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Travel Blogs from Natchez
... and living on the outskirts made going anywhere a stressful stop and go motorcycle ride with people switching lanes all around. So I tended to limit the amount of time I went downtown. Also because of money, but that's another story. But Austin is also a city that has a lot of nature and a lot of music which are 2 of my loves. Austin has the greatest natural swimming holes and springs that I have ever been to. Barton springs, San Marcus ...
... were broken up for the wood. The merchants would now be forced to travel back north on the Natchez Trace- carrying their money from the sales with them. This made them a prime target for bands of thieves. The book tells some hair-raising stories of the lawlessness and violence of this time!
In the afternoon we were able to visit with Mimi Miller at the historical foundation. I wanted to ask if she had any ideas about what happened to Roseland, the home ...
... map was available and not much help onsite! There were other tombs we had hoped to find, but it would have taken a week!
We had lunch at the Castle Restaurant at Dunleith Plantation. This structure was built in the 1790's and was used to house the owner's horses and carriages. The restaurant is supposed to be famous for its fried chicken, but we were not impressed- this chicken did ...
... highlight of our trip.
After touring the cotton plantation we headed back to Vidalia to the courthouse. The county clerk showed us to the vault in the basement and invited us to search for whatever records we needed. Here were hundreds of years of original documents! Amazing! We looked through the old records and came up with the marriage certificate for Elizabeth Rose's daughter, Mary Anna, and her husband ...
... nearly 3 months. One union naval vessel, The Albatross, was involved in shelling St. Francisville, and was using Grace church for target practice. On June 12, 1863, the guns stopped, and a small boat with a white flag was seen approaching the city. The commander of the vessel, Lt. Commander John Hart, had been delirious with a fever, and had taken his own life. Hart and his officers were Masons, and they now asked to bury him in the ...