Ledger that shows the day-to-day finances of the store, including who bought what items and the price paid
A young girl, probably pre-teen or early teen age, Lillian Hackney describes in her diary her daily activities during a vacation taken in 1937.
Correspondence, school papers, clippings, and photographs.
Two letters sent to George W. Haglund of Red Oak, Iowa. One letters was from the endowment committee of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows branch in Des Moines, Iowa, asking for his assistance in soliciting funds, and the other from his father J. W., discussing mainly financial matters.
Newsletter from the Montgomery County Bar Association that contains information on the history of the Montgomery Law School in Montgomery, Alabama.
This collection consists of one letter from Ward to his father, dated 28 July  and written at Ft. Ward. The plastic cover in which the letter was housed on arrival identifies Ward as a member of the 166th Regiment, Ohio Volunteers, a unit that was stationed at Ft. Ward from May to September 1864. The unit also too part in defending the city from Confederate General Jubal Early's raid of 11-12 July 1864, although that episode is unmentioned in this letter. Indeed, almost the whole of the letter relates to the health of Hale and his comrades in arms.
Letter written on 23 September 1889 by Maud Hale to Rose from Pleasant View. In it she tells Rose the news of various family and friends.
Business letters to Addin Lewis in New Haven, Connecticut, from Hall in Mobile, Alabama, 10 March and 15 April 1837 and 17 August 1840.
This collection is a letter from Jeremiah Hall to his brother, dated October 20, 1863, from Collierville, Tennesee. The letter refers to one of the skirmishes that took place as Sherman's troops were moving east toward Chattanooga in late 1863. Hall's unit was evidently one of those guarding the Memphis and Charleston Railroad, a target of frequent Confederate raids. Collierville was the site of four minor battles during late 1863; the one that Hall describes was probably that caused by Confederate Brigadier General James Chalmer's raid of mid-October 1863.
Scrapbook created by Birmingham, Alabama, resident containing clippings and other items related to World War I, particularly Birmingham soldiers and sailors.
This collection contains two items, a letter from Thomas B. Hall to his "Cousin Mary" and a typewritten transcript of the letter. He writes from Camp Beauregard in Alabama. In the letter he describes his manservant "Jackie" as one of the cleverest fellows he ever knew. He also discusses drills and camp life; he says the only thing he doesn't like is that he "can't go see the fairer sex."
This collection consists of eighty-one gelatin developing-out photographs depicting scenes from family vacation from Charleston, Westminster and Seneca, South Carolina.
This collection consists of six gelatin developing-out photographs; one school class photograph and five studio portraits of Ohio and Illinois.
This collection consists of nine gelatin developing-out photographs of circus performers from Ohio.
This collection consists of seventy-three gelatin developing-out photographs of a family from Kentucky depicting family members vacation trips to Indiana and New York; some family members identified on the back of the photographs.
This collection consists of four gelatin developing-out photographs depicting the Pig Stand barbecue place in Binghamton, NY.
This collection consists of six gelatin developing-out photographs depicting an unidentified group of people around the World War I era.
This collection consists of nine gelatin developing-out copies (originals not present) depicting unidentified people from the 1910s.
This collection consists of four gelatin developing-out photographs depicting unidentified people from the 1940s. One person is identified as Carol Landis.
This collection consists of four gelatin developing-out photographs of unidentified people.