CS_00/CS_06. Congressional and Political History
Found in 509 Collections and/or Records:
Charles F. Campbell served as district attorney of Hill County in the 1970s before being elected to the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals in 1983, where he served until 1994. The Charles F. Campbell Papers consist of published opinions and scholarly papers written by Campbell, campaign files, correspondence, and personal and student papers.
Correspondence, speeches, financial reports, petitions, invitations, court reports, newspaper clippings, and pamphlets comprise the Thomas Mitchell Campbell Papers, 1898-1923, which document Campbell’s career as an attorney, general manager of the International-Great Northern Railroad, and governor of Texas.
Comprising photocopies and Photostats of legal records, correspondence, magazine and newspaper clippings, and a journal, the Velma Pool Capps Collection, 1781-1964, undated, documents Capps’ research on Eli Whitney’s invention of the cotton gin, Nathanael Greene’s involvement in the American Revolution, and the history of the South.
Comprised of pamphlets, circulars, press releases, correspondence, newspapers, transcripts of interviews, and memorabilia, the T.G. Caraway Collection, 1937-1973 [bulk 1958-1968], documents the activities of the Texas Democratic Party and Democratic politicians during the 1960s.
The collection contains the correspondence and estate papers of the Carothers family.
Joe C. Carrington was an entrepreneur from Texas. He was associated with many successful ventures, most significantly the bus and trucking industry. He was also active in many civic organizations.
The Benajah Harvey Carroll, Jr. Papers include correspondence, legal documents, literary efforts, photographs, passports, newspaper clippings, and pamphlets, pertaining to Carroll’s personal activities, literary interests, and service as United States consul to Venice, Italy, and Cádiz, Spain.
The Samuel Price Carson Papers, 1827-1913, document Carson’s political career, focusing on a duel in which Carson killed Robert B. Vance.
Scrapbooks, newspapers clippings, correspondence, certificates, and printed material compose the Katherine Pollard Carter Papers, 1921-1988, which illuminate her career in journalism and public relations, particularly Houston in the 1920s.