- On 1-Apr-01, Margaret D. Blough wrote: Message text written by INTERNET:firstname.lastname@example.org ... It s a disease, anMessage 1 of 38 , Apr 1, 2001View Source
On 1-Apr-01, Margaret D. Blough <102505.271@...> wrote:
Message text written by INTERNET:email@example.com
It's a disease, an addiction, or something like that. The internet
has made it much easier to go broke buying books. I'm sure the group
you mentioned has spent many hours reading in order to increase its
knowledge of events in the ACW. It's wonderful, isn't it?
I just =moved= to make room for my books and give them room for expansion.
To add insult to injury, they got the bigger bedroom even though they
=still= haven't come up with a way to have themselves declared as
dependents on my income tax even though I =do= work to support them<g>.
I just bought two more book cases and I'm not only hooked on the Civil War but also WW1 flyers and airplanes which means I'm fighting a two front war.(Now you see where
Baron von Tecumseh comes from).I have lots of books on
Baron Manfred von Richthofen(Red Baron) and Gen.William Tecumseh Sherman! YOS The Baron
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- While the Southern influence was and is great in Egypt, and would explain why Egypt and only Egypt provided the only organized group of Rebels from a freeMessage 38 of 38 , Sep 14, 2005View SourceWhile the Southern influence was and is great in Egypt, and would explain why Egypt and only Egypt provided the only organized group of Rebels from a free state, it by no means follows that Egypt as a whole was pro-secession. Like that sucker A Lincoln, and like John McClernand and John Logan, the Egyptians opposed secession and equally opposed slavery. After all, unlike Jefferson Davis' family *they* had moved North in many cases to escape the impact of slavery.Don't forget that the Egyptian Rebel gang could only assemble half a company -- hardly a ringing endorsement of secession!
Judy and Bob Huddleston
10643 Sperry Street
Northglenn, CO 80234-3612
History becomes more and more a race between education and catastrophe. — H. G. Wells
From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com] On Behalf Of GnrlJEJohnston@...
Sent: Tuesday, September 13, 2005 2:01 PM
Subject: Re: [civilwarwest] Little EgyptIn a message dated 9/13/2005 11:44:13 A.M. Eastern Standard Time, huddleston.r@... writes:
How could a citizen of any Northern state find “loyalty” to the Confederacy since their states were never part of the Confederacy?Bob,Settlers of Little Egypt came primarily from the South. Many started from NC, then through the Smokies to TN, then KY and then IN and IL. Others took the Southern route that was primarily old Indian trails from NC, SC, GA, AL then north to TN and then KY and IL. Thus their sympathies were not so much for the Confederacy, but for the South in general. Even today, if you go down in that area, many of them still speak with a Southern drawl. I know my mother-in-law sure did.JEJ