Found in 58 Collections and/or Records:
The Alabama scrapbook consists of newspaper clippings from Texas and Alabama newspapers regarding local subjects.
These papers have been combined into an artificial collection of material relating to black history, including an estate and slave inventory, muster roll for U. S. Colored Troops, Freedmen's Bureau reports, sharecropping contract, photographs, and court records concerning slaves.
The Henry S. Bunting Papers, 1861-1948, contains the biography and histories written by Henry S. Bunting about his father, Robert F. Bunting, and the Presbyterian Church in Texas.
Correspondence, a diary, sermon materials, and first hand accounts comprise the Robert Franklin Bunting Papers, 1861-1865, and document Bunting’s activities as the chaplain of Terry’s Texas Rangers during the Civil War. The papers contain accounts of the Civil War, the actions of Terry’s Texas Rangers, and evidence of an army chaplain’s daily activities.
The Joshua K. Callaway Papers, 1862-1863, contain 84 letters written by Calloway to his wife, Dulcinea Baker Callaway, during his time in the Confederate Army. The letters include accounts of his experiences in Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee, Kentucky, and Georgia, as well as his descriptions of daily life in Confederate camps.
The Camp Watts Association Document, 1862-1864, 1991, contains a document comprised of information regarding Camp Watts, a Confederate military post in Notasulga, Alabama.
Correspondence, biographical notes, newspaper clippings, and speech concern the career of Campbell (d. 1862), soldier and diplomat. Papers relate to Campbell’s career as U.S. consul in Cuba (1842-1850), as Indian commissioner (1850-1853), and as U.S.-Mexican boundary commissioner (1853).
Correspondence, military records, an account book, receipts, and ephemera compose the William G. Coleman Papers, 1846-1915, documenting the lives of Coleman and his family.
The Collins-Rudolph (Sarah) Oral History, 2014, contains DVD recordings of interviews conducted with Collins-Rudolph on the subject of her early life, the bombing of the 16th Street Baptist Church in 1963, and the aftermath of the bombing for herself and her family. The collection includes a typed transcript of the interview, as well as clippings and other research materials.
Consisting of two volumes of typescript and Photostats of correspondence of the Crittenden and Browning family members, the majority of the letters are from John Crittenden to his wife, Bettie Browning Crittenden, while he served in the 34th Alabama Infantry Regiment during the Civil War.