Suburban Extended Stay Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Suburban Extended Stay Hotel Chester
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... but I remembered that I work with the Alabama Legislature, which certainly has a similar vibe. The museum was packed and Laura ran from area to area with a frenzy I'd never seen before. From sliding down a treehouse to milking a life-size plastic cow to riding a carousel twice and other activities, she packed a lot of fun into a small amount of time.
We drove to lunch in a continuing drizzle and explored an area of Richmond known as Carytown, which ...
... Capital after the Union seized it, held a conference with his military commanders in the exact same room. Though there were much grander rooms in the house he could have used, Lincoln, for some reason, was drawn to that one yet had no knowledge Davis had used it last. Stories about history intersecting like that awe me.
The Museum of the Confederacy contained much awe, as well. Housing the largest collection of ...
... of pot somewhere at home. The feeling that far too many
hippies for my comfort live here was reinforced when I saw the grocery store selling "Seventh Generation Recycled Toilet Paper." Now I don’t give a rip how environmentally committed you may be, but I’ll be damned if I’m using toilet paper that has wiped butts six times before I got a hold of it.
Our Wednesday night entertainment was ...
... that were engaged, across an open field (Gettysburg practise???) to take the Union Line, which had only 34,212 troops engaged. Although casualties were greater on the Confederate side with 9,000 to the Unions 7,000 - Lee had unnerved McLellan and he retreated back to Washington.
Once again, men charging across open fields at others sitting and firing rifles is not a smart move.
Cold Harbour occurred in 1864 on the same campaign as The Wilderness, Spotsylvania ...
... not coming home.
The manner that the battles were described by enlisted and conscripted soldiers was very eloquent and touching. The poetic nature that they described the horror they were viewing gave a deep insight into the ugly nature of war. Especially those wars that were fought at such close range. Only yards, not miles, separated the warring parties and, more often than not, was ...