|1.||Chase also enlisted Jay Cooke in his search for a "plain & light" enclosed conveyance for two passengers and a driver--"comfortable but not showy or costly." In Philadelphia, Cooke and his partner and brother-in-law, William G. Moorhead, purchased a suitably "modest" coupé that they shipped to Washington with the suggestion that they pay for it as a gift. Chase, who in his own words was "strongly tempted" for financial reasons to accept, replied that as a public officer he must refuse. He subsequently decided that his daughter could, with propriety, accept the gift--yet he determined also that the vehicle was too light for its intended use, and returned it to Cooke. Chase to Cooke, Oct. 25, Nov. 21, Dec. 16, 1861, Cooke to Chase, Oct. 30, Nov. 5, Dec. 27, 1861, (Cooke Papers, Hist. Soc. of Pa.).|
|3.||François Ferdinand Philippe Louis Marie d'Orléans, Prince de Joinville, and his nephews, Louis Philippe Albert d'Orléans, Comte de Paris, and Robert Philippe Louis Eugène Ferdinand d'Orléans, Duc de Chartres. Elizabeth Howard had married Édouard de Stoeckl in 1856. Frank A. Golder, "The American Civil War through the Eyes of a Russian Diplomat," American Historical Review 26 (Apr. 1921):455|
|4.||Eveline Aurilla McLean Taylor, wife of Commissary General Joseph Pannel Taylor. Appletons', 6:55.|
|5.||Alexander Eakin Shiras ( 1819-75) worked in the subsistence bureau. Charles Kingsbury (d. 1866), formerly with Ohio's 18th Infantry, was at this time an assistant adjutant general. Appletons', 5:513; Heitman, Historical Register 1:600-601.|
Letterbook copy in clerk's hand. Letters Sent Relating to the Subtreasury System (U Series), General Records, Department of the Treasury (Record Group 56), National Archives (micro 17:0896).
26th. Oct. 1861.
In your letter of the 24th inst received yesterday you give a Statement of your balances, as follows: