A letter from Mildred Chenoweth Stites to her cousin, William Marshall Bullitt, dated February 23rd, 1912. Mildred signs the letter as "Cousin Nan." Mildred Chenoweth goes into great detail about what she remembers about growing up at Oxmoor plantation, including the farm work, her grandparents, William Christian Bullitt and Mildred Ann Bullitt, and the daily lives of the people they enslaved. She mentions Louisiana Taylor and Aunt Caroline, two women who were enslaved by the Bullitt family, and refers to Louisa as "Teush" or "Grandmammy." She also describes a wedding between people who were enslaved, and argues that many of the enslaved people at Oxmoor were "cared for" after the Civil War and Emancipation.
A letter from Mildred Ann Bullitt (Oxmoor) to her son, Thomas Walker Bullitt (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), dated September 21st, 1861. Mildred mentions the health of Lucinda, a woman enslaved by the Bullitt family, and thinks she will pass soon from illness. Mildred writes that "Uncle Bill looks as though he would outlive us all, black and white."
In a letter from February 6th, 1846, Mildred Ann Bullitt (at Oxmoor) writes to her son John (in Clarksville, Tennessee) that his father, William Christian Bullitt, gave Newton and Mike, two men previously enslaved by Bullitt, to George Philips. She also writes that the other enslaved people on the plantation ask about John in his absence.