Photocopy of Black's autobiography, "After The Fact: 20/20 Hindsight," which covers Black's youth in Beatrice, Monroe County, Alabama, his upbringing, education, teaching career, and political life in Washington. Also, some correspondence and newspaper articles by Black.
Luella Black's autograph album is filled with rhymes and well-wishes from her friends, schoolmates and family members in Madison, Indiana. Each entry is dated and signed.
Letter from Andrew Blackman to his wife Launetta Blackman in Michigan. He discusses daily life and faith.
One letter from E. Blair of Crystal Springs, Florida, to his son W. P. Blair of Cleveland, Ohio, regarding crops and infrastructure improvements on E. Blair's farm.
Bound prayer book and related materials dealing with this Lay Reader of the Episcopal Church's healing missions in Anniston and Ensley, Alabama.
This collection consists of six photographs and a letter from Homer Blaine Bledsoe, North Africa, during World War II, to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Bledsoe, Morehead, Kentucky, December 14, 1943.
This collection consists of three letters to Joel F. Bledsoe, in Soldier, Kentucky, from three of his fellow 'comrades' from the Spanish-American War.
A letter dated 21 June 1865 to Capt. J. M. Cary of Chunnemgger [sic], Alabama. Blelock, a publisher in New York, offered "the most liberal terms" for the future literary productions of Augusta Jane Evans (Wilson) (1835-1909), an immensely popular sentimental novelist. What connection there was between the letter's recipient and its subject is not clear; possibly Blelock was writing to Jabez Lamar Monroe Curry (1825-1903), a friend of Evans's. See also manuscript 1563.
A Cultural Resources Report by Blitz on the archaeological significance of the proposed site for a poultry processing plant in Cullman County, Alabama.
The collection contains letters written by different authors to Blomberg in Illinois, concerning stamp collecting and exchanging.
This collection contains the papers of this Montgomery, Alabama, business leader, during his term as United States Postmaster General (1969-1971).
A collection of items, most of them relative to the 1915 high school graduation of Sarah Blue of Union Springs, Alabama, including a keepsake book, "My Golden School Days."
A collection of financial records, membership rolls, church directories, and the floor plan of this Methodist church in Birmingham, Alabama.
Ledger contains minutes of the Board of Physicians and Surgeons of the Montgomery City Infirmary. Through the years the members discussed issues such as visiting hours, expanding the operating room, controlling patient behavior, and finding a resident physician to work nights and therefore assist with patients in the maternity ward.
This collection consists of twelve letters from Boatwright, an Ordnance officer in the Confederate Army, stationed at Savannah Georgia, to his wife in Columbia, South Carolina, although the letters suggest that the Boatwrights were from Virginia. The earliest letter is dated 22 December 1863, the last 14 May 1864. The contents are largely personal; Boatwright was deeply devoted to his wife and in virtually every letter states how much he misses her. The strain of separation was doubtless increased by Mrs. Boatwright's pregnancy (see in particular letter of 1 May 1864). Occasionally Boatwright mentions the situation at Savannah and the course of the war; on 26 April 1864, for example, he alludes to the Army's financial straits. The letter of the following day states that "we are making the grandest of efforts in the world to frustrate the plans of the Yankees this spring" and that "Every Regiment from this place except one has been ordered to the front." There is also a fragment of a letter, possibly to Boatwright, from a J. W. Magill, referring to ammunition, no date.
This collection consists of two letters to Private Andy Bobenmoyer, France, from his sister, Estella Mills, and his niece, Violet (Estella's daughter), New Madison, Ohio. Both of the envelopes, dated June 4, 1918 and July 21, 1918, are stamped, "Deceased -- Verified."
An amalgam of genealogical research done by Bodine into the Bodine and Pate families, and a copy of a letter of Alabama Governor Guy Hunt, dated 21 March 1987, claiming damages of "about 160 A[cres] and one billion dollars" owing to a "stragedy" [sic] concocted by "Big Jim" [Fulsom?] and Franklin Roosevelt "to help the nation with my family's resources."
Letter from a woman in Cuddllebackville, New York, dated May 1865, discussing the departure of the preacher, Mr. Winter, a Copperhead. There is also a fabric swatch (brown with blue striping) pinned to a two-inch disc.
A letter from M. Boggs to his son, Lemuel, giving investment advice on the sale of cattle in Illinois.
A miscellany of materials related to the Bogy and Smith families. The former were French immigrants of the early nineteenth century who appear to have settled, variously, in the Vine and Olive Colony of Alabama (Demopolis), around Arkansas Post, and around New Madrid, Missouri, the latter were the families of Steven and Mary Jane Pitt Smith of Green and Choctaw Counties, Alabama, and Ivy Furman Smith and Mary Jane Morrison Smith of Green and Marengo Counties, Alabama.