First, it it a (CSA) Confederate States of America $100.00 dollar Note. Hand issued on October 12th, 1862. It was printed by J. T. Paterson in Columbia, S.C.. The plate letters are Ac and the serial number is 59,000 which is hand written in red ink on the left and right sides of the front of the note. The printing on the note is dark, all details are visible and has strong signatures. The paper is crisp with a light folder to and has one crease but they do not readily stand out. Three sides the note is fully framed wall it is cut tight at the top right margin. There are a couple small pinholes but the note has no tears, no ink corrosion and no other major conditions. On the backside there is a unique endorsement and date from civilian purveyor, William G. Hoge. He worked in Macon, Georgia during the Civil War selling supplies to the confederacy. This note was signed by him in receipt of goods supplied to a Confederate military quartermaster. That endorsement reads: W. G. Hoge April 21 1863. This endorsement by William G. Hogg is a validated 2017 discovery on the civilian side and it is the only known example of his signature on a CSA Note. There are numerous documents listed that affiliate William G Hoge with Confederate Captain and quartermaster Michailoffsky for renting horses and stables. One contract submitted in early 1863 was for the delivery of 2 million bricks. It is believed those bricks were used in the construction of an arsenal. Another contract voucher was for supplies to the now famous Andersonville prison in Andersonville Georgia. The backside of the bill contains two stamps. The first stamp has purple ink and it was paid in Augusta, Georgia on January 1, 1863 for interest owed. The second stamp is in blue, for interest owed, which shows it was paid in Columbia, South Carolina on January 1, 1865. The endorsement on CSA Notes from civilian contractors working to assist the confederacy are extremely collective. No other CSA Notes with this endorsement are known to exist at this time. Listed below are a few of the related documents as previously described: An endorsement with W. G. Hoge’s signature. This is for the Andersonville Prison.