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 Decade: 1880-1889
 Year: 1887
 Collection: The Civil War and its Aftermath: Diverse Perspectives
[Criminal Docket District Court, Cooke County, 1887-1897]

[Criminal Docket District Court, Cooke County, 1887-1897]

Date: 1887-10~
Creator: Cooke County (Tex.)
Description: Ledger from Cooke County, Texas, containing criminal docket information that includes attorney names, the names of parties involved, offenses, witnesses, and orders made.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Criminal Docket, District Court, Cooke County, 1887-1908]

[Criminal Docket, District Court, Cooke County, 1887-1908]

Date: 1887/1908
Creator: Cooke County (Tex.)
Description: Ledger from Cooke County, Texas containing a list of convicted criminals from the district courts. The entries list contains information on the convicts names, offenses, date of filing, and their sentences.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Charleston Payne to Charles B. Moore, November 10, 1887]

[Letter from Charleston Payne to Charles B. Moore, November 10, 1887]

Date: November 22, 1887
Creator: Payne, Charleston
Description: Letter from Charleston Payne to Charles B. Moore giving news of his family and discussing religious matters and philosophizing about the future as a "dark and forbidding" place. Includes original envelope that is from the St. Louis, Arkansas and Texas Railway.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Dinkie McGee to Mary and Charles Moore, November 20, 1887]

[Letter from Dinkie McGee to Mary and Charles Moore, November 20, 1887]

Date: November 20, 1887
Creator: unknown
Description: Letter relating family news and news of the farm. Many people having to kill hogs because of the drought and little corn available. She has been milking 2 cows and making 4 pounds butter a week and they get 15 dozen eggs. The spring has been dry since June and the water in the well is low. Pap has been sick with the bowel complaint. Discusses all the children's progress in school, and dresses she is making for the girls. Florence and Tobe are in Indian Territory and is "bossing the cooking" for 99 Indian children.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Laura Jernigan to Henry Moore, March 27. 1887

[Letter from Laura Jernigan to Henry Moore, March 27. 1887

Date: March 27, 1887
Creator: Jernigan, Laura
Description: Letter from Laura Jernigan discusses how well her garden is doing and talks about her children going to the new schoolhouse in Cannon. The family is boarding the teacher and they are getting along well. There is a new jail in town. The town has a new paper, the Educational Journal, and the debate and literary society recently debated the subject of how prohibition would benefit the state of Texas. Includes original envelope.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Laura Jernigan to Henry Moore, September 26. 1887]

[Letter from Laura Jernigan to Henry Moore, September 26. 1887]

Date: September 26, 1887
Creator: Jernigan, Laura
Description: Letter from Laura Jernigan to Henry Moore talks about family news, and work that is done around their farm. Mentions how well some of the cousins and how much "flesh" they have gained. Apparently she doesn't like Texas. She says that even though Texas is, "a nasty filthy hateful" place it agrees with some. Includes original envelope.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Mary A. Barr to Charles B. Moore, November 13, 1887]

[Letter from Mary A. Barr to Charles B. Moore, November 13, 1887]

Date: November 13, 1887
Creator: Barr, Mary A.
Description: Letter from Mary A. Barr talking about improvements made to her property and her livestock. Talks about her daughter Julia and her travels. Tells about a trip she took with the Odd Fellows to Denver Colorado, including stops in Kansas City, Topeka, and Hutchinson Kansas. She rode the train which included an entire car filled with California fruit that they could have. She also talks about family she visited in Atlanta, Georgia. Includes original envelope.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Matilda Dodd and Birdie McGee, December 14, 1887]

[Letter from Matilda Dodd and Birdie McGee, December 14, 1887]

Date: December 14, 1887
Creator: Dodd, Matilda
Description: Letter from Matilda Dodd talking of family news. She discusses the butchering of the hogs, the making of dresses, and an entertainment the children are doing at the new school house. She talks of people talking about how there are hard times, but in going into town there were so many people dressed in finery so you couldn't tell. She mentions two stores, Bebe's and Mr. St. John's. She mentions several letters she received. Willie Bratney had been in the grocery business, but sold it out. Tobe Dodd wrote and said that Florence is overseeing the cooking for 100 young Indians that board at the agency and attend school there. Includes a letter from Birdie that appears to have actually been written by Matilda Dodd. Also includes samples for two dresses she is making. Also includes original envelope.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Matilda Dodd and Dinkie McGee to Charles and Mary Ann Moore, April 8, 1887]

[Letter from Matilda Dodd and Dinkie McGee to Charles and Mary Ann Moore, April 8, 1887]

Date: April 8, 1887
Creator: Dodd, Matilda & McGee, Dinkie
Description: Letter from Matilda Dodd and Dinkie McGee discusses weather and cold snap that probably killed all the peach blossoms, but apples and garden looks ok. She recommends Mary get her teeth pulled that are bothering her. Abe is in town and Bettie is lonesome. Some geologists had come and visited Abe's gas well. Willie is working as chain carrier for a surveyor. Birdie, Mary and Bessie have learned to knit and Birdie is piecing a quilt. The women made soap and it only took 3 days. Dinkie's chickens are doing well and they sold all their turkeys at Christmas
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Postcard from John Wallace, February 25, 1887]

[Postcard from John Wallace, February 25, 1887]

Date: February 25, 1887
Creator: Wallace, John
Description: Bettie Stewart died. He mentions that everyone is doing well.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives