More than 800 items related to Abilene Christian University’s annual Homecoming Musical events from 1951 through 2008. Over 700 of the items are photographs, but the collection also contains pamphlets, letters and other written text. The collection provides a unique look into the history of Abilene Christian University and its musical efforts during this period.
The City of Abilene Ordinance Books contain the city’s ordinances over the entire history of Abilene, Texas and represent a unique wealth of local history and key city events. The Abilene City Council Minutes Books contain the minutes of council meetings dating back to 1886.
Featuring thousands of newspapers, photographs, sound recordings, technical drawings, and much more, this diverse collection tells the story of Texas through the preservation and exhibition of valuable resources.
The Abilene Reporter has chronicled the events in and around Abilene since its first publication in 1881, three months after the city's founding. The more than 7,200 issues span the end of the 19th century into the 1920s.
This collection, donated to Abilene Christian University by Warren L. Hutchinson in 1980, consists of forty-four ancient coins from the Mediterranean and the Near East. The coins range in date from the 3rd century B.C. to the 6th century A.D.
Begun in 1918, this Abilene Christian University annual conference gathers thousands of attendees for lectures and workshops on religious topics connected with a biblical theme. The collection contains audio of lectures delivered after 1989.
This broad survey of historic newspapers was written for and published by African Americans. The materials provide a record of the culture, daily life, and history of African American communities across the United States.
The photographs in this collection depict Weslaco's annual "Birthday Party" fashion show, an event first organized in 1929 by the Chamber of Commerce to highlight the fruit and vegetables grown in the Rio Grande Valley.
The Allen American is a semi-weekly local newspaper published in Allen, Texas, and founded in 1970. In 1972, it swept the East Texas Press Association Awards, judged the best publication in local news writing, general excellence, pictures, and community service
First purchased by prohibitionists and used to lobby against saloons, Amarillo Daily News recorded the lives and times of the city in the early 20th century. Funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities.
Photographs and an audio recording of an oral history related to the life and work of NaDeane Walker Anderson (NTSTC 1942), Women's Army Corps (WAC) servicewoman, Stars and Stripes newspaper contributor, fashion editor, foreign correspondent, freelance writer and award-winning investigative reporter.
Originally created by Tarleton State University professors in 1995, Anthology gives students a creative outlet. It features student-created short stories, poems, musical scores, art, photographs, and more.
Doris Appel’s sculptures appear in libraries, universities, and medical institutions across the country. This collection contains photographs, correspondence, pamphlets, documents, and speeches related to Appel's work.
The first newspaper published in Arlington, The Arlington Journal documents the city of Arlington, its people, and its institutions, including editorial comment and news reports that illustrate the city and its residents.
The Atlanta Citizens Journal is a weekly newspaper first published in 1879 by John Fletcher in Linden. It moved from Linden to Atlanta, TX in 1883, and features local, state, and national news as well as advertising.
Personal and official records of Moses Austin and his son Stephen F. Austin, also known as "The Father of Texas." They cover significant events in Texas history, from colonization and the revolution to the early Republic of Texas.
Originally a Democratic newspaper, the Statesman covered local, national, and international news in the Texas capital. These issues are from the late 19th century and provide a glimpse into a bygone era of Texas history.