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[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles, August 8, 1881]

[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles, August 8, 1881]

Date: August 8, 1881
Creator: Moore, H. S.
Description: He received Charles' letter and Clarence got a job moving Mr. Crowell to Delta County. They were going to go through Melissa and Ladonia, but couldn't. They went through White Rock, Devil's Race Track, Hogeye, and Commerce. After moving Mr. Crowell they visited Paris, Texas. Nelson Dalken and J.W. Broad are dead. He talks of how nice Paris square is. Then he went to Bonham and his acquaintance Maddsey is becoming rich from being a butcher. He mentions Dodd City and they were going to start for home, but Una wasn't feeling well. They returned home and he mentions that his cotton is damaged by the drought. The corn has also been effected by the drought. Sam Doss was killed by the sheriff of Bonham. He talks about camp meetings taking place on their route, the little rain they received. Sylvanns and Solomon killed some skunks and Aunt Ann has gotten better, George is not back from the Nation, and Harriets' folks are not well.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles B. Moore, September 29, 1893]

[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles B. Moore, September 29, 1893]

Date: September 29, 1893
Creator: Moore, H. S.
Description: He mentions the improvements of Priest's health. He fixed their fence because the Webb's cows kept getting into their field. He is having a good time with Brother Carr and translating shorthand. One of the Stiff boys killed a black man last Saturday. He talks about farming and the weather. Neal is in Waxahachie, Texas and is pursuing a writing career. He talks about Buck and how he has learned some obedience. He mentions that the only thing keeping them from starving is milking the cow to have milk and butter. He talks about the weather and the need to go to McKinney for supplies. He read an article in the Phonographic Magazine.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles, July 28, 1872]

[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles, July 28, 1872]

Date: July 28, 1872
Creator: Moore, H. S.
Description: The author says that everyone is doing fine. They had a little bit of horse trouble, some of the horses got scared and loose and ran away. They were able to recover the horses though. The author went hunting in Cooke county, which didn't go well, but he found a bee tree.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles, Mary, and Linnet Moore , August 9, 1889]

[Letter from H. S. Moore to Charles, Mary, and Linnet Moore , August 9, 1889]

Date: August 9, 1889
Creator: Moore, H. S.
Description: The author went to the post office in vain. She mentions Aunt Jill is unwell. She finally saw Davidsons comet. The author is also improving in archery. Tom Wilson was killed. He received the letter to Gross in Melissa and can't respond until the next day. Aunt Jill has gotten better. He gives some news from Kingston. He talks about the picnics in Melissa. He talks about opening an archery. He talks about work on a well.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Postcard from H. S. Moore to Charles B. Moore, August 23, 1881]

[Postcard from H. S. Moore to Charles B. Moore, August 23, 1881]

Date: August 23, 1881
Creator: Moore, H. S.
Description: H.S. Moore is having 100 to 102 degree weather and has seen a second comet that was not as bright. Maria is doing better. George Kendall has started picking cotton. He missed two sermons, but received a private sermon from Bro. Noble. He was able to have more of a conversation with him. Bro. Penn was ill. Mrs. Welbom moved to Sasby and is going to keep a boarding house. The prairies have every kind of livestock coming. Owls and skunks are going after chickens. A rooster fell into the hogs' pen. William Hubford is suffering from an old wound. Jeff Love picks about 100 pounds of cotton every afternoon. Coffman and Scott went to sell dry goods, but their cash box was emptied of $40. Captain Russell has a sign in his salon that says, "In God We Trust." Aunt Ann is doing well.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Envelope from Henry Moore addressed to Charles Moore, July 6, 1865]

[Envelope from Henry Moore addressed to Charles Moore, July 6, 1865]

Date: July 6, 1865
Creator: Moore, Henry S.
Description: Envelope from Henry Moore addressed to Charles Moore.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Envelope from Henry Moore to Charles Moore, May 1, 1860]

[Envelope from Henry Moore to Charles Moore, May 1, 1860]

Date: May 1, 1860
Creator: Moore, Henry S.
Description: Envelope from Henry Moore to Charles Moore. The stamp has been removed.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Envelope from Henry S. Moore to Charles B. Moore, March 5, 1860]

[Envelope from Henry S. Moore to Charles B. Moore, March 5, 1860]

Date: March 5, 1860
Creator: Moore, Henry S.
Description: Envelope from Henry S. Moore addressed to Charles B. Moore in McKinney, Collin County, Texas. It is dated March 5, 1860, and according to the note written in the bottom left corner, it was received March 11, 1860. Part of the envelope has been torn away, including most of the postmark.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Envelope, September 15, 1840]

[Envelope, September 15, 1840]

Date: September 13, 1840
Creator: Moore, Henry S.
Description: Envelope addressed to Charles B. Moore, Millright, Sherman (Texas) that has a post mark from McKinney, Texas, September 13. A note in the lower right corner says that it was read on September 25, 1840. Another note is on the lower left corner and it reads, "Care of Hall & Chapman."
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
[Envelope to Charles B. Moore, 1885]

[Envelope to Charles B. Moore, 1885]

Date: 1885~
Creator: Moore, Henry S.
Description: Envelope addressed to Charles B. Moore in Gallatin, Tennessee. A note on the envelope says that it was sent from Henry Moore. The postal stamp is for McKinney, Texas.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections