Monday, November 24, 2014

Closed for Thanksgiving Holiday

The Arkansas History Commission will be closed Thursday, November 27 - Saturday, November 29 for the Thanksgiving holiday.

Wednesday, November 19, 2014

Wednesday's Wonderful Collection - Cunningham Family Papers, MS.000394

David Cunningham was born in 1808 in Virginia. By 1836 he had moved with his wife and three children to Tennessee, where his youngest son Philip was born. Phillip Bible Cunningham, born November 1836, was a veteran of the Civil War, serving in the 32nd Arkansas Infantry. Phillip settled in Clay Township in White County, Arkansas. He married Frances Ella Caldwell in March 1872, and they had four children: William Edward, Althea Evelyn, Frances Ella, and Martha Louisa. Phillip B. Cunningham died in 1901.

Finding aid:

  • Correspondence
    • 1997 May 1: Glen Majors, Searcy, Arkansas, to Kim Ferguson, Jacksonville, North Carolina
    • 1999 August 16: Glen Majors, Searcy, Arkansas, to Dr. John L. Ferguson, Little Rock, Arkansas
  • Cemetery records
    • 1981: Cemeteries in Cleburne County, Arkansas
    • Undated: Cemetery in Walnut Grove, Newport, Jackson County, Arkansas, where James I. Cunningham (1881-1916) is buried
    • 1997: Howell Cemetery, Clay, White County, Arkansas
    • undated: Monroe County, Tennessee, "Tombstone Inscriptions," WPA Records (2 copies)
  • Census records
    • 1820-1880: Arkansas, Missouri, and Tennessee
  • County and land records
    • 1832-1842: Monroe County [Tennessee] Chancery Court minute books
    • 1808-1841: Land grants, Tennessee
    • 1779-1861: Index, Tennessee "Wills and Administration"
    • 1820-1870: "Wills and estate records of McMinn County, Tennessee" (2 copies)
    • 1824-1945: Monroe County, Tennessee, wills
    • 1836-1874: Okoee (Ocoee) Baptist Church minutes, Polk County, Tennessee
    • Undated: Polk County, Tennessee, records
    • Undated: Abstracts, Ocoee District [Tennessee] early land records
  • Death records
    • 1860: Mortality schedule, Arkansas
    • 1900-1902: Obituaries, Cleburne County, Arkansas
  • Marriage records
    • 1771-1868: Guilford County, North Carolina, marriage records, volume 1, names A-F
    • 1783-1870: "35,000 Tennessee marriage records and bonds," volume 1, A-F
    • 1795-1859: Marriages, Blount County, Tennessee
    • 1826-1877: Independence County, Arkansas, marriage records, books A-D
    • 1838-1890: Marriage records, Monroe County, Tennessee
  • Military records
    • 1863: Service record, P.B. Cunningham, Company G, Thirty-second Arkansas Infantry
    • Undated: History of the Thirty-second Arkansas Infantry
    • 1974: "Fight and Survive," Thirty-second Arkansas Infantry
    • 1975: "Some Tennessee Heroes of the Revolution"
  • Printed material
    • 1999: "A Majors Journey" by Glen M. Majors
    • Undated: "History of Sweetwater Valley, Tennesse" by William B. Lenoir
    • 1977: "Tennessee Cousins, A History of Tennessee People" by Worth S. Ray

Monday, November 17, 2014

Jeff's Corner

We're starting a new bimonthly blog post.  Written by one of our archivists, Jeff Lewellen, this new blog post will focus on our music collection and Arkansas's music history.  We're calling this new section of our blog, Jeff's Corner.  Today, Jeff highlights Jimmy Driftwood's song, "The Battle of New Orleans."

“In 1814 We Took A Little Trip…”
 Jimmy Driftwood and the “Battle of New Orleans.”
Jimmy Driftwood played a significant role in the establishment of the Ozark Folk Center in Mountain View, Arkansas. Driftwood, born James Corbitt Morris in 1907 in Stone County, Arkansas, had enjoyed success as a song-writer and folk singer during the 1950s . His signature song, “Battle of New Orleans” became an international hit for the country singer Johnny Horton in 1959. Driftwood and Horton won the Grammy award for Song of the Year  in 1959. Jimmy Driftwood ran the music program at the Ozark Folk Center for the first several years of its existence. He would often serve as the MC of the weekend performances at the large performance auditorium on the Park grounds. On August 27, 1975, Jimmy Driftwood led the performance with his usual blend of stories and songs that made each of his performances unique, informative and unpredictable. On this night, he introduced his most famous song by explaining its origin. 

 “We believe I wrote this song in 1945 for my history students in Snowball, Arkansas. I was a school  teacher and I hope you don’t hold that against me. And I won the Grammy Award for this song. But all the songs on that first album were chosen by those kids. But afterwards, the experts stepped in and we never had the success we had with that first album.”

Driftwood took the melody from an old fiddle tune titled “8th of January,” which was written originally to commemorate the Battle of New Orleans. Driftwood added his color ful lyrics for this history students as a means to teach them about the War of 1812 and Andrew Jackson’s victory over the British in New Orleans. The rendition Driftwood sings this particular night includes much more of the colorful language and several lines of extra lyrics than the Johnny Horton single.

            “Well, I seen Mars Jackson walkin’ down the street
            And a-talkin’ with a pirate by the name of Jean Lafite.
            He gave Jean a drink that he brung from Tennessee
            And the pirate said he’d help us drive the English to the sea.”
             “Well, the French told Andrew You better run
            For Packingham’s a comin’ with a bullet in his gun.
            Old Hickory said he don’t give a damn
            He’s a gonna whip the britches off of Colonel Packinham.”

            “Well, we’ll march back home but we’ll never be content
            Till we make Old Hickory the people’s President.
            And Every time we think about the bacon and the beans,
            We’ll think about the fun we had way down in New Orleans.”

Driftwood was a song collector, or “Song-catcher,” just as many others in the Ozarks
Region such as Almeda Riddle. But he was also a singer-songwriter, much like Woody Guthie and Leadbelly before him. Driftwood took the elements of traditional folk music which normally have lyrics and melodies that go back so far, no one is certain of their origins, and  added his own unique lyrics.
The live recordings of performances at the Ozark Folk Center are part of the collection given to the Arkansas History Commission. They can be accessed and listened to onsite by contacting the Archivist On Duty in the Research Room.

Wednesday, November 12, 2014

Wednesday's Wonderful Collection - William Harrison Graham Papers, MS.000068

William Graham Harrison came to Conway County, Arkansas, with his father, Daniel, in 1832, settling near Lewisburg. William Harrison served as a minister of the Southern Methodist Church, ferryman on Cadron Creek and the Arkansas River, and as Conway County Sheriff from 1852 until his death in 1853. He was survived by his wife, Narcissa Wilbanks Harrison, and a son, Robert Weaver Harrison.

This collection consists of correspondence, deeds, indentures, land patents, legal records, tax receipts, photographs, publications, genealogical data, clippings, memorandum books, hymnal, and other material. 

Finding aid:

  • Books
    • 1. "Western Wilds and the Men Who Redeemed Them," by J.H. Beadle (Box 1)
    • 2. "The Great Red Dragon, or the Master Key to Popery," Anthony Gavin
    • 3. Autograph book, Andie Livingston, Perryville, Arkansas
    • 4. Memorandum book, Robert Weaver Harrison
    • 5. Account book, W.T. Hobbs
    • 6. Soldier's Hymn book, Andy A. Livingston
  • Newspaper clippings, advertisements
    • 7. 1955 September 30: Gifts to Museum of Natural History from Effie Harrison, Arkansas Gazette
    • 8. 1957 May 16: "Clinton Man Recalls Civil War Incident," Sampson Independent, Clinton, North Carolina
    • 9. 1888: Advertisements, Dr. Harter's iron tonic, with pictures of Jefferson Davis and daughter, Winnie Davis
  • Family information
    • 10. Undated: Family information cards
    • 11. Undated: Harrison family coat of arms information, lineage, obituary carbon copies
    • 12. 1881 September 9: Audie Livingston, valedictory speech, Professor Cryer's school at Perryville, also two pink ribbons
    • 13. 1849 June 6: Personal records of William G. and Robert W. Harrison, with excerpts copied out
    • 14. 1867-1927: Confederate 10-dollar bill facsimile, payment receipts, Bank of Plumerville deposit slips
  • 15. Undated: Confederate service records, John Hobbs (Box 2)
  • 16. 1875 August 31: Marriage License, Robert Weaver Harrison and M.P. Hobb
  • Tax receipts
    • 17. 1851 December 6-1870 February 18
    • 18. 1871 January 17-1901 March 2
    • 19. 1901 March 8-1921 November 9
    • 20. 1923 April 4-1943 April 10
  • Patents
    • 21.1838 September 1: William Russell, Batesville, Arkansas,
    • 22. 1843 March 3: Typewritten copies, William G. Harrison
    • 23. 1848 June 30: Charles Lucas, Charlottesville, Virginia
    • 24. 1886 March 10: V. Malone, C.S. Wilder, R.A. Willbanks, R.W. Harrison, A.J. Hogan, Thomas Green
  • Deeds and decrees
    • 25. 1823 April 30: Deed from Reuben I. and Lydia Blount to Richard Montgomery
    • 26. 1826 July 27: Deed from Richard and Darcus Montgomery to William Carlisle
    • 27. 1833 December 28: Indenture between Thomas Carlisle and Elias McCoy
    • 28. 1838 May 25: Deed from Stephen Carlisle and the State of Arkansas
    • 29. 1838 September 14: Deed from John and Martha Carlisle to Silas McCoy
    • 30. 1838 September 15: Deed from Mark and Mary Williams to Silas McCoy
    • 31. 1838 September 27: Deed from Silas and Betsy McCoy to Thomas Mathers
    • 32. 1853 September 5: Deed from State of Arkansas to Elijah Welborn
    • 33. 1855 February 15-17: Indentures between Craven W. Harrison and William L. Menifee
    • 34. 1855 February 26: Quit claim deed from Elijah Welborn to Craven W. Harrison
    • 35. 1855 September 11: Land payment receipt, R.W. Harrison
    • 36. 1855 September 13: Deed from Robert Carlisle to Craven W. Harrison
    • 37. 1856 July 2: Deed from George Benedict to H.A. Speck
    • 38. 1857 January: Deed from Russell Welborn to S.J. Stallings
    • 39. 1857 February 15: Indenture between Craven W. Harrison and Eli McHoss
    • 40. 1857 March 18: Indenture between John C. Powell and Nancy Harrison
    • 41. 1857 August 19: Deed from State of Arkansas to John Bartlett
    • 42. 1858 March 8: Deed from Hezikiah A. Speaks to Craven W. Harrison
    • 43. 1858 July 21: Deed from Calvin M. Thompson to Craven W. Harrison
    • 44.1859 February 16: Deed from State of Arkansas to Mary F. Harrison
    • 45. 1859 February 16: Deed from State of Arkansas to Nancy Harrison
    • 46. 1859 August 11: Deed from George Benedict to Craven W. Harrison
    • 47. 1860 January 3: Deed from Craven W. Harrison to James Hogan and Jackson Steele
    • 48. 1860 March 19: Deed from William Russell and the State of Missouri to Reuben I. Blount
    • 49. 1865 February 1: Deed from George C. Lucas to Craven W. Harrison
    • 50. 1867: Deed from John C. Powell to Nancy Harrison
    • 51. 1867 December 24: Deed from John C. Powell to Nancy Harrison
    • 52. 1873 February 3: Deed from Thomas B. and Susan Stout to N.J. Harrison
    • 53. 1873 February 8: Deed from Westley Phelps, Nancy F. Phelps, and George L. Rogers, to Nancy Harrison
    • 54.1875 September 17: Deed from J.R. Jones, M.J. Jones, B.A.P. Venable, and S.F. Venable to R.W. Harrison and M.P. Harrison
    • 55. 1878 March 1: Deed from A.B. Stell to R.W. Harrison
    • 56. 1879 June 17: Deed from John W. and Elizabeth H. Thomson to Adolphus Burns
    • 57. 1880 October 12: Deed from J.M. and Sophia E. Moose to Mathias Orgiech
    • 58. 1909 January 7: Indenture between R.W. Harrison and wife, and Colonial and United States Mortgage company
    • 59. 1909 January 7: Release of trust deed, to R.W. Harrison and Malinda P. Harrison, with receipts
    • 60. 1909 January 22: Abstract of title book, R.W. Harrison's land
  • Harrison family estate records
    • 61. 1853 January 31: Appointment of Craven W. Harrison, administer of William G. Harrison's estate
    • 62. 1853 March 2: Appointment of Craven W. Harrison, administer of Daniel Harrison's estate
    • 63. 1853: Estate of William G. Harrison, accounting what Joshua Moses was owed
    • 64. 1854 March 14: Appointment of Craven Harrison, administer to William G. Harrison's estate
    • 65. 1854 March 15: Petition of Craven Harrison to sell land
    • 66. 1865 July 10: Appointment of Jane Harrison, administer to Craven Harrison's estate
    • 67. 1865 November 28: Inventory, R.W. Harrison's estate, signed statement by Nancy Harrison, estate's administrator
    • 68. 1867 May 16: Court order, Nancy J. Harrison regarding claims by N.W. Moore
    • 69. 1868 January 7: Nancy Harrison, administratrix of W.G. Harrison's estate, account with Cornelius Marsh
  • Correspondence
    • 70. 1847 June 15: W.G. Harrison, Lewisburg, Arkansas, to G. and A. Harrison
    • 71. 1862 September 25: John R. H. Hobbs, Camp near Camden, Mississippi, to "Dear father and mother"
    • 72. 1872 August 16: William O. Griswood, Ellen, Louisiana, to Miss M.P. Hobbs

Monday, November 10, 2014

October Acquisitions

A listing of our October Acquisitions: 

Books and Printed Ephemera

History and Families: Greene County, Arkansas
Arkansas State Government Guide:  2011-12
88th General Assembly  Directory
88th AR General Assembly 2011-12
Paris Arkansas and It’s People, by Bob Thomas, Annetta Mullings, Sonja Fletcher, and Joyce Friddle
A Southern Family Farm in the First Half of the 20th Century:  The McCollums of Columbia County, Arkansas, by Daniel Angus McCollum
Supplement to Robert Excum Coffry [1858-1939] of Boone County, To wit:  Baskin; Cloyd; Marshall; Spencer and Trice, by Spencer T. Coffry
An Ancestral Supplement to the Spencers of Mount Sherman, Arkansas (Newton County), To wit:  Ashbough; Carman; Casier; Cression; Dewees; LaRue; Logsdon; Seaman; Sells; Shepherd; Tindell and Uzille, by Spencer T. Coffry
Forrest Park Celebrates 100 Years:  A Century of Serving Children
History of the Free Will Baptist, by David A. Joslin

Green Olive Branch by Sister M. Agnes Voth, Q.S.B.
Forty Years Missionary in Arkansas by Father E.J. Weibel
Arkansas State University Alumni Directory, 2005
The JLC&E: The History of an Arkansas Railroad by Lee A. Dew
Arkansas Public Library Laws Annotated from LexisNexis
1940 Arkansas State University Indians Yearbook
A Century of Serving: A Centennial History of St. Bernards Regional Medical Center 1900 – 2000 by Sr. Henrietta Hockle, OSB
Promises Kept: Reflections on a Century 1887 – 1997,  by Olivetan Benedictine Sisters, Jonesboro, Arkansas
Cross County, Arkansas Marriage Record Index, February 1, 1863 to December 31, 1942 compiled by Muzette Curtner, Mrs. N.B. Hambleton, and Rosie Lee Bennett
Ozarks Mountaineer, Vol.57, No. 2, March/April 2009

1981 Ouachitonian,  Vol. 72.
MilLEARNnium 2000, Things We Learned at Yerger Middle School, Hope, Arkansas.
Betts Family Records, by Mary E. Brantley
Homecoming and History of Greers Chapel United Methodist Church, by Lu Waters,
Martindale-Hubbell Law Directory, Vol. 1 (Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas), 1995.
Polk County Pioneers, Vol. XXXX1, Nos. 3 and 4, Fall/Winter 2014.
Researchin’ Ouachita-Calhoun Counties, AR, Vol. 34, No. 2, Fall 2014.
The Gems of Pike County, Arkansas, Vol. 25, No. 3, Summer 2014.
Program---Ouachita Baptist University Ninety-fifth Annual Commencement, May 9, 1981


Job Descriptions and Classification of Occupations:  State of Arkansas, Works Progress Administration
Arkansas Department of Parks and Tourism:  Campaign for Amendment Two Papers, 1996, Supplement
Forrest Park Celebrates 100 Years:  A Century of Serving Children, Photographs 8 CDs 

0.2 cu. ft. of Lawrence County records from Lloyd Clark/LCHS

Personnel Missing from Arkansas in the Korean War from Defense Prisoner of War/Missing Personnel Office,  typescript and CD. 
Hope/Hempstead County Chamber of Commerce financial records and correspondence for 1998.  0.8 cu. ft.

Closed for Veterans Day

The Arkansas History Commission will be closed Tuesday, November 11 in observance of Veterans Day.

Wednesday, November 5, 2014

Wednesday's Wonderful Collection - Rollison Family Papers, MG.00184

The Rollison family moved from Indiana to Arkansas in 1879. They lived in DeWitt and Almyra, Arkansas County, Arkansas. Thaddeus Warsaw Rollison (1858 November 10-1953 August 29) was the son of Charles Perry (1827-1895) and Matilda Runser Rollison (1823-1898).
Thaddeus W. married Rosa Etta Coffey, age seventeen, the daughter of Shelton and Dicy Sanders Coffey, in Arkansas County on October 26, 1879. To this union were born Eva A. (1880), Alma Kate (1882), Nathan Jersey (1884), Cora May (1886), Ina Belle (1888), Charles Shelton (1890), Pearl (1892), Ralph Thaddeus (1894), Nora (1897), Estelle (1899), and Mable (1901).
Thaddeus told the story of his family's move to Arkansas from Indiana on a flatboat when he was a teen in the series "From Indiana to Arkansas," Arkansas Democrat Magazine section, July 11, 18, 25, and August 1, 1937.

Finding aid:
  • Correspondence
    • Coffey family, 1874-1877 (Reel MG00184)
    • Rosa Coffey and T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison, 1878-1879
    • Rollison family
      • 1880-1899
      • 1901-1906
      • 1907 August-September
      • 1907 October
      • 1907 November-December
      • 1908 January-April
      • 1908 May
      • 1908 June-August
      • 1908 September-December
      • 1909 January-April
      • 1909 May-September
      • 1910 January-September
      • 1910 October
      • 1910 November-December
      • 1911 February-March
      • 1911 April-August
      • 1912-1914
      • 1915
      • 1916-1917
      • 1918
      • 1919
      • 1920-1927
      • 1930-1938
      • 1941-1943
      • Rollison family: James (Jimmie) Perry
        • 1944
        • 1945
    • Rollison/Scott/Vos, 1945 (Reel MG00185)
    • Rollison family
      • 1946
      • 1947-1948
      • 1950-1959
      • 1961-1963
      • 1974-1986
      • Undated
    • Postcards
      • 1907-1917
      • 1918-1974
      • Undated
  • Rollison family material: a story by T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison titled, “A Flat Boat Trip from Indiana to Arkansas”
  • Rollison family history
    • “Family of T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison”
    • Rollison Ancestors
    • “Thomas Coffey and His Descendants”
  • Educational papers
    • DeWitt High School
    • N.J. Rollison's teacher papers
    • Miscellaneous school papers
    • Miscellaneous family papers
  • Albums
    • Rollison family
    • T.R. Rollison
    • Coffey/Eller family
  • Loose photographs
    • Individuals
      • 1. Mary Rusher Johnson Baker
      • 2. Mary Dicy Bandy
      • 3. Polly Dowell Coffey
      • 4. Shelton Coffey, father of Rosa Etta Coffey Rollison. Photo by A.W. Judd, Chattanooga.
      • 5. Kate Rollison Layman France
      • 6. Nora Rollison Garrison
      • 7. Jimmie Perry
      • 8. Johnie H.Perry
      • 9. Raymon Perry
      • 10. Charley Rollison
      • 11. Estelle Rollison
      • 12. Ina Rollison
      • 13. Mable Rollison
      • 14. N.J. [Nathan Jersey] Rollison
      • 15. Ralph T. Rollison
      • 16. Rosa Etta Coffey Rollison
      • 17. Sarah Cox Rollison, wife of Charles Rollison, grandmother of T.W. Rollison
      • 18. Catherine Runser
      • 19. Uncle John Rusher, T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison's half-brother, 1917
      • 20. Unidentified
    • Groups
      • 1. Baker
      • 2. Coffey
      • 3. Warner and Kate Rollison France
      • 4. Sam and Kate Layman
      • 5. Rollison
        • a. Ina, Eva, and Kate Rollison
        • b. Jersey (23), Ina (19) and Pearl (15) Rollison driving Black Bess (5 years), 1907 August 9. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas
        • c. Kate, Pearl, Ina, and Nora Rollison
        • d. Including N.J. [Nathan Jersey] Rollison (Reel MG00186)
        • e. T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison family
        • f. Ina Rollison Vos and Kate Rollison France
        • g. Rosa Rollison, Eva Rollison (Perry) and T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison at the old prairie house, 1908 July
        • h. Estelle Rollison and Mary Coffey
        • i. Warner Krand, T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison, unidentified, Marion Rollison, N.J. [Nathan Jersey] Rollison, and Add Rollison
        • j. Pearl Rollison Smith and T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison
        • k. N.J. [Nathan Jersey] Rollison, Homer Vos, Charley Vos, T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] Rollison, Glenn Vos,1942 April 1
        • l. Mable and Estelle Rollison, 1907 November 26
        • m. Nora Rollison and N.J. [Nathan Jersey] Rollison
      • 6. Turner
    • Arkansas County, Arkansas, schools
      • 1.-2. Almyra School, 1913 February 5. Includes N.J. [Nathan Jersey] Rollison, teacher.
      • 3. Group with Pearl Rollison, teacher
      • 4. Back row: Peyton Moncrief, Glen Alter, [Marion Derrick], Jess Walker, [Mr. Ra]y. 2nd row: Gilbert Bowers, Willie Menard, Ralph Rollison, Roy Bowers, Ray Pearman. 3rd row: May (Fox) Pearman, Tea (Derrick) Fox, Lena (Gibson) Phillips, Sallie Holbert. Front row: Winnie Spratlin, Grace Cullipher, Effie Parker, Grace Cunningham McKay, Hazel (Gibson) Moncrief, Pearl Morrison, Mabel Purdy.
    • Alva E. and Pearl Rollison Smith family
      • 1. Alva and Pearl on their wedding day, 1917 June 17
      • 2. Pearl Rollison, age 16, 1909 May 5. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas
      • 3. Pearl Rollison, 1910 December 28. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas
      • 4. Pearl Rollison Smith
      • 5. Alva and Pearl Smith, 1944
      • 6. Alva, Pearl, and R.T. [Robert Thaddeus] Smith
      • 7. R.T. [Robert Thaddeus] and Pearl Smith, 1971
      • 8. R.T. [Robert Thaddeus] Smith
      • 9. Charles Perry Rollison and Matilda Runser Rusher Rollison, T.W. Rollison's father and mother. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas.
      • 10. [?] Pearman, age 3 years 9 months, 1919 October 13
    • Charles Perry Rollison's children
      • 1. Marion, Bennie, Ree, and T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw]
      • 2. Marion and T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw]
      • 3. Marion, Add [Addison], and Thaddeus W. [Thaddeus Warsaw]
      • 4. M. [Marion] (73, June 24, 1938), A.S. [Addison S.] (74, 1937 October 16), and T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] (79, 1937 November 10) Worthington, Indiana, 1938 April 22
      • 5. T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw], Marion, Add, and Ada
      • 6. M. [Marion], A.S. [Addison S.], Roy and Harley; J.M. Garrison, son of Maletha and Gilbert Maners. Worthington, Indiana, April 22, 1938.
      • 7. T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw] and Marion, 1917 July 4
      • 8. [Dacia], Marion, T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw], Ada, and Add
      • 9. T.W. [Thaddeus Warsaw], [Uncle Henry Rusher], Add, and Marion
      • 10. Edgar and Alma, 1963 December 31
      • 11. Owen, Jesse, and Ollie
      • 12. Ree, Edgar, Walter, and Esther
      • 13. Benny, Walter, Roy, Ree, Edgar, and Henry R's wife
      • 14. Gilbert, Owen, Jesse, Walter, Edgar, Ollie, and Ree
      • 15. From left (standing): Jesse, Walter, Owen, Ree and granddaughter, Gilbert, Edgar, and Ollie
      • 16. Left to right: Ollie, Jesse, Benny, Walter, Owen, Edgar, Roy, Ree, and Henry (brother of Tom)
      • 17. Unidentified man in car
      • 18. Unidentified church
    • Other
      • 1. Baring Cross School
      • 2. Unidentified group by water. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas
      • 3. Unidentified group. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas
      • 4. School group including Nora Rollison
      • 5. Unidentified group outside building. Photo by Dayton Bowers, DeWitt, Arkansas
      • 6. Hanging bridge, Royal Gorge, Colorado, 1927