Letters between Sperry and Willards and from family members and acquaintances. Letters discuss money, society, health issues, and everyday life. The Sperry and Willard families, of Ohio, were connected by marriage through Mary Sperry Willard.
Letter from Melissa Sprague, written on 5 March 1867, to her daughter, Julia, discussing family issues and problems. The second letter, written on the back of the first, to Julia and George (presumably her husband) from her father, J. Sprague, describes how wet and muddy the weather and roads have been.
Letter from a Christian minister (possibly Lutheran) in Jonesboro, Illinois, to his friend George Schramm in Farmington, Iowa. The letter discusses a growing church membership in his area. He also discusses at length national politics, U.S. Army deserters during the Civil War, and former slaves in the South, saying, "God pity the poor negro."
Letters to Joe R.P.S. Sprigg between 1902 and 1911 from various family members and friends..
St. John's Episcopal Church, Montgomery , Alabama. St. John's Parish was organized in 1834, and the first church was built in 1837. The current building was erected in 1855. The earliest extant records date to 1848. Included are memberships, marriages, baptisms, confirmations, deaths, funerals, and other records.
Columns, poems, songs, and other materials of this Lillian, Alabama, poet and songwriter.
Newsletters, newspaper clippings, certificates, awards, mementos from various NASA Apollo space flights, and a notebook with the house plans for the house built in Lillian, Alabama, by this retired NASA engineer.
A husband traveling in Ohio and Oklahoma discusses his trip and objectives in two letters to his wife in Cincinnati. He mentions work, family members and information-gathering activities.
Contains one letter from M. E. Stapleton of Philadelphia to daughters Nellie and Hattie. She wrote that she would send them money and bring them Chinese silk on her next visit. The letter ended with travel arrangements.
Letter from Steele in Brooklyn, New York, to W. H. Davis and Sons in Newburyport, Massachusetts. Captain Steele is inquiring about the patent for the new reef ring Davis invented for boating.
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.