Letters; Military orders; United States--History--Civil War, 1861-1865--Destruction and pillage
A letter Milroy sent to General Thomas regarding Mrs. Rutledge, the wife of a rebel officer. Milroy has seized the rent money for property that the rebel officer owned. He refers to the orders that give him the authority to do this.
A letter to Milroy's wife, Mary, letting her know he made it safely to Nashville, as did Jasper. He's leaving soon for Georgia, but intends to come back to Nashville. He has met many friends and acquaintances in Tennessee.
Letters; Milroy family--Correspondence; Union troop movement; Finances, Personal; United States. Army--Inspection
A letter to Milroy's wife, Mary, enclosing money. He writes that he left Tullahoma for Murfreesboro where he and Van Cleve inspected the railroad. He continued on to Nashville, where it appears he will be staying for a while. He is temporarily...
A letter to Milroy's wife, Mary, letting her know he arrived safely in Tullahoma. Cicero did not pay some bills and a large sum of interest is now due. He may have someone else take over his finances if Cicero can't do the job. He writes of the...
Letters; Milroy family--Correspondence; United States Military Academy
A letter to Milroy's wife, Mary, letting her know that he cannot think of coming home if there is a chance he might get an active duty position. He goes on to tell of his opinions toward Halleck and his actions during the war.
A letter to Milroy's wife, Mary, in which he enclosed a Rebel newspaper that published some of his letters at Winchester. He writes that he thinks he's defeated Halleck by being cleared of blame by the President.
A letter to Milroy's wife, Mary, letting her know that he did receive word of Grimes' death and the details of his will. He relates his disappointment that the Milroy children were left out of the will. He gives instruction to Mary on Ella's...