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Minutes of this Pickensville, Alabama, Freemasons lodge, 1840-1841.
An 1866 resolution addressed to President Andrew Johnson by two Alabama freemasons chapters, requesting the pardon and release of several associates.
The pamphlets were used to spread the word of revolution, but never created with the intention of lasting over 200 years. This ephemera was digitized from the over 300 pamphlets from the period of the French Revolution housed in the W.S. Hoole Special Collections Library's Rare Books Collection. The pamphlets include writings by some of the best known players of the French Revolution and Directory periods, including Robespierre, St. Juste, Desmoulins, and Danton.
A letter written by Mrs. E. W. Frewin from Norfolk, England, to her children in Canada.
A letter from W. E. Frick of Somerset, Colorado, to Peter Duffy of New Lexington, Ohio, regarding a petition.
Personal and official correspondence, photographs of a camp in the Alps, lieutenant's commission, Croce al Merito di Guerra, and various items issued by the military to this Tuscaloosa, Alabama, native.
Personal and official correspondence, photographs of a camp in the Alps, lieutenant's commission, Croce al Merito di Guerra, and various items issued by the military to this Tuscaloosa, Alabama, native.
Correspondence, both personal and business, of the Frierson family of Waxahachie, Texas.
Scrapbook of Kentucky newspaper column, "From Mills Point to the Big Sandy." The columns contain brief news stories from around the state.
This collection consists of a deposition by Fruit, Burk, and Blangy, attesting to their attendance at a trial in Henderson County Kentucky on 3 September 1864 in which three men were tried for trying to assist an escaped slave named "Newton," the property of Archibald Dixon, cross the Ohio River and join the Union Army. All three men--J.W. Henderson, G.W. Scott, and Moses Harris--Fruit, Burk, and Blangy attest, "are unconditional Union men."
Letter written on 17 June 1906 from D.L. Fullam to Maria.
Typescript copy of a letter dated 12 April 1865, written by Fulton to his sister, Mrs. Theodora Fulton Pettus, describing the surrender of Mobile, Alabama, to Union forces.
This collection contains 35 Amish and Mennonite funeral cards dating from 1905 to 1982.
Photocopied documents, including letters, poetry, news clippings, class work, essays, and journal entries of Alabama school administrator and preacher.
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