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TripAdvisor Reviews Comfort Suites Vidalia
Travel Blogs from Vidalia
... about the house and furnishings, but talked more about the history of the house and of Natchez. It was a welcome change of pace from a recitation of the antiques in the room. There was a man dressed as a Union general who talked about the fort the Yankees built in Natchez and how it related to the city then and now. He also related events that took place when Natchez surrendered to General Grant.
Interesting notes: During ...
... chair in the Smithsonian. Nestled in and among all of this are Easter Bunnies and Easter decorations. (They’re having 650 children on the grounds for an Easter Egg Hunt on Saturday!) There are even Ukrainian and Polish eggs. One wall cabinet had about 100 eye wash cups in all colors and styles. Who would have thought to collect those?! The dining room table was set for 8 with 10 pieces of silver flatware and 12 goblets ...
... of Elizabeth Rose's daughter, Mary Anna, and her husband, Alex Campbell Jr. We drove and drove along graveled roads, but all entrances were blocked off. No luck in finding Roseland.
Exhausted, we headed back to Vidalia, on the edge of Concordia Parish. Here, on the banks of the Mississippi, overlooking Natchez, in Adams County Mississippi, we stayed in the Comfort Inn and Suites at Vidalia- a lovely hotel with a view of the ...
... to my front wheel wildly snaking left and right while the bike is traveling forward :-( .
I spent a lot of time in the countryside away from the highway today and even did about 30 miles of the Natchez/Trace Parkway. I did the Parkway last year on my September trip and managed to ride into a tropical storm. This years rain is mild compared to that.
Saw quite a few animals today including two deer bounding across the road ...
... the house in 1849 to show off his good fortune in cotton on 5 plantations and his profitable law practice. It is considered a fine example of Greek Revival architecture and stands out as one of the finest homes in Natchez which at one time was home to 11 of the 17 millionaires in America. After the Civil War the McMurrans were pretty much wiped out....the slaves who worked the cotton plantations were for the most part ...