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Trinity Digital Collections

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  • All fields: Supervisors
(11 results)



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    • Clippings scrapbook, 1951-1963

    • African Americans -- Texas -- San Antonio; Baptists -- United States -- History.; Civil rights movements -- Texas -- San Antonio; Municipal government -- Texas -- San Antonio; Mount Zion First Baptist Church (San Antonio, Tex.);
    • Scrapbook includes newspaper clippings about activities at Mount Zion First Baptist Church, Baptist news, African American community news, and Texas and San Antonio politics, from the San Antonio Register, the Fort Worth Defender and Baptist...
    • Grand Union of Colored Laborers of Texas, 1918

    • African Americans -- Civil rights -- History -- 20th century; Civil rights movements -- Texas -- History -- 20th century; San Antonio (Tex.)--Race relations--History.;
    • Folder of documents from the Grand Union of Colored Laborers of Texas. Includes a booklet of Revised Constitution and General Laws and a charter of incorporation, in an envelope with the name of John Inman on the outside.
    • NAACP 1950- 1979

    • African Americans -- Texas -- San Antonio; African Americans -- Civil rights -- History -- 20th century; San Antonio (Tex.)--Race relations--History.; Segregation--Texas--San Antonio--History.;
    • Folder, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), 1950-1979. Contains correspondence and documents relating to the local,. southwest region branches, and national office; event ephemera; official publications. Images 32a...
    • Sermons by Bible Book: Luke (part 3), undated

    • Baptists - Sermons.; Baptists -- United States -- History.; Mount Zion First Baptist Church (San Antonio, Tex.);
    • Undated sermons written by Reverend Black, based on the bible book, Luke. The sermons organized by bible book are most likely from the 1940s, 1950s, and 1960s. This organizational system for sermons used by Reverend Black was later abandoned.
    • Women's dormitory

    • Buildings
    • In 1895 at the cost of $6,000, the university purchased a private residence in Tehuacana and remodeled and enlarged it into a dormitory for women. President L. A. Johnson and his wife lived in the house as supervisors.

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