In the letter Mrs. Jones writes to an Alabama senator, urging him to endorse a bill that would require Bible reading in the state's public schools. She informs him that the Woman's Missionary Society of the Court Street Methodist Church is in full...
This letter was written after Frank returned from traveling out west. In it he describes his trip, discusses pending business deals, and gives instructions for repairing the McIntosh lodge for the upcoming hunting season.
In this letter to his son, Frank describes the presidential inauguration of 1941, offers advice on purchasing a new car, recounts a hunt at the McIntosh lodge, and mentions recent acquisitions for Mobile.
In this letter to his son, Frank discusses the government's boat building contract with Higgins Industries, mentions recent appropriations for Mobile and the first district, and gives advice and anecdotes about education and business.
In this letter to his son, Frank explains the high cost of wartime travel and discusses purchasing land for his youngest son, Dick. While eager to help, Frank insists that the land belong to all four children and that the property remain intact.
This letter was written while Bob Boykin was in the Army Air Forces during World War II. In it he urges his father to relax and recuperate. Bob appreciates Frank's desire to provide for the family, but he fears that too much work will kill him.
In this letter Frank tells about meeting the son of Bob's employer. Frank wants to persuade Roger Stone, whose father owns the Stone-Mann Paper Company in Mobile, to attend Georgetown University in Washington, D.C.
Bob Boykin made this campaign speech for his father during the 1962 Democratic primaries. In it, he discusses the congressman's accomplishments and platforms, and he explains the purpose of the 1962 statewide congressional election.