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  Partner: UNT Archives
 Resource Type: Letter
 Decade: 1860-1869
[Charles Moore Letter Book]
A ledger containing records of Charles Moore's mail. Includes dates sent and received, whether or not a letter was read, where it was read, where it was mailed and to whom. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207711/
[Instructional Letter from Headquarters to Lieutenant Redway, December 1, 1864]
A letter authorizing the recipient to examine some baggage and ensure that Mrs. Patten and her daughters take an oath promising not to aid the Confederate States with information. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186322/
[Letter from 1st Lieutenant Hamilton K. Redway to Captain E. G. Marshall, October 7, 1863]
Letter from First Lieutenant Hamilton K. Redway to Captain E. G. Marshall, the Mustering and Distributing Officer, requesting that Marshall muster into service "New York State Volunteers stationed at Geneva N.Y." texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186800/
[Letter from A.D. Kennard to his brother, January 4, 1861]
Letter from A.D. Kennard to his brother discussing his mother staying with Mr. Fanthorp. He mentions that his wife and children have been visiting in Houston. The crop failures are causing him financial difficulty and his legal work goes well, but people can't pay because of the crop failure. He shows his support for secession, he expresses wishes for the return of the "Lone Star Republic," and he discusses his unhappiness with a "Black Republican President." texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth182801/
[Letter from A. E. Summers, March 17, 1865]
Gen. W. Sickls of the company is sick, also John G. Sitwell and William Farmer. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186609/
[Letter from A. F. Rockwell to H. K. Redway, January 3,1866]
The appointment of Second lieutenant in the 6th U. S. Colored Cavalry for Hamilton K. Redway. He is to show up at Little Rock Arkansas. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186543/
[Letter from A.G. Lee, February 15, 1865]
Letter from A. G. Lee about transportation furnished for Moses Saporius Private of Redway's company from Rochester to Baltimore at the cost of $7.30. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186393/
[Letter from A. S. Ashmead to the Paymaster General, August 11, 1864]
Letter to the Paymaster General that transportation was furnished to Baltimore MD for Joseph Freeman at the cost of $2.06. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186407/
[Letter from Addison Wilson to Charles B. Moore, September 1, 1861]
Letter from Addison Wilson to Charles B. Moore discussing recent news of family and friends, local elections, farming, and the weather. There is an envelope addressed to C. B. Moore in Parris, Lamar County, Texas. It is postmarked McKinney, Texas. According to the note written in the bottom left corner, the letter was received on September 12, 1861. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203326/
[Letter from Adjutant General John T. Spragrer to Hamilton K. Redway, September 8, 1863]
Letter from Adjutant General John T. Spragrer to Hamilton K. Redway of Adams, N.Y. authorizing "Company Officer" Hamilton to enroll volunteers in the "Army of the United States for three years." texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186796/
[Letter from Adjutant General's Office, February 25, 1865]
Letter from the Adjutant General's office addressed to the commanding officer of "F" Company, 1st N. Y. Vet. Cavalry which discusses missing papers for Private Andrew M. Anderson. The letter states that Anderson's records are missing a final inventory. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186798/
[Letter from Austin A, Yates, April 12, 1865]
Letter from Austin A. Yates to the Colonel commanding the 1st N. Y. Vet. Cavl. which certifies the following men as Privates in the 1st Company N. Y. Vet. Cavalry: James A. Wilkie, Theron King, Myron H. Densmore, Benjamin F. Carpenter, and John D. Humphrey. These men were certified as privates by Capt. Capt. S. M. Harmon and received bounties for their promotions. The bounties were: advanced pay in the sum of $13.00, a premium on the sum of $2.00, and a bounty in the sum of $60.00. Hamilton K. Redway is listed with the promoted soldier's signatures. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186793/
[Letter from B. S. Kelly to the Commanding Officer, March 30, 1865]
Kelly was able to furnish transportation to Gallipolis OH for a Private in Co. F 1st NY Vol. Cav. for the cost of $1.01. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186379/
[Letter from B. S. Kelly to the Commanding Officer, November 25, 1864]
Letter from B.S. Kelly to the Commanding Officer that transportation was furnished from Parkersburg West Virginia at the cost of $1.01. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186404/
[Letter from Berry, Purton to the Commanding Officer, February 27, 1865]
Letter to the Commanding Officer from Berry Purton that transportation was furnished to Frederick, MA for Mensc. Selden Averell at the cost of $2.70. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186388/
[Letter from Berry, Purton to the Commanding Officer, February 27, 1865]
Letter to the Commanding Officer from Berry Purton that transportation was furnished to Frederick, MA for Mensc. Selden Averell at the cost of $2.70. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186389/
[Letter from Bettie Franklin and Matilda Dodd to Mary Dodd Moore, December 10, 1865]
Letter from Bettie Franklin and Matilda Dodd to Mary Dodd Moore regarding a trunk from Mary that has yet to arrive, as well as cold weather and health issues. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203370/
[Letter from Bettie Franklin to Elizabeth Moore, July 9, 1863]
Letter from Bettie Franklin to her sister Elizabeth Moore, relating family news and farm activities. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207627/
[Letter from Bettie Franklin to Mary Dodd Moore, November 7, 1865]
Letter from Bettie Franklin to Elizabeth Moore concerning family news and health. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203366/
[Letter from Bettie J. Moore and Family to Mariah Rucker and Family, October 1861]
Letter from Bettie J. Moore and family to Mariah Rucker and family discussing recent news, making and selling socks and making cloths for soldiers, and Josephus's recent illness. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203330/
[Letter from Bettie J. Moore to Charles B. Moore and Sabina Rucker, May 22, 1861]
Letter from Bettie J. Moore to Charles B. Moore and Sabina Rucker discussing men they know who have recently joined volunteer units for the war. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203321/
[Letter from Bettie Wallace to Elvira Moore, 1861]
Letter from Bettie Wallace to Elvira Moore and a male relative. Included is local and family news, including marriages, deaths, and Uncle Add buying a slave for $1,000. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207648/
[Letter from Bradley Winslow to A. H. Laflin, June 26, 1868]
Letter from Bradley Winslow of Hammond, Winslow & Williams, attorneys-at-law giving a reference for Hamilton K. Redway of Ellisburgh. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186695/
[Letter from Brig. Gen. E. W. Hinks, November 8, 1864]
Letter from Brig. Gen. Hinks special order that Private Joseph Short will be joining his regiment without delay. (On Back) The cost of transportation for Private J. Short was $10.00. Also the transportation cost of $5.28 from Baltimore MD. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186406/
[Letter from C. Kingsbury Jr., December 28, 1865]
Special Order No. 123. The Chief Commissary is charged with seeing this order executed, 50lbs of sour krout and 25lbs of onion to every one hundred rations. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186544/
[Letter from Capt. H. H. Boggess to Capt. H. K. Redway, February 17, 1865]
Letter from Capt. H. H. Boggess to Capt. H. K. Redway, in Wheeling, West Virginia, informing him of Private B.F. carpenter's furlough to Cincinnati, Ohio. The document details that Carpenter was part of the "F" company, 1st regiment, and was part of the N. Y. Veterans Cavalry. The private's furlough to Cincinnati would last 15 days and the cost of his transportation to Cincinnati was $1.50, an amount which would be docked from his pay upon his return. The letter also states that Private Carpenter would return for duty to Camp Piatt in West Virginia. A note on the lower left side details that the private was charged on payroll for his furlough on February 28, 1865. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186340/
[Letter from Capt. H. H. Boggess to Major McPhail, February 15, 1865]
Letter from Capt. H. H. Boggess to Major McPhail, in Wheeling, West Virginia, informing him of Corporal Calvin Hull's furlough to Cincinnati, Ohio. The document details that Hull was part of the "F" company, 1st regiment, and was part of the N. Y. Veterans Cavalry. The corporal's furlough to Cincinnati would last 15 days and the cost of his transportation from Portland to Cincinnati was $3.09, an amount which would be docked from his pay upon his return. The letter also states that Corporal Hull would return for duty to Camp Piatt in West Virginia. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186338/
[Letter from Capt. H. H. Boggess to Major McPhail, February 17, 1865]
Letter from Capt. H. H. Boggess to Major McPhail, in Wheeling, West Virginia, informing him of Private B.F. carpenter's furlough to Cincinnati, Ohio. The document details that Carpenter was part of the "F" company, 1st regiment, and was part of the N. Y. Veterans Cavalry. The private's furlough to Cincinnati would last 15 days and the cost of his transportation to Cincinnati was $1.50, an amount which would be docked from his pay upon his return. The letter also states that Private Carpenter would return for duty to Camp Piatt in West Virginia. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186339/
[Letter from Captain H. K. Redway to Mrs. Loriette C. Redway, December 11, 1864]
Letter from Hamilton K. Redway to Loriette C. Redway which reassures his wife about their relationship and the love he has for her and their children. The letter is dated December 11, 1864 and was written while Redway was stationed at the camp in Kelly's Creek, West Virginia. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186767/
[Letter from Captain S. Farlin to Captain Hamilton K. Redway, January 29, 1865]
Letter from Captain S. Farlin to Captain Hamilton K. Redway which deatils that Farlin has sent ten days forage for the cavalry's 181 horses. Farlin also notes that if the number of horses is incorrect for Redway to relay that information back to him in order to remedy the issue. Captain Farlin would like Redway to send the empty forage sacks by train to him so they can be credited for the month. The letter was sent to Redway while he was stationed at Kelly's Creek in West Virginia. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186590/
[Letter from Captain S. Farlin to Captain Hamilton K. Redway, March 19, 1865]
Letter from Captain S. Farlin to Captain Hamilton K. Redway which deatils that Farlin has sent forage for 86 horses. Farlin also notes that he has sent three sacks of oats to Redway in Kelly's Creek and delevered two sacks to Redway's team located in Camp Piatt. The oats were to make up for the shortage of forage supplies during the last ten days. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186596/
[Letter from Charles B. Moore to Josephus C. Moore, May 14, 1861]
Letter from Charles B. Moore to Josephus C. Moore discussing his recent arrival at Batesville, taking the oath of allegiance to the United States, voting against secession in Texas, the likelihood that the war will not last long, and his wish that Josephus could get some time to go home and check on the family. He also writes that Henry was pressed into service in Texas. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203319/
[Letter from Charles Moore, March 1, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to an unidentified person discussing family matters and news. He also writes about the exemptions a person could have to get out of compulsory military service in the south: owning 600 cattle, owning 20 slaves, or being in the ministry. He mentions a Unionist friend who escaped service via the latter. He states that 42 men have been hanged for their Union sympathies. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207633/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Elvira, Josephus, Matilda, and Ziza Moore, January 21, 1865]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus, Elvira, Matilda, and Ziza Moore in which a transcribed letter from John Dixon recounts lawless times in Izard County, Arkansas. Charles goes on to write about his opinions on law and order, and then relays local news about friends and family. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203346/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Elvira Moore, June 5, 1865]
Letter from Charles Moore to Elvira Moore regarding family health, a successful crop, and the postwar fate of some people known to his family. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203358/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore and Elvira Moore, January 14, 1865]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore and Elvira Moore that contains a transcribed letter from John Dixon. Dixon's letter contains news of refugees and of Henry Moore. Charles' letter contains local news and news of widespread friends and family members. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203345/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore and family, March 6, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore and family, discussing local and family news. There has been a rash of horse thieving in the area. A Union deserter, Captain Mortimer Scott, is among the twelve men captured. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207634/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, April 15, 1865]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore relaying news from Henry and Sabina Moore about Confederate banditry, followed by other local news regarding the Civil War winding down. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203353/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, February 29, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore discussing both family news and news of the Civil War. Questions over who is a Confederate or Union sympathizer are raised. Sam Houston's death is mentioned. In addition, there is news of a small colony of Union sympathizers has formed around Pilot Grove that asks to be left alone. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207632/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, July 10, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore containing local and family news, including mention of a drought. Charles also writes about the tension between Union sympathizers and Confederates in Texas, as well as several rebel deserters he has met. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207643/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, July 12, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore about local news and discussing politics. Charles discusses the war, the fall of Atlanta, and the death of Union General James McPherson. Portions of the letter have been omitted due to damage. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207645/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, June 15, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, wherein Charles copies and forwards a letter from Jim Wilson to be sent to Wilson's family. Jim Wilson is writing from Rock Island Prison in Illinois, thanking Charles for his offer of money and offering some news. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207640/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 13, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, in which Charles has copied and forwarded a message from Captain C. C. Allen regarding the pervasive thievery in Izard County, Arkansas, and that Moore would do well not to return. He also discusses some local news, including further arrests of a gang of horse thieves. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207635/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, in which Charles copies and forwards a letter by E. D. Rushing. Rushing wrote about the whereabouts of Charles' brother and sister, Henry and Sabina, and of the violence in Izard County, Arkansas. Rushing reports that his two eldest daughters and their husbands are dead. He then describes how Union sympathizers are seeking a new constitution in Arkansas. Rushing concludes with his ideas about the Civil War being a race war and that non-white races must be forced out of the country. Charles Moore then adds a conclusion, lamenting the state of things. A small portion of the top of each page is missing. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207636/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, May 25, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, relating local and family news, as well as news about the continuing war. Charles gives a brief account of his conscription into the Confederate army and expresses a desire to never be caught by Confederates again. He gives some news on the various troop movements and battles. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207638/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Liza Moore, September 19, 1864]
Letter from Charles Moore to Liza Moore, wherein Charles talks about troubles coming from the war and hoping for peace to come soon. He copies a letter from his Uncle H. C. "Bill" Moore regarding the sacking of Atlanta. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207647/
[Letter from Charles Moore to W. S. Wallace, J. Cowan Bass and family, March 24, 1862]
Letter from Charles Moore to W. S. Wallace, J. Cowan Bass and family, relating his visit with relatives in Monroe County, Iowa. He also tells the story of a man who was waylaid by [Brigadier General John Sappington] Marmaduke, and wonders if Vicksburg has fallen to the Union. In addition, he discusses civil unrest in Texas and expresses his desire to return. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth207623/
[Letter from Charles Moore to Ziza Moore, May 24, 1865]
Letter from Charles Moore to Ziza Moore comparing the Civil War to the American Revolution, considering the future of the nation, and relaying local news. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth203357/
[Letter from Charles to his Father, April 1, 1865]
Letter from Charles to his father regarding work left by the rebels. It also mentions that they now occupy Richmond, they captured their band. His regiment lost one man, taken prisoner. He will have to police as long as he is in the army. He then asks his father for a blanket and to write soon. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186528/
[Letter from Col. R. F. Taylor, November 17, 1864]
An account of the casualties and those to be discharged for disability, deserters is asked to be sent to the Office by 9 O'clock on the 5th, 15th, 25th of every month. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth186361/
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