Letters, receipts, and transcribed copies of newspaper articles pertaining to notable Alabama hotels, including the Exchange Hotel (Montgomery), the Morris Hotel (Birmingham), the Battle House (Mobile), the DeKalb Hotel (Fort Payne), Fruithurst Inn (Fruithurst), the Alabama Inn (Livingston), Mansion House (Mobile), the Green Bottom Inn (Huntsville), and the Point Clear Hotel (Point Clear).
Materials relating to the organization, including: meeting minutes, account books, lists of members and officers, and other items.
An 1849 petition by several Alabama legislators to Governor Reuben Chapman urging him to veto the act chartering the Central Plank Road, and a typed transcript listing the names of signers and counties that they represented.
Includes membership information, correspondence to members, newsletters, data on industrial growth, and civic booster brochures from various Alabama cities.
A prospectus describing the marble quarried by the firm in Talladega County, Alabama, and the demand for it. At the bottom of the second page is a stock subscription form.
Bylaws and newsletters of this statewide technology driven support group of the 1980s.
Letters and documents signed by various Alabama political figures, including William Brockman Bankhead, Ruben Chapman, Clement Comer Clay, and Henry Watkins Collier.
Postcards showing a variety of places in Alabama, including Tuscaloosa, Birmingham, Huntsville, Mobile, and Montgomery.
Variety of reports from Alabama Power Company's Gorgas, Marvel, Blocton, and Cahaba coal mines in the mid-19th century.
Stock certificates, shipping receipts, and correspondence related to the operation and history of seven Alabama railroads: the Mobile & Alabama Grand Trunk Railroad Company, the Alabama & Mississippi Rivers Railroad, the Mobile & Girard Railroad Company, the Montgomery Southern Railway, the Tennessee & Alabama Railroad, the Atlanta & West Point Railroad, and the Montgomery Traction Company.
Miscellaneous correspondence, as well as copies of submitted articles (published and unpublished), of this peer-reviewed academic journal that presents the best of scholarship on the history of the state.
These black-and-white photo-lithographs show residences, public buildings and scenic views from around Alabama.
The Alabama Collection is a continually expanding collection consisting of published materials in a variety of formats, made up of publications in whole or in part about Alabama, by Alabama authors, or published in Alabama. This includes books, journals, magazines, newspapers, and other published materials. Among the Alabama Collections' many strengths include: local and county history materials; pamphlets and other ephemeral publications pertaining to Alabama and aspects of Alabama history, life and culture; books by Alabama authors of all kinds; publications by University of Alabama faculty; and books printed during the Civil War in Alabama, namely by S. H. Goetzel of Mobile.
This collection contains materials, both published and unpublished, that document the history of the state of Alabama. Materials include items such as reprints, pamphlets, typescripts, and photocopies of documents relating to individuals, organizations, cities, and a large number of other topics.
The text of a speech written by G.L.M. describing the contribution of Emma Samson, Joseph Wheeler, Raphael Semmes, and John Pelham to Alabama history, read at the 2 February 1933 meeting of the Canebreak Rifle Guard Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy.
Signed copies of seven Alabama authors' and poets' published works, two volumes of the Alabama Poet Society's journal The Sampler, and framed photographs of conclave presidents from 1923 to 1961.
A letter written in 1894 by Albert to Miss Gill, his "sweetheart" in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Album of Friendship consist of 26 images of the University of Alabama 1859 graduating class, including president Landon Garland, professors and the students.
Album containing handwritten quotations from the Bible, classical authors, and sources, as well as two handwritten copies of notices from the "Times" and "Tuscaloosa Gazette" (1881).
Letters home written while Aldridge was in training in Georgia and then serving in France during World War I.