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  Partner: UNT Archives
 County: Izard County, AR
 Serial/Series Title: Charles B. Moore Family papers, 1832-1917
 Collection: The Civil War and its Aftermath: Diverse Perspectives
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 13, 1864]

[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 13, 1864]

Date: March 13, 1864
Creator: Moore, Charles B.
Description: 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.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 1864]

[Letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 1864]

Date: March 1864
Creator: Moore, Charles B.
Description: 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.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Transcript of letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 13, 1864]

[Transcript of letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 13, 1864]

Date: March 13, 1864
Creator: Moore, Charles B.
Description: Transcript of 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.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Transcript of letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 1864]

[Transcript of letter from Charles Moore to Josephus Moore, March 1864]

Date: March 1864
Creator: Moore, Charles B.
Description: Transcript of 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.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Envelope from Ziza Moore and Family to Charles B. Moore, October 1, 1861]

[Envelope from Ziza Moore and Family to Charles B. Moore, October 1, 1861]

Date: October 1, 1861
Creator: Moore, Ziza
Description: Envelope addressed to C. B. Moore, Rocky Bayou, Izzard County, Arkansas. According to the written note at the bottom left corner, it is from Ziza Moore and family and was received on October 15, 1861. It is postmarked Unionville, Tennessee, October 3rd, but the date October 1, 1861 is written in blue ink. the back of the envelope has been torn off.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Envelope from Elvira D. Moore and Lucinda Wallace to Mr. Jo or Charles B. Moore, March 9,1862]

[Envelope from Elvira D. Moore and Lucinda Wallace to Mr. Jo or Charles B. Moore, March 9,1862]

Date: March 9, 1862
Creator: Moore, Elvira D.
Description: Envelope from Elvira D. Moore and Lucinda Wallace addressed to Mr. Jo [?] or Charles B. Moore at Rocky Bayou, Arkansas. It is postmarked Shelbyville, Tennessee, March 11th, and the date Mar. 9, 1862 is written in blue ink. According to the note written in the bottom left corner, the letter was received on March 25, 1862. There are some numbers written in pencil on the back.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Ziza and Josephus C. Moore to Henry S. Moore, March 1861]

[Letter from Ziza and Josephus C. Moore to Henry S. Moore, March 1861]

Date: March 1861
Creator: Moore, Josephus C.
Description: Letter from Josephus C. and Ziza Moore to Henry S. Moore discussing family news, farming, Abraham Lincoln, and the probability that Tennessee will soon secede from the Union. The letter was written over several days from March 8, 1861 to March 12, 1861.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Ziza Moore to Charles Moore and Sabina Rucker, May 22, 1861]

[Letter from Ziza Moore to Charles Moore and Sabina Rucker, May 22, 1861]

Date: May 22, 1861
Creator: Moore, Ziza
Description: Letter from Ziza Moore to Charles B. Moore and Sabina Rucker discussing recent news, opposition to the war in East Tennessee, and his corn crop. He mentions that Josephus is at Fosterville with some volunteers and that times are hard and he is feeling very anxious for himself and his family. There is an envelope addressed to Charles B. Moore in Rocky Bayou, Izzard County, Arkansas, and it is dated May 22, 1891. According to the note on the left, it was received on June 8, 1861.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Envelope Fragment, February 1862]

[Envelope Fragment, February 1862]

Date: February 1862
Creator: unknown
Description: Envelope fragment dated February 8, 1862 and February 9, 1862. Much of the envelope is missing. It appears to be addressed to ______ Moore or ______ Wallace, perhaps at Rocky Bayou, Arkansas.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
[Letter from Bob Landers to Charles B. Moore, May, 23, 1875]

[Letter from Bob Landers to Charles B. Moore, May, 23, 1875]

Date: May 23, 1875
Creator: Landers, Bob
Description: This letter from the Charles B. Moore collection is written by Bob Landers and is addressed to C.B. Moore. In his letter, Landers details for Moore news about his family and their health, news about his crops and the cold spring weather, and news from his community. In the closing remarks, Landers sends his respect to Moore's family. It is dated May 23, 1875.
Contributing Partner: UNT Archives
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