Bill of sale for four slaves, Spotswood, Eacly, and two children.
Disbursement statement for the S. J. Schrock Estate, from Farmers State Bank of Shipshewana, Indiana.
The collection contains four postcards addressed to Frank N. Schroeder, county treasurer of Dubuque, Iowa. Two postcards address delinquent taxes. The third postcard discusses a tax deed for property bought at a public tax sale, while the writer of the fourth postcard seeks a listing of properties that might become available due to the non-payment of taxes.
Four love letters to Edith E. Schuetze of Waukesaha, Wisconsin, and later, Hollywood, California. The letters are from two men, Eddie and Jim.
This letter is to a Mrs. A.O. Schulze in Cinncinnati, Ohio. Erwin writes to her discussing his life in the Army during World War Two, including camp life, such as the nightly movie show, creating things in the carpentry shop and their laundry services. He also discusses Hawaiian women and their opinion of enlisted Army men.
The collection contains one letter to Lula from her sister Rosa Schumpp at St. Joseph's University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. She discusses her gifts from her aunt, her pleasant afternoon, and her upcoming first confession in English. Aunt M. De Sales also writes that Rosa is doing fine.
A letter from Charles Scott of Lynchburg, Virginia, to F.B. Beane of Richmond, Virginia, requesting the copy of a contract.
Letters written to Charles H. Scott and others concerning Republican party politics in Alabama.
A letter from J. W. Scott of Perrysburg, Ohio, to Adam Beatty of Washington, Kentucky, February 23, 1835, concerning runaway slaves and land transactions in Perrysburg in anticipation of the construction of the Wabash and Erie Canal.
Contains primarily the incoming correspondence from companies, firms and lawyers with whom Thomas J. Scott and Sons did business. There is also correspondence between the Scotts and some hand copied letters from the Scotts to others. There are also letters from the Scott's church, clubs and lodges as well as requests for appointments to various post offices in Alabama.
One letter addressed to Hattie Seaman in Bradbury, Illinois, and another addressed to D. P. Seaman in Toledo, Ohio. The letters are from friends and family; they give updates on their lives and request visits from the Seamans.
Twenty-six letters written to and from Hattie Seaman of Bradbury, Illinois. Letters mention news and events in the towns of Arcola and Bradbury, Illinois, including harvests and church activities.
Testimonial awarded to Stella M. Searcy in 1854 by the Alabama Female Institute in Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
Letter written by Mrs. Amos G. Searing thanking a Mr. Palmer for a catalog and explaining that she would like to donate some items to the University of Alabama library.
Four letters written to Anna Sears of Springfield, Missouri, from her cousin Edith of Mansfield, Ohio, and from her father in Colorado Springs, Colorado. Edith wrote of the weather and holidays; her father mainly wrote of his health and relatives.
The collection contains one letter written from Sears in Winter Haven, Florida, to "Momie" in Oregon, Illinois, providing information regarding daily life.
This collection contains a typed copy of Benton Bell Seat's autobiography, which is approximately 200 pages long. Seat wrote the manuscript in 1916, and it was typed and produced in 1939 by the Arkansas Division of the United Daughters of the Confederacy.
Broadsides and other literature handed out in and around Birmingham, Alabama, by opponents of desegregation. Groups represented were: Alabama Committee for Conservative Government, Birmingham Committee to Preserve the American Republic, Citizens Councils of Alabama, Freedom Educational Foundation, National States Rights Party, and the United Americans for Constitutional Government.
A bound keepsake volume containing inscriptions from family and acquaintances to Zeverah Sellars, who lived in central Alabama
Broadsides published by the Harlem Unemployment Center, Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, Catholic Interracial Council of New York, and Congress of Racial Equality in support of the Civil Rights marches in Selma, Alabama.