Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Nashville City Cemetery, 1927

This information is from an article published in the Tennessean newspaper, Sunday, September 18, 1927. There was a full page layout on City Cemetery including several photos. The newspaper is available on microfilm at the Tennessee State Library and Archives.
Nashville Tennessean
September 18, 1927


A partial list of noted people buried in the City Cemetery follows:
Joseph Coleman, 1806-7"9; Wilkins Tannehill; Robert B. Curry, 1822-23"25; Charles C. Trabue, 1839-40; P. W. Maxey, 1843-44; W. B. Shapard, three days, in 1854; Felix Robertson, 1818-27"28; Thomas Crutcher, 1819; Wm. Armstrong, 1829-30"31-32; T. B. Coleman, 1842; Andrew Allison, 1847-48; Robt. L. Castleman, 1854-55


Isaac Paul, 1851-53; W. R. Wilkerson.

Andrew Ewing, clerk to the government of the notables, 1783-1813; Nathan Ewing, son of Andrew, clerk of Davidson County Court for many years.


Ann Robertson Cockrell. She taught the little school on board the Adventure and was the first teacher here.
Dr. Felix Robertson, professor of medicine, University of Nashville.
The Rev. Wm. Hume, second president of Nashville Female Academy.
Thomas Crutcher, Nashville Female Academy.
C. D. Elliott, President, N. F. A., 1840-61.
Francis B. Fogg, first president of education, city schools.
Robert P. Curran, commissioner of public instruction.
Dr. Charles Winston, medical department, University of Nashville.
Gerard Troost, first geologist of Tennessee; professor of chemistry, University of Nashville.
Pamella Kirk, a noted teacher, primary school.
Andrew Hynes, Hynes school.
Joseph Knowles, Knowles school.
Porter Howard, son of M. H. Howard, Howard school.
Frederick F. Foy, student in medical department of University of Nashville, 1858.
George Thomas Bowen, professor of chemistry, University of Nashville, 1825.


George R. Forsyth, first Grand Treasurer.
Col. George Wilson.
Timothy Kezer, first Grand Master, Tennessee.
John Coltart.
Wilkins Tannehill, Past Grand Master, Masonic Fraternity of Tennessee.
Charles C. Trabue.
Joseph Norvell, Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Tennessee Free Masons.
Moses Stevens, by Grand Lodge of Tennessee, Grand Royal Arch Chapter.
James L. Howell, Woodmen of the World Memorial, and many others.


Gen. James Robertson.
Capt. John Bradford.
Samuel Chapman, Revolution Soldier.
Lipscomb Norvell, Revolution Soldier.
Anthony Foster, Revolution Soldier.
Col. Joel Lewis, Revolution Soldier.
A. Marlin, Revolution Soldier.
Henry Marlin, Nashville Blues, 1812, Creek War, New Orleans.
Gen. Samuel G. Smith.
Col. Wm. B. Ramsey.
Col. John Tipton.
Gen. and Gov. John Sevier.
Gen. Robert Armstrong.
Gen. Wm. B. Carroll.
Charles Longenotti, interpreter, Battle of New Orleans; now called Charles Maddis. Tablet, Daughters of 1812.
Terry H. Cahal, Florida War.
Dr. Samuel Hogg (see remark of his mother to General Tarlton after the Battle of the Cowpens).
Capt. William Driver.
Admiral Paul Shirley, U. S. A.
Gen. Felix K. Zollicoffer, C. S. A.
Gen. R. S. Ewell.
Col. William B. Reese, C. S. A.
C. D. Elliott, C. S. A.
Lieut. J. W. Gould, C. S. A.
Capt. Alpha Kingsley.


James Robertson.
John Cockrell.
Ann Robertson Johnson, widow, afterward Mrs. John Cockrell.
David Shelby.
Andrew Ewing.


Judge John McNairy.
Judge Robert Whyte.
Judge Thomas N. Morgan.
Alexander Porter, Judge of Supreme Court.
George W. Campbell (served in a great many ways).
Francis B. Fogg, lawyer.
Ephriam H. Foster, lawyer and senator.
Terry H. Cahal, chancellor of Tennessee.
John Somerville, banker.
Joseph Vaulx, banker.
James Woods, banker-Iron Furnace.
William B. Shapard, banker.
Robert Baxter, Cumberland Furnace.
Richard C. Napier, "Oldest Iron Master in State."
A. Johnson.
Judge William B. Reese.
Anthony Foster.
David Shelby and John Shelby.
Captain Belsnyder.
Robert B. Curry, second postmaster, 1800.


John L. Marling, Nashville Union.
Felix Zollicoffer, Nashville Banner.
Col. George Wilson, first editor west of Cumberland Mountains.
Wilkins Tannehill, editor and famous book store.
Col. W. B. A. Ramsey, historian.
Col. and Judge William B. Reese, historian.
Thomas W. Erskine, Irish essayist.
George W. Harris, author of Sut. Lovingood.
Wm. Edward West, famous artist.
Edward Ewing.

Wilkins Tannehill.
Timothy Kezer, by Grand Lodge.
Dr. Duncan Robertson, by City of Nashville.
Gen. William Carroll, by State of Tennessee.
Abram Husle, by State of Tennessee.
John Sevier, by A. W. Putnam.
John Tipton, by 49th General Assembly.
John Kane, stone cutter of State Capitol (designed by Strickland).
Robert Wilson, by fellow workmen.
Robert Armstrong, by a friend.
The Rev. Alexander A. Winbourn, M. E. Church Conference.
Alexander G. Brown, by Nashville Fire Co. No. 1, 1839.
William Sneed, by a numerous circle of friends, 1827.
The Rev. William Hume, by the citizens of Nashville.
Rev. William Hume, Presbyterian.
Rev. Obadiah Jennings, First Presbyterian Church.
Rev. John Rains, son of Pioneer John Rains.
Rev. Aex. A. Winbourn, M. E. Church.
James A. Diggons, first male member of Christ Church.


Charlotte Reeves Robertson.
Mrs. Hester Jefferson McKenzie, aunt and foster mother of Joseph Jefferson, Tennessee Robertson.
Rebecca Ewing, wife of Edward Ewing.
Harriet Campbell, daughter of first Secretary of Navy.
Hannahetta West Norvell.
Bamella Kirk.
Mothers of many of us.
An old Southern "Mammy".

The City Cemetery contains monuments to the following persons who are not buried there:
William Gilliam (lost at sea).
John Sevier
John Tipton.
David Crockett. (Was this the famous David or his son? The lot is owned by Mr. Putnam, the historian.)




In the early settlement of Nashville the dead were buried on the open ground that overlooked the Sulphur Spring bottom and at two or three country burial places in the neighborhood, and even on the public lot (our Public Square).
Joseph Hay, the first member of the little settlement killed by Indians, was buried a short distance to the east of the Sulphur Spring—not where it now appears, but a hundred yards toward the Capitol where it issued from a rick beneath the surface of the ground. Robert Gilkie, the first who died from sickness, is said to have been buried in this ground.
In a communication to the Tennessee Historical Society, 1850, Nathaniel Cross said: "Being on the bluff immediately above the Sulphur Spring this afternoon, which as is well known was formerly a place of burial for our city, as we now consider it, I observed that there was but one stone left with an inscription on it to tell who lies beneath, as this will disappear like the others.

"I was induced to copy this sole remaining inscription:
"Erected by Sundry Brother Officers and Comrades"
"To the memory of Richard Chandler, late 1st Lieutenant and Paymaster, 4th Regiment of Infantry. In the Army of the United States, who deceased on the 20th day of December, 1801, aged 37 years, 7 months, and 10 days.
"He lived esteemed an honest man and brave soldier.
"He died regretted by all who knew him.
"Exalted truth, and manly firmness shown.
"Conspicuous in him beneath this stone."

A few of the dead were buried on the Public Square, between the courthouse and the site of the Old Inn. The dear old Thomas [p.2] Crutcher, who saw the last one buried there, was heard to say, years after, that the earth was so shallow it was difficult to obtain a sufficient quantity to cover the coffin.

The City Cemetery was first used in 1822, and many bodies were removed from their first resting places for permanent burial there. When located it was thought to be beyond the reach of the city.
The twenty-seven acres inclosed are regularly laid out in streets named like those in a city of the living.
"The soft sunlight here falls through the delicate foilage of Southern evergreens and deciduous trees upon grand monuments, picturesque shrubbery, grassy mounds, and bright green carpets of trailing myrtle. A last palisade of cedar excludes the outside world, whose only approach is through the massive iron gates by which its sleeping tenants enter."
After the War of the States during that terrible readjustment time the Old Cemetery was neglected. Later many families removed their dead to the beautiful new Mt. Olivet. Then an agitation arose to induce the city to remove all the graves and turn the place into a park, or divide it into lots to be sold.
That aroused the sleeping spirit of sentiment and common sense all over the city and county. The fight was on in the City Council. It lasted through many months. The newspapers of that time partially reflect it. In the end, as we thankfully see, the so-called progressive spirits lost, and this precious old "God's Acre" is ours today.
The women of the South Nashville Federation gave the strongest aid in that work. To them also we owe the beautiful entrance gate and through the influence of our present mayor who was the mayor at that time the city built that beautiful and appropriate stone fence.
The names of those who gave freely of their time and money to the cemetery at that time, the workers in the federation and those who planted the roses and some of the trees, will be published later. Mayor Howse is now intensely interested in this movement and is ready to assist in every practical way. Some families have given loving care to their old lots. The Belsnyder, the McCrory, the Winston, the Baxter, the Ewing lots, and several others have been well preserved.
And now the James Robertson Chapter, D. A. R., have taken the cemetery under its special care and protection.
The Gen. James Robertson tomb is the first to receive attention. The work of restoring and beautifying it is now in progress. The Cumberland Chapter, the Campbell Chapter, the McCrory Chapter, D.A.R. and S.A.R will be asked to cooperate. Then it is hoped that a cemetery association will be formed. But all that will bide its time and come when due.



Near the monument of Gov. William Carroll there is a large rock with a graceful iron ornament on top. No name nor date can be found upon either rock or iron to show its meaning. In true legendary style its story has begun to branch out into different versions. Here is one told me when I was a child:
A beautiful young girl lived up the river in the Hermitage neighborhood. On which side of the river I was not told. She had a devoted lover. They were young and very happy. Their favorite place of meeting was among the rocks on top of one of the highest bluffs of the river bank.
The place became very dear to them. It was sweet up there in every season of the year. From it they watched the sunset or the moon rise. They loved it in the sunlight or moonlight or starlight.
There was no objection to their marriage. It gave happiness in the homes of both. But one day something happened; we know not what. A little lover's quarrel followed. It must have seemed to the young girl that the end of all things had come for in her misery and hopelessness she jumped from the bluff into the river below.
Her body was recovered and she was buried in this place. Then the miserable young man had this rock from the top of the bluff removed from its place and hauled to the cemetery. He allowed no name or date upon it. He knew and that was to him sufficient.
This story ended: "And he never "
The other version is in the beginning the same as the foregoing. But it says that they were married and that after a short time the young wife died that she requested that the rock near which "their courting was done" should be placed at her grave. And this the sorrowful young husband did. It is said that she is buried near the boulder.
This article was originally transcribed by Debie Oeser Cox and published on her website for the Friends of Metro Archives on Feb. 6, 1999.  It was retrieved by the Internet Archive Wayback Machine.

Nashville A Hundred Years Hence

There is a useful and fun website called Internet Archive Wayback Machine that takes snapshots of
 websites and save them for the future.  Once upon a time many of made web pages, many web pages in some cases, on hosted on free sites, like geocities aol.  These free sites closed, as time passed and the web pages seemed lost forever.  But, Internet Archive was at work and today many of the web pages can still be retrieved. The article below is one that was found in a file at Metro Nashville Archives.  I transcribed and added the article to a website that I had begun when I was a volunteer at the archives.  I was overjoyed to find this page and many other from my days as a volunteer.  I later was employed by the archives, but continued to volunteer my time for the website. The link to the archived page follows the article.

Nashville A Hundred Years Hence

This article appeared in the "Nashville Spectator" in May of 1896. It was written during the Tennessee Centennial festivities.
On next Monday and Tuesday during the opening ceremonies of the Tennessee Centennial many curios old people will be looking forward, and for their benefit I venture a brief catalogue of prophesies extending to the close of the next century.
First (which should make no one sad), we, who take part in this Centennial, will have long since gone back to dust. The babies of to-day will then be great great-grandfathers and mothers. The five millions of citizens claiming citizenship of Nashville will be strangers to us, and we (except a very few) will be unknown to them.
Nashville will include in its corporate limits Gallatin in the east, Franklin in the south, Kingston Springs in the west and Springfield in the north.
Families of immense wealth will live in palatial residences on the ridges and hills of the city.
All the streets and alleys will be paved and kept so clean that a pedestrian may walk through the city and not soil his slippers.
As the destruction of the family would be the destruction of religion and civilization, families will live to themselves in houses as they do now, but the conditions of living will be radically changed. There will be no cooking done in any private house. Firms for furnishing meals and also for furnishing light and heat will be established and regulated by law in every block of the city. There will be firms conveniently located for training and hiring of servants. All the necessities of life will be furnished very cheap.
Cleanliness will not be an optional as it is now, but all families will be forced to keep their houses and premises in perfect order. People who have rats will be severely punished and dogs will be heavily taxed.
There will be no more hotels or boarding houses in proportion to population than now, but they will be smaller and conducted on the European plan.
The law will forbid the herding together of a great number of persons in schools and factories, but as the size of public institutions and industries is reduced, the number of buildings will be increased.
As to education, only the ordinarily English branches will be taught free of charge.
There will be no contagious diseases or fevers of any kind, and, instead of the citizens going to the country for health, the country people will come to the city for cure and recuperation.
As the fuel used in the city will make no smoke, all the house-tops will be utilized as flower gardens and dormitories in the summer, so that at a distance the city will appear as a vast flower bed.
Electric towers placed at convenient points will illuminate the whole city and surrounding country. The city will be governed by retired business men of ample means and honest report and not under sixty years of age.
There will be no saloon or bar where liquor is sold by the dram, but any kind of strong drink may be purchased from druggists and grocers in a package with the proviso that the package must not be broken in a public place or given away in whole or in part. The churches will be more numerous in proportion to population than at present, but smaller and more attractive. The largest membership of a church will be 400, for the reason that religious people will then be very practical and pastors will not assume the care of a greater number of souls than they can employ in charitable work and know personally.
As to the courts, I prophesy only a few changes. A drunken, profane, dishonest and unclean judge will be unknown in our city. Trial by jury will have been abandoned and all criminal cases will be tried at the expense of the State.
As to transportation in the city, one can go anywhere in the corporate limits of Nashville for one cent.
Electric engines will be used on all the larger railways and the Cumberland River, with it locks and dams, will be navigable all the year from Point Isable to Smithland.
No business will be transacted in the city before 9 a.m. nor after 5 p.m.
As to the burial of the dead, our present system of graveyards will be unknown. Cremation will be practiced by many, besides great vaults, beautiful in construction, will be erected in the numerous city parks. The thick walls of these death temples will be honey-combed so that bodies may be inserted and sealed. Every ten or twenty years these vaults may be renewed by cremating all the unknown and unclaimed bodies.
One hundred years hence our children’s children will laugh till they cry when they see our pictures in an old yellow "American," and when they are told how we dress and how we live, they will say, "It is so funny," they cannot see how we lived at all under such circumstances and "so ignorant of every thing." Never mind! Let them laugh! We know that the girls and mothers of that day cannot be any sweeter or more charming than our own blessed maidens and mothers without whom our Centennial would be a mockery and life not worth living.
Who will say that what I have prophesied is false? I am not willing to swear to it, and yet every word of the above may be true. Is it not just as easy for 5,000,000 in the same length of time to come out of a 100,000 as for 100,000 to come out of nothing?

 Old webpage archived by the  Wayback Machine.

Saturday, October 10, 2015

George Etta Brinkley Cohen

The following information came from Jim Allen of Cheatham County.   George Etta Brinkley Cohen was a cousin on his mother's side of the family.

Photo appeared in the October 1926 edition of the "Peabody Alumni News" with a Headline that read " George Peabody College for Teachers Receives Over Half Million Dollar Gift from Local Philanthropist" 

George Etta Brinkley Cohen, Peabody Alumni News, 1926

The article reads:
"Mrs George Etta Brinkley Cohen of Nashville, has recently deeded to Peabody College certain business property located on Church Street estimated to be worth over $500,000. She retains the income from this property during her lifetime. This is the largest sum of money ever given to a local institution by any Nashville resident. Peabody Alumni are appreciative of the action of Mrs. Cohen, because her gift is in harmony with the Educational Program of Peabody College in seeking to assist the youth of our land to a broader education and culture.

Mrs. Cohen is a native Tennessean. She was born in Cheatham County, and was a resident of Ashland City for a number of years. The major portion of her life, however, has been spent in Nashville. Her gift originated through her own desire and the desire of her lamented husband to be of service to others and to place before their fellow men treasures of art and culture, as well as to advance the interest of education in a financial way.

Mrs. Cohen is a woman of culture, a connoisseur, and a collector of objects of art, as well as a painter and decorator of taste. In her home on Church Street, Nashville, are displayed a wealth of tapestries, vases, rugs, collections of china, silver, bronzes, laces, and furniture of rare design. These objects of art which have been collected by Mrs. Cohen, in addition to many specimens of her own handiwork, the value of which is enhanced by the intimate association with the donor, are included in her generous gift to Peabody College, and will be preserved and made to create the nucleus of an art museum for Peabody. Having a keen appreciation of art, it being one of the consuming interests of her life, it is most natural that Mrs. Cohen should desire to give to others the opportunity for a deeper and more abiding appreciation of art and the culture that is a part of such an appreciation.

The old adage, "Great oaks from little acorns grow," can most fittingly be applied in reference to Mrs. Meyer Cohen and her diversified collection. In her home are found specimens of handicraft and curios from many parts of the world.

Nature herself contributing some wonderful specimens-- all of which reflect the temperament of the master, and the condition, time, and environment while they were being produced, and in a general way help us to feel the progress made through the trend of history. This collection has a twofold purpose--namely, to interest and to inform; hence, it is a teacher in a most pleasant guise.

Mrs. Cohen is naturally a connoisseur, with an intuition for all that is worthy. Hers is the keen perceptibility of selecting a gem each time. She is to be congratulated upon this splendid work, which will always be a monument to her integrity and initiative. She is a brilliant woman and an ingenious collector. She has now reached the autumn of life, and yet evinces no sign of relaxation. While this article is going to press, she is using every effort to secure a long-sought antique of rare design.

In making a gift of this size to Peabody College, Mrs. Cohen has set an inspiring example for the women and men of the South. It seems singularly fitting that a Teachers College should receive this recognition, for there are more women in the profession than in all the other professions combined. The fortune and the talent of a Southern woman will be made available and become a source of pleasure and profit to thousands.

Plans for a new Art Building are already in the hands of the architect. It is to be located on the campus just south of the new Administration Building.

In addition, the youth of the country will be served for generations to come through this gift of buildings and endowment for the benefit of public-school teachers. Mrs. Cohen is a farseeing woman, who has done what she could to emphasize anew the words of George Peabody, who said: "Education is a debt due from present to future generations.""

(Let me add that the many thousands of items that were contributed by Cousin Etta have long since disappeared from the Cohen Museum which still stands on the now Vanderbilt Campus being utilized, on my last visit in 1992, as an Arts building.

The bed of the first governor of the state of Louisiana was included in the collection. The Marble stairway that she had imported from Italy is about all that is left. Rumor has it that Educators as well as Students made off with the treasurers; some of which were pawned locally and never reclaimed. On my visit in 1992, I furnished the administrators with copies of their own publications and articles from the Nashville Banner with photos of the collection. They indicated to me that they had no idea where any of the stuff might have ended up. The administration wanted the photos of the items as there had been some talk, at the time, of restoring the building to Museum status.) (Jim Allen)

Cohen Memorial, Peabody College, Nashville (Jim Allen)

The building was designed by a New York firm, McKim, Mead and White.   George Etta Brinkley Cohen gave the hall to Peabody College in 1926 and occupied an apartment on the second floor until her 1930 death. The building was renovated in 2009 and became home to Vanderbilt’s Department of the History of Art, the Department of Classical Studies, and the Vanderbilt Fine Arts Gallery. (Jim Allen)

From Jim Allen - In 1925, the widow of businessman Meyer Cohen gave Peabody some common stock and valuable business property on Church Street in downtown Nashville.  This gift was worth at least $500,000, but the land would transfer to Peabody only at her death.  She specified that the gift fund a fine arts building and began transferring some of her art collection to the college-an estimated $250,000 worth.  Given her ill health and her expressed desire to see the new arts building, the board took the unprecedented step of funding a building with loans from its endowment. McKim, Mead and White designed the building, north of the Administration Building, and a new contractor completed the relatively small but elegant structure, Cohen Memorial, in 1928 for $254,000.  Page 200  Peabody College: From a Frontier Academy to the Frontiers of Teaching and Learning By Paul Keith Conkin, Vanderbilt University Press, 2002.

The Cohen Building on Church Street in Nashville, was built, about 1890, by Meyer Cohen, husband of George Etta Brinkley Cohen.

Cohen Building, Church Street, Nashville

Sunday, September 27, 2015

Lindsley Hall, The Old and the New

On several occasions, I have been asked about Lindsley Hall, a building that was a part of the University of Nashville. Called College Hill and Rutledge Hill, the campus of the University of Nashville, was situated on this hill, to south and above downtown Nashville.  The map shows the layout of the campus in 1908.  Both the original Lindsley Hall and the Chapel Building, which has come to be called Lindsley Hall, are shown.  Market Street, now Second Avenue South runs along the west side, which was the front of the campus

Hopkins Atlas Of Nashville, 1908

 The Old Lindsley Hall

 The original Lindsley Hall was a three story building that was northeast of the chapel building. The photo of the building below, was taken in 1864, during the U. S. Civil War.  The building was being used as a hospital for Federal Officers.  

Lindsley Hall - Hospital for Federal Officers, 1864. (Library of Congress)

Lindsley Hall, (South Nashville Life)

Sanborn Insurance map, Nashville, 1888

On this map we have the advantage of seeing both the old and the new as they were located in 1888.  This corresponds with the 1908 map posted earlier on the page.

The Old Lindsley Hall, 1888

The New Lindsley Hall, Chapel Building, 1888.

 The New Lindsley Hall

The two story building that we know today as Lindsley Hall was a part of the university campus.  It thought to have originally been the Literary Building of the University of Nashville.  It was designed by Adolphus Heiman and constructed in 1853.  It was known early as the Stone Building, and is designated on city maps, in 1888 and 1908, as the Chapel Building.  The photo below was likely taken from the third floor of the original Lindsley Hall building. The two story building in the foreground is the same building, that is today called Lindsley Hall.

View of Nashville, 1864. (Library of Congress)

Below is an early view, date and original source is unknown. I found this and another photo on a blog called South Nashville Life.

New Lindsley Hall, University of Nashville. (South Nashville Life)

This postcard view, from the collection of Nashville historian Mike Slate, is labeled University of Nashville.  It was likely made when the State Normal College, later George Peabody College, occupied the campus.

University of Nashville. (Mike Slate Postcard Collection)

The image below is familiar to many Nashvillians, over the age 50.  In the late 1960's when this photo was taken, Lindsley Hall was home to the Nashville Children's Museum.  Nashville students, in the 1950's and 60's enjoyed many school field trips to the museum.  It was also a favorite weekend and summer destination for children and their families.

Lindsley Hall and Children's Museum, Nashville TN, circa 1967. (Library of Congress)

This is Lindsley Hall today. It began to be called Lindsley Hall sometime in the 20th century, after the original had been demolished.  The building is now used for Metro Government Offices.  The original Lindsley Hall was named in honor of  Dr. Philip Lindsley, the first president of the University of Nashville.

Lindsley Hall, By Nyttend (Own work) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons

A composite of three photos taken in 1864, by George N. Barnard from the original Lindsley Hall building, University of Nashville.  These photos can be found on the Library of Congress website. 

Nashville, A Short History and Selected Buildings, edited by Eleanor Graham. Metro Historical Commission, 1974.
Nashville Local Landmarks,,
Library of Congress, Prints and Photos Index,
Composite photo 1,
Composite photo 2,
Composite photo 3,
Mike Slate Postcard Collection,
Hopkin's Atlas of Nashville, 1908
Sanborn Insurance Map, 1888 

Wednesday, September 23, 2015

Nashville Points of Interest 1905

Points of Interest, Southern Education Association, 1905

Tennessee State Capitol, Artwork of Nashville

Carnegie Library, Southern Education Association, 1905

Watkins Institute, TSLA


Vanderbilt University, Southern Education Association, 1905

Peabody College, Southern Education Association, 1905

Belmont College, Southern Education Association, 1905


Boscobel College, Southern Education Association, 1905

Buford College, Southern Education Association, 1905

Ward Seminary, Southern Education Association, 1905

Bowen School, Southern Education Association, 1905

Fogg and Hume Schools, Southern Education Association, 1905

Montgomery Bell Academy, Southern Education Association, 1905

Severy School, Southern Education Association, 1905

University School,

Tennessee School for the Blind, Southern Education Association, 1905

Tennessee Industrial School, Southern Education Association, 1905

The Hermitage, Ladies' Hermitage Association

Andrew Jackson's Tomb, Ladies' Hermitage Association

Confederate Soldiers Home, Mike Slate Postcard Collection

Centennial Park, Mike Slate Postcard Collection

Glendale Park, Mike Slate Postcard Collection

U. S. Post Office and Customs House, Mike Slate Postcard Collection

Belle Meade Mansion, Mike Slate Postcard Collection

Mount Olivet Cemetery, Mike Slate Postcard Collection

Tennessee State Prison, Mike Slate Postcard Collection