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  Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
 County: Gonzales County, TX
[Transcript of letter from James Whiteside to Col. Anthony Butler, August 2, 1832]

[Transcript of letter from James Whiteside to Col. Anthony Butler, August 2, 1832]

Date: August 2, 1832
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from James Whiteside to Col. Anthony Butler, in which Whiteside discusses business matters of the colony and lets Butler know that Stephen F. Austin will be able to repay him with livestock.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of letter from M. A., June 26, 1833]

[Transcript of letter from M. A., June 26, 1833]

Date: June 26, 1833
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from M. A.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of letter from the Ayuntamiento of Gonzales to the Mexican Congress, July 28, 1834]

[Transcript of letter from the Ayuntamiento of Gonzales to the Mexican Congress, July 28, 1834]

Date: July 28, 1834
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from the Ayuntamiento of Gonzales to the Mexican Congress discussing the infringement of their rights by the Mexican military and government and requesting that Stephen F. Austin be released since neither his nor their actions constitute treason.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of report made by Moses Austin Bryan, October 13, [1835]]

[Transcript of report made by Moses Austin Bryan, October 13, [1835]]

Date: [1835]-10-13
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a report made by Moses Austin Bryan on movements of the Texas military.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of Resolutions of Nacogdoches, 1835]

[Transcript of Resolutions of Nacogdoches, 1835]

Date: 1835
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for Resolutions of Nacogdoches, in which citizens of the jurisdictions of Gonzales, Mina, Austin, Matagorda, and Columbia have recommended that a convention of Texas be called to discuss the changing political climate in Mexico and Mexico's relationship to the citizens of Texas.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of letter from James W. C. Miller to Juan W. Smith, July 4, 1835]

[Transcript of letter from James W. C. Miller to Juan W. Smith, July 4, 1835]

Date: July 4, 1835
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from James W. C. Miller to Juan W. Smith.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of letter from Jefferson Chambers to T. J. Chambers, July 6, 1835]

[Transcript of letter from Jefferson Chambers to T. J. Chambers, July 6, 1835]

Date: July 6, 1835
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from Jefferson Chambers to T. J. Chambers.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of letter from J. W. Bunton to T. J. Chambers, July 7, 1835]

[Transcript of letter from J. W. Bunton to T. J. Chambers, July 7, 1835]

Date: July 7, 1835
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from J. W. Bunton to T. J. Chambers.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of letter from P. W. Grayson to Stephen F. Austin, October 11, 1835]

[Transcript of letter from P. W. Grayson to Stephen F. Austin, October 11, 1835]

Date: October 11, 1835
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter from P. W. Grayson to Stephen F. Austin, informing Austin that the captains of each company are to elect a commander in chief for the volunteer military of Texas.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
[Transcript of Letter, November 18, 1835]

[Transcript of Letter, November 18, 1835]

Date: November 18, 1835
Creator: unknown
Description: Copy of transcript for a letter, on November 18, 1835, proclaiming that Texas will not surrender, but that they will accept the Mexican government as their own. Mexico also admits that they were harsh in their subjugation of Texas colonists, and agrees not to send more troops to Texas.
Contributing Partner: The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History
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