A letter from Samuel Steele to Daniel Coleman relative to the hire of two slaves, December 25, 1833.
Correspondence of two related families, the Steins and the Thals, of St. Louis, Missouri.
Two postcards sent to Mamie Stein in Des Moines, Iowa. The writers of both postcards ask Mamie to write the sender a letter.
Birth and baptism certificate written in old German calligraphy
Contracts and business correspondence related to the publication of books written by Alabama author Emma Gelders Sterne.
A letter from H. L. Stevens of Farmington, Minnesota to Mr. and Mrs. George Flynn of Santa Barbara, California about his afternoon in a flooded basement trying to repair a sewage line.
This collection contains correspondence between Harry and Nellie Wilcox Stevenson and other various friends and family members. The subject of these letters is regular day to day happenings with family and in the community.
Letters written by Private Earl Elmer Stewart of the Headquarter Company, 70th Artillery, Coast Artillery Command from April 5, 1918 to March 4, 1919 to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Elmer Stewart of English, Crawford County, Indiana.
Diary of Episcopal minister William A. Stickney contains entries dated from 1841-1847. The diary documents Stickney's life as a college student at LaGrange College in Franklin County, Alabama, the University of Alabama, and the General Theological Seminary in New York City. Entries provide information about Stickney's daily life, as well as descriptions of religious services he attended and led, and a description of his personal devotions.
This collection consists of 58 letters written by and to LaVerne Stoner of Seattle, Washington, between 1937 and 1949. The letters are arranged first by Outgoing (arranged by date) followed by those Incoming (arranged by correspondent, then by date). The bulk of the letters are written by LaVerne to her husband, Henry T. Stoner, while he was in the Navy aboard the U.S.S. Brazos (1937-1939), the U.S.S. Yorktown (1945), and the U.S.S. Chipola (1949). These letters mainly relate the almost daily events of friends and family in Seattle. Two of the incoming letters are from her mother (name unknown) in Seattle urging LaVerne to come back to Seattle while she is pregnant.
A postcard from Alban W. Storehalder to his brother, E.J. Storehalder of Bowling Green, Ohio, telling of his transfer to Co F 146th U.S. Infantry at Camp Sheridan, Alabama.
A collection of documents relating to the bankruptcy case of Thomas B. Strong of Madison County, Alabama.
A January 1927 letter by W. C. Strong of Mobile, Alabama, recounting the circumstances surrounding the death of Robert F. Bell, Jr., an employee of the Munson Steam Ship Company docks who died on the job in late 1926.
A letter sent via V-Mail from E. A. Stuart to his in-laws, Mr. and Mrs. Nichols of Clinton, Iowa.
One letter from C. C. Stught of Lawrenceburg, Indiana, to Susie Baker of Verona (Illinois, Ohio, or Michigan). He told her of his new job and several dances he attended, and he expressed a wish to see her soon.
Claes-Elof Sundstrom writes to Lars and Bernice Swing. Included in the letter are three newspaper clippings about gas and oil prices. The letter is written in Swedish. Translation unavailable at this time.
This collection contains materials relating to the University of Alabama Supply Store, also known as the Supe Store. Currently, it contains promotional graphics from the 1960s.
Four bound sketchbooks filled with drawings by Swatkins, a World War I era permit book, issued in England to John Alfred Swatkins, and a letter from noted British author Marie Corelli in Stratford-on-Avon, to Swatkins, complimenting his work and inquiring if it was ever used in the London press or by publishers.
The collection contains eleven letters addressed to various members of the Swenson family in Dayton, Iowa, with the majority sent to Everett Swenson from his sister Viola and granddaughter Ina. Earlier letters were to Emelia Swenson from her sister Betty
Letters from Roy Swindell and Sara Swindell to their family, who lived in Chattanooga, and later Nashville, Tennessee. The letters discuss missing home, traveling for work, and Bible verses. One letter is from Sara to their son James, an officer in the armed services during World War II.