The Official E-Newsletter of the Alabama Historical Commission
Volume 4 Number 1
468 S Perry St, Montgomery, AL 36104   ( 334) 242-3184

In This Issue
Calendar of Events

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Download the 2018 event calendar here!
Guided tours are offered by appointment only, Monday - Friday at 9:00, 10:00, 11:00, 1:00, 2:00 and 3:00. Self-guided tours anytime Monday-Friday, no appointment needed. Guided Saturday Tours are offered at 9:00, 11:00, 1:00, and 3:00 (group reservation requested but not required).  Call Lisa Franklin,  Site Director, at  334-242-3188 for more information.
November 1-30
Alabama Arts Alliance's "Faces of Alabama: Bicentennial Youth Art Exhibition." In connection with the Alabama Bicentennial Celebration more than 4,000 students (grades K-12) used a variety of art techniques and media to create mini portraits. The 150 works on display depict significant historical and contemporary Alabamians. Download the flyer hereFor more information please call Lisa Franklin,  Site Director, at 
November 7-10
Alabama Frontier Days - This snapshot of frontier life includes Creek Indians, French soldiers and their families, British traders who lived among the Creeks and American soldiers who fought in Andrew Jackson's army during the Creek War. Additionally, there will be period entertainment featuring an 18th century magician, strolling balladeers and musicians as well as merchants selling quality reproductions of items used on the frontier. Saturday is Alabama Frontier Days Family Day, a great day for families to experience the event and see the forts. Admission is $8 for adults, $7 for children (6-18 years old) and free for children under six. Vendors will be selling food onsite throughout the event.
For more information please call 334-567-3002.

November 12
Presentation on the Fort's role in WWI. For more information c all 251-540-5257 .
November 15-16
At the 2018 Holiday Open House at Goat Hill Museum Store visitors have the chance to stock up this holiday season on locally made sauces, jellies, bundt cakes, and Alabama history. Join us to meet Alabama authors and sample delicious goodies!
The 2018 Holiday Open House at the Goat Hill Museum Store (located inside the Alabama State Capitol at the Union Street Entrance) on Thursday, November 15 - Friday, November 16 , will feature artisans and boosignings with Alabama authors.
For more information please call 334-353-4969.
November 18
A "Holidays at the Fort" tour will be given at 1:00pm with a small arms demonstration. Special holiday decorations and gifts will be on sale in the gift shop. Refreshments will be served from 2:00-4:00pm. For more information c all 251-540-5257 .
November 30
Gaineswood ----
Gaineswood invites you to "step back in time" by visiting the National Historic Landmark during the annual Candlelight Tour. For more information c all 334-289-4846.
December 1
On the first weekend of December, the city of Demopolis has hosted the Christmas on the River Event for over 45 years. Friday night of COTR, Gaineswood will host open house featuring Christmas decorations of the nineteenth century. Visitors enjoy entertainment and light refreshments as they stroll through the home. Our beautiful Gaineswood Belles, dressed in period attire, serve as hostesses during the evening. For more information c all 334-289-4846.
December 1
Join us to celebrate Alabama's birthday at the site of its first permanent state capital. Gain new insight into Capital era Cahawba and early statehood while we sort bicentennial facts from fiction. After the presentation, you are invited to enjoy birthday cake in honor of our state, and then explore the ghost town of Old Cahawba. For more information please call 334-872-8058.
December 2
Join us as we celebrate the holiday season with "A Plantation Christmas" on Sunday, December 2. The afternoon event, reminiscent of Southern hospitality in the early 1800's, has been held annually at the mansion on the first Sunday in December for more than 30 years and has twice been listed among the Southeastern Tourism Society's top twenty list for the season.
Fresh greenery, fruit, and traditional decorations will fill the elegant antebellum mansion and vocalists and musicians will present period music. Vintage ballroom dance will be performed and costumed docents will be on hand to share the history of the house and to serve refreshments.
Hours for "A Plantation Christmas" are 1 to 5 p.m. and admission is $8 for adults, $4 for children 6 to 12 years-old, and free for children under six.
For more information: 256-381-5052 or 256-383-0783.
December 9
Porches and Parlors is December 9th. 1:00pm-5:00pm.
For more information call 334-624-8618.
December 9
'Tis the Season! You are invited to a very special event, Christmas at Pond Spring! Held on Sunday, December 9, 2018 from 1:00 until 5:00 pm, you can tour the museum adorned with live greenery and decorations, enjoy refreshments of sweet treats and hot cocoa, while children take "sleigh rides" in a horse drawn buggy, and families enjoy choral concerts featuring local school and church choirs. Admissions are $8 for adults; $5 seniors, college students, and military; $3 for children 6-18; and children under 6 are free.  For more information call 256-637-8513
Recent Press Releases

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In the News

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Tribute to William J. Murtagh (1923-2018)

President and CEO of the National Trust for Historic Preservation, Stephanie Meeks, issued the following statement on the passing of William J. Murtagh, one of the pioneers of the modern preservation movement.

"Quite simply, historic preservation in America would not be what it is today without the vision, leadership, and extraordinary contributions of Dr. William J. Murtagh. In many ways, Dr. Murtagh gave preservation in America itself a history. His thinking and scholarship informed the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966, which enshrined preservation into federal law, and, with a steady hand and a deep appreciation for international approaches to saving places, he continued to lead the preservation movement in more than five decades since.

"Scratch any corner of preservation today, and Dr. Murtagh's name will be etched on the foundation. He served as the first Keeper of the National Register of Historic Places, helping form and expand our nation's official list of cherished historic sites for thirteen years.

"Dr. Murtagh was also an early trailblazer and great friend of the Trust. From 1958 to 1967, he assisted the National Trust's president and served as Director of Education and Programs, helping to expand the nascent organization's impact in its second decade. He returned to the Trust in the early 1980s to serve as Vice President of Preservation Services before dedicating himself fully to teaching and scholarship in 1985. In 1980, he received the Louise du Pont Crowninshield award, preservation's highest recognition, for his countless contributions.

"Simply put, Dr. Murtagh was a colossus in our field. His leadership and scholarship guided the legislative origins and growth of historic preservation in America in the 20th century. For decades, he was a wise resource and counsel to veteran preservationists and a kindly guide to generations of students just beginning their careers.

"On behalf of everyone at the Trust past and present, and all the many people in preservation whose lives he touched, I want to express our sadness at Dr. Murtagh's passing and our profound gratitude for all the ways he helped make our nation a better place."

AHC Commissioner Honored

The Gulf States Marine Fisheries Commission (GSMFC) has recently awarded Chris Blankenship, AHC Commissioner and Commissioner of the Alabama Department of Conservation and Natural Resources (ADCNR), the 2018 Lyles-Simpson Award for his work to improve fisheries in the Gulf of Mexico. Blankenship received the award during the GSMFC annual meeting on October 17, 2018, in South Padre Island, Texas.

"It is an honor to receive the 2018 Lyles-Simpson Award," Blankenship said. "To be recognized by the Commission means a lot to me. As we work together to grow and best utilize the Gulf of Mexico's fisheries, we also hope to secure the quality of life that those fisheries provide."

The Lyles-Simpson award is presented annually to an individual, agency, or organization that has contributed to the betterment of fisheries in the Gulf of Mexico through significant biological, industrial, legislative, enforcement, or administrative activities.

"In addition to his honesty and integrity, Chris' innate ability to bring people together and guide them to reasonable and effective solutions made him an ideal recipient for this year's Lyles-Simpson Award," said Dave Donaldson, GSMFC Executive Director.

AHC Set to Receive ADECA Grant

The Alabama Historical Commission (AHC) is set to receive a $400,000 grant made available to the state from the Federal Highway Administration's Recreation Trails Program. The Alabama Department of Economic and Community Affairs administers the program in Alabama.  

The grant will be used to build a multi-use concrete trail at Old Cahawba, a historic property of the Alabama Historical Commission. The funds will also be utilized to develop an equestrian trail and construct additional restrooms. 

"No place exemplifies the state's bicentennial more than Old Cahawba, Alabama's first state capital" said Lisa D. Jones, Executive Director, Alabama Historical Commission. "The AHC is committed to make a number of improvements at the park in conjunction with the bicentennial celebration such as the widening and creation of pedestrian trails. There will also be a new equine trail as well as parking lot improvements. A newly-erected ghost structure pavilion will replicate the first Alabama State House and be used as a trailhead."

"I'm excited about these proposed projects, which align directly with AHC's goals for Old Cahawba," said Major General Walter D. Givhan, USAF, Retired, Chairman, Alabama Historical Commission. "The improvements will enhance the park's ability to educate visitors about its history, while maintaining its character. The enhancements will further the park's preservation efforts by providing dedicated trails and parking for visitors.  Additional projects such as interpretive signage and defining the cultural landscape will provide a better visitor experience. Overall, the improvements will allow the AHC and Old Cahawba to preserve, protect, and interpret the history of this wonderful site."   

"This is such good news," said Linda Derry, Site Director of Old Cahawba. "I can't think of a better way to mark the Bicentennial of Alabama's first state capital than to build something of lasting value here. Also, receiving this grant will allow us to better serve our visitors and to widen the appeal of this very special place. My first thought, upon hearing about the grant award, was how grateful I am to the many people, organizations and local businesses that wrote letters of support. Reading those letters was a joyful experience. I hope everyone realizes how much we appreciate their support."

The ghost structure trailhead will give the park's staff a central point on which to focus their educational programming. The addition of an equine trail will also provide a new experience for visitors. Horseback riding is popular in the Blackbelt region. By providing ample parking for horse trailers, Cahawba can accommodate these groups. The site is also popular among cyclists.  Providing additional trails will encourage the growth of this activity.  

There are no public facilities comparable to the site within thirty miles.  The combination of historical education and recreation makes Old Cahawba a unique treasure.      

In addition to the opportunities created for the park, these efforts support countywide tourism. Travel and outdoor recreation account for a significant portion of economic revitalization in the county.  

AHC Attends National Conference of State Historic Preservation Officers' (NCSHPO) Board Meeting

Lisa D. Jones, AHC Executive Director & State Historic Preservation Officer, Clara Nobles, AHC Assistant Executive Director, and Lee Anne Wofford, Deputy State Historic Preservation Officer,  attended    the NCSHPO board meeting in Charleston, South Carolina.

NCSHPO  board meetings are both a necessary exercise where members address important issues and also an opportunity for State Historic Preservation Officers (SHPOs) from throughout the country to meet with each other. Board meetings offer a chance for SHPO's to discuss similar challenges they face and to hear updates from our national partners such as the National Park Service, Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, the Keeper of the National Register of Historic Places, the Civil War Trust, National Alliance of Preservation Commissions, and others. 

The meetings also provide an opportunity for board members to see interesting Section 106 and tax credit projects, as well as unique regional architecture.  

These SHPOs are very excited about the work they do and are passionate about preserving the places that tell the story of America. 

To read Federal News from the National Conference of State Historic Preservation Officers click here.

Lisa D. Jones, AHC Executive Director, Clara Nobles, AHC Assistant Executive Director, and Lee Anne Wofford, Deputy State Historic Preservation Officer, enjoyed a tour of the Magnolia Plantation Slave Cabins with Joseph McGill, founder of the Slave Dwelling Project

SHPOs also enjoyed a tour of Drayton Hall ( interior image above & exterior image below).  Founded in 1738, Drayton Hall is the nation's earliest example of fully executed Palladian architecture and the oldest preserved plantation house in America still open to the public.

Alabama Indigenous Mound Trail

Next year the State will celebrate it's bicentennial, but Alabama's heritage began long before 1819. The Alabama Indigenous Mound Trail (AIMT) celebrates the cultural heritage of our region through highlighting 13 archaeological sites that allow people to learn more about the depth of time and culture that began long before Alabama achieved its statehood.

Dedication of the Alabama Indigenous Mound Trail sign at Old Cahawba during the "Happy 200th Birthday, Dallas County" celebration.  Left to right:  Brian Rushing, Director of Economic Development Initiatives at The University of Alabama Center for Economic Development; Linda Derry, AHC Site Director of Old Cahawba; Stacye Hathorn, AHC State Archaeologist; and Matt Gage, Director of Office of Archaeological Research.
The AIMT provides an opportunity for Alabamians and out-of-state visitors to enhance their understanding and appreciation of the purpose, function, and significance of the ancient indigenous mound centers located around our state. The mound sites are scattered across Alabama and are either publicly accessible or have public parks nearby that offer opportunity to educate visitors about the site. The sites include Florence Indian Mound (Florence), Oakville Indian Mounds (Oakville), The Hamilton Mounds Site (Hamilton), The Coker Ford Site (Cherokee Co.), The Choccolocco Creek Archaeological Complex (Oxford), The Bessemer Site (Bessemer), The Mound at Fort Toulouse-Fort Jackson Park (Wetumpka), The Mound at Old Cahawba Archaeological Park (Dallas Co.), The Bottle Creek Site (Mobile-Tensas Delta), The Fuller Site (Spanish Fort), Indian Shell Mound Park (Dauphin Island), Gulf State Park Sand and Shell Mounds (Gulf Shores), and the largest mound site in the region, Moundville Archaeological Park (Moundville).

The program highlights and celebrates our state's ancient monumental architecture and includes information about each site via interpretive signage installed at each location, brochures available at tourism information centers around the state, and information available on social media and our website at Additional educational and promotional program elements will heighten public awareness of these sites. Through this program, UA Museums and UACED staff are working in collaboration with the operators of each site, regional councils of government, the 23 consulting Federal Tribes, the Alabama Bicentennial Commission, and other partners to inform citizens and visitors of the rich indigenous cultures that populated Alabama for thousands of years predating statehood.

Site dedication events will occur around the state starting in fall 2018 and extending through 2019. For information about these events, visit the Alabama Indigenous Mound Trail Facebook page.

Call for Paper Proposals

The Alabama Trust for Historic Preservation, Alabama Historical Commission, and Black Heritage Council invites proposals for its special Alabama Bicentennial Meeting, in partnership with the Alabama Historical Association, in Tuscaloosa, Alabama on April 25-27, 2019. 

This meeting is open to historic preservationists, public historians, local historians, educators, students, and others who share an interest in the preservation and history of Alabama. Themes include Investing in Preservation, Preservation Technology, Forgotten or Little-Known Places, Documentation of Historic Places, Hands-on Workshops, and Innovative Preservation Partnerships.
Proposals should include a 1 - 2 paragraph detailed description of a 20-minute presentation, 60-minute panel, or 2-hour workshop on an Alabama preservation or history topic and a curriculum vitae or resume that includes the author's email address, postal address, telephone number, and organizational or academic affiliation (if any). Proposals should also indicate if the presenter will require any technical equipment such as projectors, sound equipment, etc.
Proposals must be submitted by November 15, 2018. Electronic submissions are preferred.
All presenters are required to register for the conference. Students may be eligible for a special rate.
Please submit your proposal to the program chair:
Pamela Sterne King
Assistant Professor of History and Historic Preservation
Department of History
University of Alabama at Birmingham ; 205-908-3975

Download submission guidelines here.

National Trail of Tears Conference & Symposium

Sculpture unveiled at the Trail of Tears Conference in Decatur. The baby looks west while the mother looks back over her shoulder to the east.
AHC Commissioner David Breland and AHC State Archaeologist Stacye Hathorn attended the 23rd Annual National Trail of Tears Conference and Symposium from October 26-28. It was an official event of both the Alabama Bicentennial and the National Trails System's 50th anniversary. 

The Trail of Tears was a succession of forced relocations of Native Americans from the Southeastern United States to areas on the western frontier designated as Indian Territory. Removal occurred as a result of the  1830 Indian Removal Act. 

As city director of historic resources and events, Judge Breland was instrumental in bringing the event to Decatur which was a landing and transfer point during Cherokee removal. He said the conference is important to the city because it's a chance for participants to learn about Decatur and its involvement in the Trail of Tears. Judge Breland also led the efforts in commissioning a statue by artist, Rick Adams, to commemorate the Trail of Tears in Decatur. The statue was unveiled at the conference.

Federal Historic Preservation Tax Incentives Program Celebrates its 40th Year

According to the Rutgers University's Center for Urban Policy Research, the  Federal Historic Preservation Tax Incentives Program contributed more than $12.2 billion in output in terms of goods and services to the U.S. economy and added $6.2 billion in gross domestic product in Fiscal Year 2017. The program is administered by the National Park Service and the Internal Revenue Service, in partnership with State Historic Preservation Offices. 
The Federal Historic Preservation Tax Incentives Program, commonly known as the Federal Historic Tax Credit program, provides a 20 percent federal tax credit to property owners who undertake a substantial rehabilitation of a historic building in a commercial or other income producing use, while maintaining its historic character.

The National Park Service certifies a building is historic, and therefore eligible for the program, and that the rehabilitation preserves the building's historic character. The tax incentives program has helped to revive abandoned or underutilized schools, warehouses, factories, churches, retail stores, apartments, hotels, houses, agricultural buildings, offices, and other buildings across the country, and in turn, has helped support the redevelopment of entire downtowns and neighborhoods. It also supports community revitalization, job creation, affordable housing, small businesses, farms and Main Street development, among other economic benefits.

According to the report, 50 percent of the certified rehabilitation projects were located in low and moderate income areas and more than 79 percent were located in economically distressed areas. Half of all projects were less than $1 million and 20 percent were less than $250,000. A quarter of all certified rehabilitation projects were located in communities with a population of less than 50,000 people and more than 15 percent in communities with a population less than 25,000 people.

In Fiscal Year 2017, program-related investments created approximately 107,000 jobs, including 38,000 in construction and 24,000 in manufacturing, generating  $2.0 billion  and $1.8 billion respectively.  As a result of both direct and multiplier effects, and due to the interconnectedness of the national economy, sectors not immediately associated with historic rehabilitation, such as agriculture, mining, transportation, and public utilities, benefited as well.

For our state the Alabama Historical Commission is the first point of contact for information and guidance for property owners interested in the program, and the National Park Service works closely with AHC in the administration of the program. For more information about the Federal Rehabilitation Tax Credit Program visit our website

Alabama Tourism Department Visits Old Cahawba

Linda Derry, AHC Site Director of Old Cahawba, gave the Tourism Department a special tour of Alabama's first state capital. Check out the video here

New AHC Pop-up Banners

The new AHC pop-up banners to be used for outreach and special events. Stop by and check them out!

Where in the State are AHC Staff?

Crystal Sanders, AHC Personnel Assistant, and Jacqulyn Kirkland, Marketing & PR Manager represented the agency at annual Montgomery Regional Job Fair. The Alabama Department of Labor and the City of Montgomery organized the event.  An estimated 1,400 people came out!

The AHC is currently recruiting people to apply for the following:
  • Cultural Resources Specialist 
  • Cultural Resources Coordinator 
  • Cultural Resources Coordinator, Senior 
  • Tour Guide
  • Retail
For more information visit our website at 

Christopher Kinder, AHC ALDOT Liaison/ Architectural Historian attended the
Fifth Annual Slave Dwelling Project Conference
in Murfreesboro, Tennessee. 

The Slave Dwelling Project's mission is to identify and assist property owners, government agencies and organizations to preserve extant slave dwellings.

The themes of the conference were Slavery, Resistance, Community.  Conference attendees represented a range of disciplines, professional backgrounds, and areas of interest, from museum directors and living history reenactors to scholars, archivists, and archaeologists, along with landscape architects, genealogists, musicians, and photographers.

Chris also participated in overnight stay with Joseph McGill, founder of the Slave Dwelling Project, and members of the Murfreesboro community at the historic Bradley Academy.

Learn more about the Slave Dwelling Project at 

AHC staff Chloe Mercer, Federal Rehabilitation Tax Credit Program Coordinator, Collier Neeley, National Register Coordinator, and Taylor Stewart, Alabama Historic Rehabilitation Tax Credit Program Coordinator, made a presentation to an economic development leadership group hosted by the University of West Alabama's Division of Economic Development and Outreach. 

The next session in this 5-part series will be February 26, 2019. Join the Demopolis CLG program, the Alabama Historical Commission, and UWA's Division of Economic Development and Outreach as they take a closer look at CLGs as a tool for positive economic development.

To register or for more information, contact UWA's Division of Economic Development and Outreach Executive Director Dr. Tina N. Jones at
 or call (205) 652-3833.

You can download the event schedule at  

AHC staff attended the American Association for State and Local History (AASLH) conference in Kansas City. This national association provides leadership and support for its members who preserve and interpret state and local history in order to make the past more meaningful to all people.

Above (left to right): Heather Tassin, AHC Site Director of Fort Morgan; Calvin Chappelle, AHC Assistant Site Director of Confederate Memorial Park; and Dorothy Walker, AHC Site Director of the Freedom Rides Museum.

Below: The Alabama Historical Commission is an AASLH Premiere Partner. This provides our agency with educational resources and learning opportunities. 

Mary Shell, AHC CLG Coordinator, toured the historic Hamburg Building in Foley with representatives from the Foley Historic Preservation Commission and Foley High School.  The students are working on various projects in each academic curriculum based on the Hamburg Building, a historic potato shed related to Foley's agricultural history. For example, vocational-tech students are working on historic wood materials, math class is determining amount of paint needed for building, and history students are recording oral interviews about history of the building. The AHC funded a CLG grant for the Foley Historic Preservation Commission to hold a community charrette to help determine future uses and sources for assistance to make the building an integral part of community once again.

The Alabama Historical  Commission was excited to have a booth at this year's Alabama National Fair! The  Freedom Rides Museum  and  Friends of the Freedom Rides Museum  interacted with visitors and passed out educational material.  
Above: Ann Oldham, member of the Friends of the Freedom Rides Museum.  
Stacey Little, AHC Manager of Goat Hill Museum Store, on WSFA promoting the upcoming Holiday Open House on November 15-16, 2018 inside the Alabama State Capitol. 
Dorothy Walker, AHC Site Director of the Freedom Rides Museum, on WSFA promoting the November 3 event featuring  Eric Etheridge, author of "Breach of Peace: Portraits of the 1961 Mississippi Freedom Riders (Expanded Edition)" and Freedom Rider Catherine Burks-Brooks
Bill Rambo, AHC Site Director of Confederate Memorial Park, presented the history of the Alabama Confederate Soldiers' Home to the Prattville Dragoons, Sons of the Confederate Veterans camp.
Ninon Parker, Site Director of Belle Mont Mansion;  Calvin Chappelle, AHC Assistant Site Director of Confederate Memorial Park; and Pam Ruggles, AHC Tour Guide at Pond Spring, the General Joe Wheeler Home, represented the Alabama Historical Commission at the Alabama Department of Tourism's annual Welcome Center Retreat in Huntsville.  
Dylan Tucker, AHC Site Historian at Fort Morgan, participated in the GulfQuest Maritime Museum's Halloween Fest. 

Happenings at #AHCsites

Old Cahawba's annual Haunted History Tours educated and entertained a sold out crowd both nights of the event. 
The Ugandan Kids Choir performed on the steps of the Alabama State Capitol
Ann Oldham of the Friends of the Freedom Rides Museum was on hand to welcome Freedom Rider Albert Gordon.  He escaped Nazi-occupied Belgium as a child, and was a 27 year old high school History teacher when he joined the Freedom Rides and was arrested on July 9, 1961.
During Belle Mont Mansion's "A Century of Quilts" exhibit visitors had the chance to take a walk back in time.  Throughout the month of October, a collection of 35 quilts was showcased from private collections including that of Glenn Rikard, whose vast collection dates back as far as 1865.  
Fort Toulouse-Fort Jackson Park hosted their monthly French garrison and 1814 Tennessee Militia. Staff are currently preparing for Alabama Frontier Days,  one of the largest and most authentic living history events in our state. 
Marine Science Adventures, a field trip to explore a variety of marine habitats, toured Fort Morgan.
The 33rd Alabama Infantry and Fowler's Battery occupied  Confederate Memorial Park's authentic reproduction barracks. Visitors stopped by to learn about the life of the Confederate soldier from our knowledgeable living historians.
Old Cahawba hosted Dallas County's 200th Bicentennial Celebration. Special guests and exhibits made the day perfect for celebrating the history of the county and state. Images courtesy of  Selma and Dallas County Chamber of Commerce. 
Cousins Will and John Denton celebrated the end of their 650-mile journey at Fort Morgan, the terminus of the Alabama Scenic River Trail. Read more here

Happenings Around the State

Interested in hosting Making Alabama, A Bicentennial Traveling Exhibit from the Alabama Humanities Foundation (AHF)?  As part of the Alabama Bicentennial celebration, Alabama counties and communities are invited to host the exhibition. To host the exhibit please apply here.  

For more information, contact AHF Director of Operations Laura Anderson at or call (205) 558-3992.

Want to Share Your News and Events to a Statewide Audience?

Send news and event information to the Alabama Historical Commission.

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468 South Perry Street
Montgomery, AL 36130-0900