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  Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections
 Resource Type: Letter
[Letter to Phil Johnson - October 4, 1994]
Letter from the Foundation for Human Understanding (AIDS Resource Center) to Phil Johnson announcing the opening of the Phil Johnson Archives and Research Library at the Gay and Lesbian Community Center.
[Letter from Frederick Kirby to Hugh Callaway - February 22, 1994]
Letter from Frederick Kirby, one of the killers of Hugh Callaway's friend (Thanh Nguyen), asking Callaway to give the inmate a second chance. It includes the envelope addressed to Callaway.
[Letter from Hugh Callaway to Frederick Kirby - February 3, 1994]
Letter from Hugh Callaway to one of the killers of his friend, Thanh "Tom" expressing his anger about Kirby's actions.
[Letter from Jerry Falwell and Liberty Alliance on re-activating Moral Majority]
Letter from Jerry Falwell and the Liberty Alliance asking Falwell's supporters if he should "re-activate the Moral Majority to help bring this nation back to moral sanity" (p. 3). In the letter, Falwell identifies contemporary events in the news which he considers to be evidence of America's moral decline and "the agenda of the homosexuals, abortionists, feminists, New Agers and humanists" (p. 1). Following the letter, there are copies of newspaper clippings of stories that concern Falwell and his supporters, including the issues of abortion and homosexuality. In an "Important Note", Falwell offers to send a VHS videotape of his documentary "The Truth About Aids and Clinton's Hidden Agenda" in exchange for "a gift of at least $35". Finally, the letter includes a "Reply Form to Jerry Falwell" with the question "Should I re-activate MORAL MAJORITY to help bring this nation back to moral sanity?" and an envelope addressed to the Liberty Alliance in Madison Heights, Virginia.
[Letter from Donald J. Maison, Jr. to Ronald Woodroof - September 7, 1988]
Photocopy of a letter from Donald J. Maison, Jr. to Ronald D. Woodroof clarifying legal advice that he provided to Woodroof regarding a civil action case. He also mentions a phone call regarding a drug protocol that they had discussed. The subject line reads "Dallas Gay Alliance, Inc., et al. vs. Dallas County Hospital District, et al., Civil Action Number CA 3-88-1394-H, In the United States District Court for the Northern District Texas - Dallas Division."
[Letter from Ronald Woodroof to William Waybourn - September 6, 1988]
Photocopy of a letter from Ronald D. Woodroof to William Waybourn, president of Dallas Gay Alliance, regarding the pneumococcal vaccine. It includes a copy of a press release from the Dallas County Health Department regarding the vaccine.
[Letter from William Waybourn and Dallas Gay Alliance]
Letter from William Waybourn to members of the Dallas Gay Alliance responding to critical remarks made by Don Baker.
[Letter from Campbell B. Read to Station Manager of KVTT-FM 91.7, "Request for Equal Time" - May 14, 1983]
Letter from Campbell B. Read, Ph.D. to the Station Manager of the Christian radio station KVTT 91.7 FM in Dallas. Dr. Read is requesting equal time to respond to certain claims made by Dr. Paul Cameron, Dr. Clem Mueller, and a vice officer of the Dallas Police Department on the "Point of View" talk radio program on May 13, 1983. The topic of the talk show was the health aspects of homosexual behavior. Read writes that the Federal Communications Commission requires that radio stations give equal time for rebuttal if "questionable, if not slanderous, statements are made about [minority] groups". Read, who holds a Ph. D. in Statistics, challenges the claims made by the guests on the talk show and claims that their comments about the gay community were indeed slanderous.
[Letter from H. Clem Mueller, M.D. of Alert Citizens of Texas, Inc. to "Concerned Texan"]
Letter from H. Clem Mueller, M.D. of Alert Citizens of Texas, Inc. to supporters of the corporation "who are concerned about the various threats posed by homosexual conduct to the normal citizens of this State" (p. 3). "BEWARE" is written in red ink on the first page of the letter. In the letter, Mueller cites various studies and statistics about the "Gay Plague" (i.e., AIDS) and includes other warnings about how "homosexuality is extremely dangerous from a public health standpoint" (p. 2). The letter encourages readers to express their concerns about the "Gay Plague" to the Texas Legislature, and asks for financial contributions from the organization's supporters.
[Letter to the Editor from Ann Brown - 1983]
Letter from Ann Brown to members of the Dallas Gay Alliance concerning issues during 1983 centering around the AIDS epidemic and the Texas Freedom Festival.
[Letter from Sarah T. Hughes to Norma Payne]
Letter from United States District Judge Sarah T. Hughes to Ms. Norma Payne, in response to a previous letter from Ms. Payne regarding bias against women in law school admission and in the legal profession in general. Judge Hughes describes her admission to and graduation from law school. She writes about the discrimination, or lack thereof, that she encountered as a woman in the law profession and in her later legislative and judicial career.
[Letter from Jerry Falwell on keeping Old Time Gospel Hour on air]
Letter from Jerry Falwell on his opposition to homosexuality and asking for support in keeping his "Old-Time Gospel Hour" television program on the air. Falwell writes that the Old Time Gospel Hour "is one of the few major ministries in America crying out against militant homosexuals" (p. 1). The letter is printed on what appears to be lined yellow notepad paper.
[Letter from Mark White to Richard Peeples - July 7, 1977]
Letter from Mark White, Secretary of State, to Richard Peeples accepting the articles of incorporation for the Dallas Gay Political Caucus.
[Correspondence, undated]
This is a correspondence from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written by Charles B. Moore. The document includes a detailed genealogical account of the Wallace family history. The account includes family member's names and additional information about each member named in the correspondence.
[Fragmented Letter]
Letter does not say who it is for or who it is from. The author talks about what he has been eating. He has plenty of milk and mentions farming. He says that Claude wants to go, but the boss wants him to stay. He talks about being sick.
This document if from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is a letter from an unknown writer to an unknown recipient about how they intended to make arrangements concerning their marriage and children. The letter describes the writer's personal sentiments on life at this moment in time. It is undated.
[Letter Fragment]
Letter fragment written by an unknown author discussing farm work. It is not addressed to anyone, but it was written at 6:30 in the morning. The top and bottom edges of the page are torn.
[Letter from Birdie McGee to Linnet Moore]
Letter from Birdie McGee to Linnet Moore in which she recall a visit with Linnet two years earlier. She writes that she is sending a piece of her shirt waist and describes the design.
[Letter from Birdie McGee to Mary and Charles B. Moore]
Letter from Birdie McGee to Charles and Mary Moore in which Birdie gave a report on the activities of her family, her sales of butter, and the weather.
[Letter from Birdie McGee to Mary, Linnet, and Charles B. Moore]
Letter from Birdie McGee to Mary, Linnet, and Charles Moore in which she describes how cold it is. She writes about what her family has been doing and the people they have visited with. She says she received shoes for Christmas. She requests a letter from Linnet.
[Letter from C. B. Moore]
C. B. Moore is talking about his being his last letter. He is looking forward to a hopefully painless death. He talks about sleeping well only to wake up in pain.
[Letter from C. B. Moore, August 19]
The author has applied for a patent on a extinguisher for locomotive smoke stacks. The author then describes the different mills of the walnut lumber. On the other side is the letter from C.B. Moore. Add and Henry are trying to borrow a thousand dollars for walnut timber. A mill is offering them at $4.50 per hundred for the best logs. Jo Wallace is going to Texas again when it gets cooler in order to clear up Uncle Sam's land title. Uncle Sam's land is worth six to eight thousand dollars. He plans to go with Add to grans next week.
[Letter from C. B. Moore to Jacob Bayon]
Charles says that the money and note made it. Although the note did not have a name on it so he doesn't know who to credit the money to. He sent it to Mr. Anderson but would like to know who sent the money.
[Letter from Charles B. Moore]
This is a letter from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written by Moore to unknown recipients. In this letter, Moore details the dilemma centered on the Annie Laura story which was printed in the Rockbridge County newspaper. He provides a brief, yet detailed genealogical account of the Moore family history as well as the Anna Laura ballad for the letter's recipients. The letter's edges are damaged and some of the words are missing due to the damage.
[Letter from Charles B. Moore to Mr. Kelly]
This is a letter from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written to a Mr. Kelly from Charles B. Moore. In this letter, Moore updates Mr. Kelly on news about a speech and its possible publication in a political paper. Included in this letter is a discussion about Mrs. Grundy and her role against the speech's publication. The letter is undated.
[Letter from Charles B. Moore to O. P. Reed]
This is a letter from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written by Charles B. Moore and is addressed to O. P. Reed. In the letter, Moore discusses literature, a picture drawn by O. P. Reed, news about friends, and a dialogue about the snow. At the bottom of the letter, he recalls a brief history of his life for Reed, detailing major life events in his sixty six years of living in both Tennessee and Texas.
[Letter from Charles B. Moore to Robert Hall, November 3]
Letter from Charles B. Moore to Robert Hall, a geologist, in which he says that he will try to answer Mr. Hall's questions about Collin County, Texas. He describes the soil, "black waxy", and the white rock underneath it, limestone. Charles states that the limestone is often used to build chimneys. He also describes digging a well and the layers of rock in it. He mixes the hard well water with rain water to soften it. A diagram of the soil and rock of Collin County is included.
[Letter from Charles B. Wallace to Sy and Will Wallace, December 6]
This is a letter from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written by Charles B. Moore and is addressed to Sy and Will Wallace. In this letter, Moore details a genealogical account of the Wallace family. He provides a brief, yet detailed family history. The history includes a narrative of the Wallace elders, a list of the children born to Joseph and Mary Wallace, and a list of the children born to John and Matilda Wallace. The letter is dated December 6th and the year is unidentified. It is damaged along the edges of the letter and some words are missing due to the damage.
[Letter from Charles Moore]
Letter from Charles Moore relating stories he heard from a man named Nicholas while riding on the train. The man claimed to be represent a publisher out of Philadelphia. In his early years in Texas, long before the "War of Unpleasantness," he traded a law library worth of books to Governor Henderson in exchange for land. He says that Sam Houston claimed that Texas annexation would have occurred 10 years earlier if they had followed a plan that Governor Jackson had set up. Robert E. Lee also refused to write his biography because it would involve him relating a negative story about Jefferson Davis. Apparently, Lee had recommended they surrender early in the war because continuing would devastate the Confederacy.
[Letter from Charles Moore, March 9]
Letter from Charles Moore containing a toast and some local news.
[Letter from Claude White to Linnet White]
Letter from Claude White to Linnet White about visiting with people.
[Letter from David Acker, December 20]
If Redway retains boxes he will have the receipt for them. Redway's company got three times more carbines than any other company. The store is short 200 saddle blankets and will notify Redway when they receive them.
[Letter from Emmett Patton to Levi Perryman]
Letter from Emmett Patton to Levi Perryman regarding a note from Bob that the Citizens National Bank of Roswell has for Perryman. Patton is asking Perryman if he will be able to pay for the claim on the note.
[Letter from Florence Dodd to Sis, Mr. Moore, and Linnet, undated]
They arrived safely, but had a lay over in New Orleans. She saw her mother and Bettie's children. She wished Linnet would have been there. She had a really good time there and is really thankful to them. She is really excited to see Bettie. She mentions a weird person on the train. She asks that they write soon.
[Letter from Frederick Juliand to Captain Hamilton K. Redway, March 17, 186?]
Letter from Frederick Juliand to Captain Hamilton K. Redway on March 17 regarding the deaths of Andrew M. Anderson and Martin Shaw. In this letter, Juliand requests pay and bounty money due Andrew M. Anderson, and pension for Martin Shaw. In addition, Juliand requests a certificate from a commanding officer certifying to the facts in the cases of the deaths of these two men.
[Letter from Hamilton K. Redway to Loriette C. Redway, June 23, 186?]
Letter from Hamilton K. Redway to Loriette C. Redway which discusses their relationship and Redway's sentiments for Loriette. He sends his love to his children and his family in the letter's closing. He also details in the letter's closing that he has been named officer of the day. The letter was written while Redway was stationed at Camp Piatt in West Virginia.
[Letter from Henry Moore to Charles Moore]
A letter from Henry Moore to Charles Moore, discussing farming, milling, a saw mill, hauling crops, and people he knows. Written upon a sheet of paper that was torn in half horizontally.
[Letter from Hettie to Linnet, May 20]
Letter written to Linnet to tell her that Hettie will be at Emma's and that she hopes that Linnet has a good time with Lila.
[Letter from J. S. Platner]
Special order from J. S. Platner, that Lt. Orlando Bacon is relieved of his command for disobedience. Lt. Frank White will replace Lt. Bacon.
[Letter from Jennie Van to Linnet White]
This is a letter from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written by Jennie Van to Linnet White. In this letter, Van informs White of the goings-on in her area. The news includes: a discussion about Van and her family's trip back from Estes Park, details on how glorious the trip was, a dialogue about finding many letters to reply to once she returned, an aside about Mrs. Patton who traveled with them to Estes Park, a discussion about her husband leaving for a fishing trip early in the morning and details on what he left for her and the kids to entertain themselves with, a dialogue about wishing Linnet, Ruth, and Claude were with them, news about an available boarding house, details about the monthly rent of the boarding house, and a discussion about going on an outing with H. B. and the kids. Van sends her love to the White family and states that she will soon see them all. The envelope is included with the letter.
[Letter from Jole Stephens, undated]
Letter from to the Sheriff of Montague County, telling him to discharge John Morrow and Hiram Hundin from jail.
[Letter from Jos. Wallas to Charles Moore]
Letter from Joseph Wallace to Charles Moore that starts out with a request for more letters. Family and friends are discussed; the presidential election is mentioned; Wallace coming to Texas; and the subscription school that the son of Henry Dobbins is the principal of. The letter is torn and badly stained and many of the words can no longer be made out.
[Letter from Joseph Wallace]
Letter from Joseph Wallace in which he requests more letters, and gives updates on family and friends. Add is working with the surveyors of the Cumberland and Ohio Rail Road. Gran became a father. He also says that one member of the Robberts family is building a grist and sawmill at Edgefield Junction. Frank Wilson is headed to Texas. He ends by relating that the weather is dry and what crops have been planted.
[Letter from Linnet White]
Letter from Linnet White to an unidentified recipient she addresses as "My dear Sweetheart," perhaps her husband, Claude D. White. This person has been out of town for a while, and Linnet is writing to tell them about recent events. She discusses some of the daily chores she has done, including working in the garden, and she mentions that her daughter, Ruth, has not been feeling well the past couple of days. She also discusses the training of officers for war and asks if this person's job will "be considered a useful occupation" so that he will not have to fight.
[Letter from Lula Dalton to Linnet Moore]
This is a letter from the Charles B. Moore Collection. It is written by Lula Dalton and is addressed to Linnet Moore. The document is a fragment of a whole letter. In this letter, Dalton informs Moore on the goings-on in Austin. The news includes: a discussion about he headache tablets, a confirmation on the receipt of Charles and Linnet's papers, a dialogue about her and Mr. Taylor,and an update on Claude White. The letter is undated and does not include an envelope.
[Letter from M. C. Elliott to Mrs. White]
Letter from M. C. Elliot to Mrs. Linnet White. He is excited that she coming to visit. He won't bother writing about news because they can talk about it when they meet. Mrs. Sappington is also excited that she is coming with Ruth. He asks for her to tell him when she is on her way, so he can meet her at the depot.
[Letter from Mary Moore to Linnet Moore]
Mary writes about Henry's condition. Her husband, Charles is going to Chambersville. Gordan came by to see Linnet and did not realize that she was not there. She tells Linnet to go visit Solomon and Lila. She wants Linnet to pass on some news to Lila about Lila's mother. She talks about the roses she was sent and how she had planned to come visit until Henry got sick.
[Letter from Mattie Wallace]
Letter from Mattie Wallace in which she asks that the person receiving the letter (Mary Moore?) to come and live with her.
[Letter from Maud C. Fentress to David Fentress, October]
Letter from Maud Fentress to her son, David Fentress informing him that she has begun his package the way that he instructed her to. Tells him that it is a valuable bundle, and that she has also written to him twice. She discusses the naming of a child, and brags about David's wife Clara.
[Letter from Maud Fentress to David Fentress, June 20th]
Letter from Maud Fentress to David Fentress, describing a man's poor health, items that she's sending to David's wife Clara, the weather, and the condition of his property.