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[Transcript of Captain L. D. Bradley's "Solemn Parole Under Oath"]

Description: Transcript of copy of Captain L. D. Bradley's "solemn parole under oath" as a prisoner of war, stating that he will not serve in the military for the Confederate States of America, signed by him as well as John C. Fry in Vicksburg, Mississippi on July 9, 1863.
Date: unknown
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Transcript of Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - September 21, 1862]

Description: Transcript of letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Graysen Bradley, dated September 21, 1962 and sent from Camp Randall near Monroe, Louisiana, in which he speaks of their third wedding anniversary the next day, and tells her of money that he has sent and will send to her.
Date: unknown
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - March 22, 1863]

Description: Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley, dated March 22, 1863 and sent from Camp Pemberton, in which he writes about recent fighting with the "Yankees" and their subsequent retreat, the future plans for his regiment, and his desire to return home.
Date: March 22, 1863
Creator: Bradley, L. D.
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - September 13, 1862]

Description: Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Graysen Bradley, dated September 13, 1962 and sent from Camp Voight near Shreveport, in which he writes about the camp and his health, as well as how much he misses her and where she should send her letters.
Date: September 13, 1862
Creator: Bradley, L. D.
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - March 1, 1863]

Description: Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley, dated March 1, 1863 and sent from Camp Pemberton, in which he writes about the health of himself and his troops, and instructs her to send him some clothes.
Date: March 1, 1863
Creator: Bradley, L. D.
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Captain L. D. Bradley's "Solemn Parole Under Oath"]

Description: Copy of Captain L. D. Bradley's "solemn parole under oath" as a prisoner of war, stating that he will not serve in the military for the Confederate States of America, signed by him as well as John C. Fry in Vicksburg, Mississippi on July 9, 1863.
Date: July 9, 1863
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Transcript of Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - March 22, 1863]

Description: Transcript of letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley, dated March 22, 1863 and sent from Camp Pemberton, in which he writes about recent fighting with the "Yankees" and their subsequent retreat, the future plans for his regiment, and his desire to return home.
Date: unknown
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - April 13, 1863]

Description: Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley, dated April 13, 1863 and sent from Camp Pemberton, in which he writes about money issues and the recent news related to the war, as well as a mention of his birthday (the day of writing).
Date: April 13, 1863
Creator: Bradley, L. D.
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - February 21, 1863]

Description: Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley, dated February 21, 1863 and sent from Camp Pemberton, in which he writes about possible future developments in the war and financial matters..
Date: February 21, 1863
Creator: Bradley, L. D.
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Bradley - September 21, 1862]

Description: Letter from L. D. Bradley to Minnie Graysen Bradley, dated September 21, 1962 and sent from Camp Randall near Monroe, Louisiana, in which he speaks of their third wedding anniversary the next day, and tells her of money that he has sent and will send to her.
Date: September 21, 1862
Creator: Bradley, L. D.
Partner: Pearce Museum at Navarro College

[Transcript of Letter from David Fentress to his wife Clara, August 1863]

Description: Transcript of a letter from David Fentress to his wife Clara in which he writes about having fevers and waiting for his box of medicines to arrive. His slave, Al, is sick, so he is having to wait upon the sick,feed his own horses, and do his own cooking. He argues that the losses at Vicksburg, Charleston, or Richmond do not mean that the South is conquered. He says that the North has an advantage with gun boats. He also writes about family, the health of family and friends. He talks about fabric for new pants and vest. He has new orders to move to Pine Bluff.
Date: {1863-08-15, 1863-08-17..1863-08-18}
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections

[Transcript of Letter from Maud C. Fentress to David Fentress, August 23, 1863]

Description: Transcript of a letter from Maud Fentress to her son, David Fentress, urging him to pray regularly and to write her more regularly. She updates David on local events, including the effects of the war on the local slaves, as well as casualties.
Date: August 23, 1865
Creator: Fentress, Maud C.
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections

[Transcript of Letter from Maud Fentress to one of her daughters, September 1863]

Description: Transcript of a letter from Maud Fentress to one of her daughters, however it is unclear who she is writing to. In the letter she gives updates on the changes that have been going on throughout the community during the war, and gives information on friends and family.
Date: 1863-09~
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections

[Transcript of Letter from David Fentress to his wife Clara, September 3, 1863]

Description: Transcript of a Letter written by David Fentress to his wife Clara seeking to reassure her about his recovering health. He updates her on the sickness among the troops. He also comments on the dispirited populace and troops since the fall of Vicksburg.
Date: September 3, 1863
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections

[Transcript of Letter from David Fentress to his Aunt, July 21, 1863]

Description: Transcript of a letter from David Fentress to his aunt in which he catches up on family news and comments on the daughter he has not yet met. He says that he sent a prescription to his wife to help heal her facial problem. He says he told William Berry of his son's death. Then he recounts speculation on Clara Berry's association with Dr. Van Dorn. He notes that a plantation house has been turned into a hospital and that one third of his men are sick.
Date: July 21, 1863
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections