Chip writes to his friend, Little Ricky, with social news and jokes about their mutual acquaintances.
Letters from Chris and Alice of Nevada City, California, to their siblings. They discuss daily life and buying/renting land.
A list of citations, evidently documenting Christenberry's reading, on various topics, mostly historical and literary
Letters from Miriam Schneider to friends and students of Margaret Christy asking for "testimonials" that could be read at Christy's memorial service.
A letter dated July 1870 and signed by "Citizens of Macon County K. K. K.", threatening W. B. Bowen of Macon County, Alabama
Framed remains of a Civil War era boot or shoe.
This collection contains a letter written by Mrs. H. M. Clapp of Albany, New York, to Mrs. Rogers wishing her well though they may never meet again.
Letter from J.W. Clapp in Holly Springs, Mississippi, written on June 9, 1851, to R.C. Brinkley of Florence, Alabama, regarding what appears to be the building of a proposed railroad.
A letter from John D. Clap, written from Louisville, Kentucky, on June 11, 1836, to his Mother in Dedham, Massachusetts, describing his travels through the southeastern United States.
Two letters written by Bess Clark to her father Wiliam V. Clark of Matawan, New Jersey. She wrote of her recent illness and asked her father to visit and bring her home after her upcoming surgery.
Letter dated 28 July 1861, from "Clover Bottom" (near Huntsville) to his sister, giving news of crops and weather, and stating his desire to join the army.
J. H. Clark (U.S. Navy), in Brookyln, New York, writes an express order to Philip Weirel in Bedford, Pennsylvania, for Bedford Water. Shipping instructions and payment questions are included.
A letter from R. J. Clark of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, to his cousin with a discussion of the Democratic Party. On the back of letter is a note from Mother to Maggie discussing daily life.
Letters to William H. Clark while he served in the United States Army during World War One at bases across the United States. Letters are from his wife and friends and discuss his promotion and health.
Letter from E.J. Clarke of Talladega, Alabama, to a friend in New Hampshire. She describes the pain of losing her son, the joy her baby daughter brings, life in Alabama, and the depreciation of southern money.
Letter written from Tuscaloosa in 1834, to his aunt, Mrs. Robert W. Withers of Erie, Greene County, Alabama, and a biographical sketch, author and date unknown, which includes information on Clay's political career, wedding, and friends.
Typescript copy of a letter written by Clay, dated 1 July 1844, from his plantation, Ashland, in Lexington, Kentucky, to Stephen F. Miller of Tuscaloosa, Alabama, commenting on the possible annexation of Texas.
Letter written by Clay from Richmond, Virginia, to an unidentified person in response to a request for help in locating Mr. Mayhew, a mutual friend.
The papers of General Henry De Lamar Clayton document his life, actions, and influences in various areas and disciplines of Alabama, the Confederacy, and the nation. The material maintains an arrangement in eight series relating to the different areas of General Clayton's life and influences. The series are Family and Personal Data, Emory, Generalship, Judgeship, Miscellany, Politics, Stone Mountain Memorial, and the University of Alabama Presidency.
Conveyances of land in Montgomery, Alabama, to George Whitman, May 20, 1831, and Charles Crommelin, March 26, 1835.