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    • 33664_18

    • Constitution of Frankland. 19 law, act, or resolve whatsoever respecting religion or the spiritual service we owe to God; but shall confine themselves wholly to matter purely civil. Sect. 25. Laws for the encouraging...
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    • 33664_22

    • Constitution of Frankland. 23 preserved inviolate in very part; whether the Legislative, Executive, Judiciary and Military branches of government, and public servants, have faithfully performed their...
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    • 33664_7

    • Declaration of Rights. That no freeman shall be put to answer any criminal charge but by indictment, presentment, or impeachment. That no freeman shall be convicted of any crime but by the unanimous verdict of a jury of good and lawful men, in open...
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    • 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

    • 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. is relieved that her husbands birthday means he is now too old to be drafted into military service. She compares the Federal troops to an Egyptian plague from the Bible because of their rough foraging for provisions. Cooper [one of the...
    • 1862 August 10
    • continued

    • L.V.F.: "I have drawn a long breath for the first time in 3 weeks - a long deep sigh of satisfaction and relief, - the Yankees are gone! A few straggling thieves may remain but the army is now gone as far as we are concerned. Thank God! Thank...
    • 1862 August 25
    • continued

    • he & "Darlin' [husband] planned to ride horses [Black & Gray Tilly] into town to see Mrs. Rowan. However they found out that would not be posssible. Sam Pennebaker grew excitied as he spoke of the way in which things had been carried on at his...
    • 1862 September 5
    • continued

    • L.V.F writes a great deal of local gossip and that Andy Johnson and Buell & staff had a desperate "flare-up." Andy got drunk & made a speech at the Capitol & an ass of himself, at one & the same time. He told Buell that "his bones should bleach on...
    • 1862 September 14
    • continued

    • L.V.F. writes the week has been a quiet, yet a busy one for her. The weather has been fine, & she has been busy all the week in putting up peaches -- What the Yankees left. The war news this week has been a confirmation of rumors. Last...
    • 1862 September 21
    • continued

    • "Darlin" planning a new home in the octagonal shape. LVF wonders if it is folly to think of it with bacon 50 a pound, flour $15 a barrel and calico $1 per yard. No provisons for travellers in Chattanooga. A clipping in the diary from the October...
    • 1862 November 2
    • continued

    • News of the great victory at Murfreesboro gladdened their Hearts - and they counted over the spoils - as follows - 6000 prisoners, 3000 mules, 40 cannon, quantities of ordnance & ammunition - a good deal of coffee etc. for the sick, burnt six...
    • 1863 January 4
    • continued

    • Tells of one of Morgans men coming, William B. Loyd, by the house to ask to use it as the headquarters for Gen. [Roy S.] Cluke. Darlin' would not consent at all. Loyd asked permission to remain all night-which was granted. Next morning the Col....
    • 1863 January 13
    • continued

    • Tells of one of Morgans men coming, William B. Loyd, by the house to ask to use it as the headquarters for Gen. [Roy S.] Cluke. Darlin' would not consent at all. Loyd asked permission to remain all night-which was granted. Next morning the Col....
    • 1863 January 13
    • 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

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