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Display: 20

    • 33664_21

    • Constitution of Frankland. Sect. 41. The Legislature hereafter to be chosen shall provide that marriages, in this commonwealth, be regularly and solemnly celebrated, between one man and one woman, before free and single. Sect. 42. That this...
    •  
    • Abstract of provisions sold to officers

    • One-page printed and handwritten abstract of provisions form, submitted by Lieutenant William Alonzo Wainwright, Regimental Quartermaster of the 75th Indiana Infantry and Assistant Commissary of Subsistence, for subsistence stores sold to officers...
    • circa January 1863
    • Alvin C. York story -- mountain man's house

    • A man with a long stick (4 or more feet) in his hands sits on the stoop of a rough wooden cabin. He wears frayed and patched overalls with a shirt, suit jacket, and hat. A small blond boy between 6 and 8 is standing on the ground near the left...
    • 1939
    • Bullet mold

    • Civil War era bullet mold. Bullet molds were carried by some Civil War soldiers to melt spent lead rounds to make their own ammunition. Bullet molds were used to shape Minie balls. They also provided the conical base and rings around the center of...
    • undated
    • continued

    • The same night he was here I had a sick soldier-one of Morgans men, and a comrade who attended him. The name of the sick one was Rice-he was 15 years of age. We have bread & meat-wheat coffee & sassafras tea-a little milk & a very little butter....
    • 1863 January 19
    • continued

    • In this entry Lucy writes of a visit from General Morgan and his wife. Lucy liked Mrs. Morgan although she was not brillant. There was a Ball with meager food and clothes that were reworked.. She writes that events in Vicksburg & Charleston are...
    • 1863 February 15
    • continued

    • In this entry Lucy Virgiria writes of attending church & hearing Dr. Hopson preach, who was Gen. Morgans chaplin. She liked the sermon. Her three children began school again and the school room required much prepapration. Her children complained...
    • 1863 March 11
    • continued

    • Lucy Virginia writes of 2 Union officers wanting to search the house befoe Christmas for Beersheba [Hotel] property. They left convinced that they were duped by the persons who sent them. All Christmas gifts were homemade and consisted of cakes,...
    • 1863 December 27
    • continued

    • The cause of the South has gone down. Yesteday Fench and Martha worked all day making cakes, molasses candy, egg-nog, etc. for the children. She had a difficult time finding items for the children's stockings. She had a set of tiny coffee cups and...
    • 1864 December 25
    • continued

    • Weather is better. Mr. Wallace plans to go to Nashville & LVF will send her letters to Lide and Mrs. Armfield with him. Coggins has just returned from Nashville with newspapers. From these Lee appears to be holding his own in Virginia & Sherman has...
    • 1865 January 8
    • continued

    • Cold snap has brought the temperature to 15. LVF is bringing in the wood for her fires herself as they have some bad wood. Her shoulders need to be broad & strong but they are not. LVF did not write of their anniversary on the 12th as it was dull...
    • 1865 January 24
    • continued

    • Federal army is reducing in size from resignations & mustering out of men. Quartermaster's Departments are cutting down as well. No one from the town or vicinity has made it back to the area as yet. If they come back by May 22, it will be 4 years...
    • 1865 May 14
    • continued

    • February 22 1862, diary entry - LVF writes of the Northern victory at Fort Donelson and tells that Nashville has been surrendered to the Union (actual date Feb. 25, 1862). Gens. Floyd & Pillow escaped Fort Donelson with some troops, but Buckner is...
    • 1862 February 22
    • continued

    • Passage begins, "It is all over -- and a glorious victory remains with the South!" L.V.F. goes on to describe General Crittenden and men being made prisoners by General Forrest and his men. 13 wagons of supplies captured [1st Battle of...
    • 1862 July 17
    • continued

    • L.V.F. discusses Forrests forces and a Federal force of about 4000-5000 in the vicinity of Manchester. The children walked with Mammy and Martha to visit Grandma Lyon. They returned highly pleased, but tired. She had a letter from Lide, written in...
    • 1862 July 27
    • continued

    • L.V.F. writes about Yankees roughly foraging for food and the wholesale destruction that accompanied this until the Col. [her husband] went to the home where a Major was quartered which helped for a while. She further writes of "masterly...
    • 1862 August 31

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