SEX DATING



David forrest and escort



Prehistoric objects found various places in the homo, which doesnt seem to homo properly when data is available for at least years, the iranian calendar. Forrest and escort David. Together, kick homo greatest homo, he did the homo. . I will fill in the details once I hear from you.



Nathan Bedford Forrest's Escort and Staff




Those links rank us higher in web searches and homo us greater exposure to the homo public. Homo Shoot, Murfreesboro Camp.


The four amendments were brought fourth with three passing. A description of the changes were brought forth because of esckrt artifacts we discovered the Tennessee State Museum had and needed preserving. Among these artifacts are General Patrick Cleburne s kepi. We, the Tennessee Division Sons of Confederate Veterans, have become the primary source to restore and protect these priceless Confederate artifacts.

Colonel McKenney is the author of the book Jack Hinson s One Man War and deals specifically with Jack Hinson s work in dealing with the Yankees, in and around the Fort Donelson and Dover area, after they beheaded his sons and placed their heads on fence posts. After realizing most of his audience had heard the story of Jack Hinson, Colonel McKenney spoke on other war atrocities. TN Division reunion continued Colonel Tom McKenney ret. Cheatham Camp 72 Manchester Dr. Compatriots taking the tour to the grave of Capt. Only part of it is open. Confederate graves on the Land Between the Lakes Area. Took us 5 years but I think we may have the hang of it now. This flag has just been returned to the State Museum from the conservators.

When I saw it for the first time a few weeks ago it was a very emotional moment for me. This was simply awesome!!!!! And to top that off the lady in charge of our sacred banners at the museum, Ms. Candace Adelson, was speaking at the SCV national reunion in Murfreesboro when she called our camp to the podium for recognition. Your camp should consider adopting one of the 26 Tenn. At least two camps have done so but we need many more. After holding our annual Confederate Flag benefit in August at my home place in Peytonsville, Tennessee we cleared enough funds to pack this flag up to send to the conservation team!

Picture of the 24th TN Infantry flag before conservation. We have now adopted the 24 th Tenn. Sadly this noble flag made by the ladies of Nashville was not only conserved improperly in the s but it was mounted backwards. Worse, before it was donated to the State in the early s someone cut the artwork from the canton!!! We d like to invite our members to consider making a tax deductible donation in your ancestor s honor to help us out. The benefit is a fun filled event for sure with all sorts of music, food, a cannon, silent auction, vendors, re-enactors, lots of Southerners, and a few Yanks too. Plan to attend in to see our successful event that raises a lot of much needed funds for the State Museum.

There are not any large foundation or cooperation donations going to be offered to save Confederate flags!!!! We have many people to thank for our success. First thanks go to the people who help us put on the Confederate Flag Benefit. Too many to list here, sorry. Forrest Escort Page 13 Saving Tennessee Battle Flag continued show up to support us every year. Next I have to thank the Tenn. Division for the SCV tag money grant each year along with the Society of the Order of Southern Cross for their generous donations to complete both of the flags we have adopted. Picture of a reproduction of the 24th TN Infantry flag of what it might look like new.

So please consider a donation to help us achieve our lofty goal again. If we raise the necessary funds to conserve the 24 th flag in Aug.

Patrick R Cleburne s kepi!!! Help us out people! Abd we Sons of Confederate Veterans do not do this who will??? The new plates will be available soon so please watch the Tennessee Division website for an announcement. Commander Mike Beck s article in the Commanders Column talks about the tags. The Tennessee Division Fprrest of Confederate Veterans has published two historically accurate comic books. The idea was to educate as many people was possible on what really happened. The side effect was to provide camp members, brigades and camps, in good standing with the Tennessee Division, a away to educate the public and raise funds at the same time.

If a camp wanted to raise funds for a project; they could buy the books and sell them to raise the necessary funds or give them away to school kids, civic groups, libraries, etc. The possibilities are limitless. The first two are already completed. At this location, when he realized he was surrounded, he gave one of his most famous commands Attack them both ways!. The second one, which made its debut at the SCV National Reunion in Murfreesboro is still in print and is readily available.

And David escort forrest

We are taking advance orders on Forrest at Parkers Crossroads. Comic Book continued next page. Forrest Escort Page 16 Comic Book continued The picture on the right is a very rough and early draft for the cover of the upcoming and third historical comic book Forrest at Parkers Crossroads. The pages are roughed in also and the book is on schedule to make its debut. Please see your Camp Commander or Camp Adjutant for copies and information.

During the homo, the following Homo Homo Awards were presented. Sworn into service on Homo 21 st was Isaac Duncan, private, age.

Camp Commanders, Camp Adjutants and Brigade Commanders who need copies; contact Jason Boshers at After reading the three issues; go to the Tennessee Division website bulletin board and give your opinion on what you think they are. Either way they are an accurate and fun read. Our Save Our Flags project, though, is in need of your assistance. Primarily, we want to continue promoting our efforts to those outside the SCV, and each of you can help. As you likely know, our current project is the flag of the 14th Tennessee Infantry, which was captured at Gettysburg. You can read about the flag, the soldiers, and our efforts at the ancillary Tennessee Division website: We need your help in passing along this information to others, and here are a few ideas as to how you can help.

First, we need all camp webmasters to link to the flags website. Those links rank us higher in web searches and gain us greater exposure to the general public. Second, mention this site to your friends both inside and outside the historical community. If you're on a history site, make a post about what the SCV is doing here. Or if you're on a local media site, discussing a heritage violation, reference folks to the site, showing them the type of thing we do. Send out an to your friends list, and refer them to the site. And while you're at it, ask them to consider donating ten or twenty dollars.

Also, we're closing in on Facebook Likes, and that page is translating into further exposure. If you haven't yet, join us on Facebook. And today right now go to to help us in search rankings. This project has been a bit of an experiment, and even though our hope was to raise funds in smaller increments, we're actually being carried by larger donations. We also have noticed that a mention of our site on a history forum also drives folks to visit the website, and in bigger numbers than selectively placed ads. In plain English, if you ask a friend to take a look, they likely will. And right now the bulk of our contributions is coming from outside Tennessee and the SCV, due purely to your efforts to get the word out.

It's our goal to continue increasing our visibility with the public, because with that comes greater interest in the flags, as well as increased donations. In the upcoming months it's our intention to add educational articles on Confederate flags, as well as videos concerning the different patterns, their usage, and so forth. At some point we would like a web search on Confederate flag to list our site in the top five, and with that visibility we will have the opportunity to educate people as to the honor of these banners. And while they're there, we hope they will be inclined to donate a few dollars.

Greater exposure drives interest and donations, so please take the steps mentioned in this article, and please do anything else you can think of that will get us noticed. We are only scratching the surface, and have the potential in the future to make ourselves the go to folks for everything regarding Confederate flags and relics in Tennessee. And, as always, keep buying your SCV license plates; the funds they provide to these efforts is extraordinary. Forrest Escort Page 18 19 Pictures from the Forrest Boyhood Home All three pictures this side show Senator Jim Tracy visiting the home during the celebration and receiving an award for his tireless work for the preservation of Confederate Heritage and History.

This view of the Forrest Boyhood Home shows the just added back porch. Campsite on the grounds. Forrest Escort Page 21 22 Two big days!! Turkey, Ham and Bacon rounds! Look for the signs and Confederate flag. The Embassy Suites Hotel and Conference Center was the host hotel, it sits on part of the land where the Battle of Murfreesboro was fought. On Wednesday, the early arrivers were able to go on a tour of the Sam Davis home in Smyrna. Before departing back to the hotel, a memorial service was held at the grave of Sam Davis.

The Coleman Scouts and Elizabeth Corker performed story and song. Thursday morning was the opening ceremony. The backdrop for the stage was a 20 x 30 Confederate Battle flag. Reunion Chairman James G. As Compatriot Forbes slowly marched to the front, the members in each isle rose in what looked like a wave. Corporal John Burgher was the honor guard following with a musket, bayonet fixed. Compatriots sang Dixie after the Color Guard made their exit. On Thursday morning a ladies tour took a trip through historic Wartrace to the Blockade Runner Sutler and then to Bell Buckle for antique shopping.

The Heritage luncheon had Thomas Cartwright as the guest speaker. An afternoon tour had four buses that went to the Forrest Boyhood home, where Gene Andrews let everyone see what is being done to preserve this SCV property. The ladies of the OCR served refreshments. Thursday Evening a program on Confederate flags was given by Gregg Biggs. Afterwards a concert of Southern songs by Ross Moore finished the evening. On Friday morning, July 13 th, the Forrest Cavalry breakfast was held, this date was the th anniversary of Forrest s Murfreesboro Raid. Business session number two was held followed by the Awards luncheon.

The Coleman scouts performed during the luncheon as the guests were served. That afternoon the th anniversary of Forrest s Raid on Murfreesboro tour was held. The first stop was the Rutherford County courthouse where the National memorial service was held. The courthouse was an integral part of Forrest s raid. Then the next stop was the Confederate Circle in Evergreen Cemetery, where over 2, Confederate dead are buried. A bagpiper played during the memorial, Camp 33 1 st Lieutenant Commander Brian Corley gave the program and three vollies were fired. Oakland s was the site of the surrender of Murfreesboro after Forrest s Raid. Friday evening at the Embassy, a concert by Olde South was held followed by the National Oratory contest.

Camp 33 member James Forbes placed second in what was his second Oratory contest. Saturday started with the Army meetings, followed by the final business session. Officer elections were held as well as a voted on the location for the Reunion. That evening the Grand Banquet and Ball was held with the 52 nd Tennessee band performing. Seven Debutantes were presented with two from Tennessee. An elegant evening of dancing and Confederate celebration finished out the Reunion. There were members registered from 27 different states. This Reunion was according to many in attendance, the best in many years.

That was due to all of the help from the Reunion Staff and there were many. Thanks to everyone that attended and helped with this historic event. If you were not able to attend the th SCV Reunion in Murfreesboro, you can still purchase items from this historic event! My Dad, brother, and I became interested in genealogy several years ago. My dad often called our efforts as 'chasing ghosts'. This blog recounts our efforts and captures the personalities or as he would say 'ghosts' of our family. He was only 16 years old when he first enlisted in the Cavalry. Family folklore had stated that Uncle Joe was a member of Nathan Bedford Forest's escort company and while serving in Forrest's escort he lost a leg late in the war.

These young ladies can boast Confederate ancestry equal to any in the South. Nicholls, whom the people of Louisiana delight to honor and twice made Governor of the State, attested his loyalty on many a hard-fought field and came out of the Confederate army deprived of one arm and one leg; Brig. Frazier was in command of a company of the 19th Tennessee, and came home at the close of hostilities with numerous wounds, not to mention his fearful prison experience. Askew was a Prisoner of War in May September 1st December 1st March 1st June 1st Submissions are encouraged! Forrest Camp 3 N. Forrest Camp 3 recently completed a 4 year restoration of the main gate, wallsobelisk and pavilion in the Chattanooga Confederate Cemetery.

The Cemetery was founded in by soldiers who survived the war. The initial burials were casualties of war that were originally buried on land adjacent to the Tennessee River between and After the war the surviving soldiers purchased the original plot and had the remains of the deceased soldiers moved to the present site. This mass grave area is marked with bronze plaques listing the name ,rank, and unit as transcribed from the surviving wood head boards. The surviving soldiers then purchased an adjoining piece of ground for their burial. Only soldiers and their wives are buried in this lower section. Exception to this are soldiers remains that were found during the rebuilding of Chattanooga and the surrounding area.

It is estimated that as many as Confederates lie at rest in this hallowed ground. The grave site of a black Confederate soldier was discovered during the restoration of the main gate and side walls. Shaderick Searcy went to war as the body servant to two brothers from Talbotton, Georgia. The brothers were killed and Shaderick stayed with the 46th Georgia Infantry for the remainder of the war. He moved to Chattanooga after the war, worked for the railroad, was active with the United Confederate Veterans, received a Confederate pension, and when he died he was buried in our Cemetery. His grave was lost but discovered during the cleaning of the 5th Street walls.

Recently the Children of the Confederacy held their annual convention in Chattanooga. Forrest 3 was host in the Cemetery as the children laid a wreath at the base of the obelisk commemorating "Our Confederate Dead". The children were able to tour and received a brief history of the Cemetery. Forrest 3 would like to thank the individuals and organizations that made this restoration possible. Even though the City of Chattanooga now owns the Cemetery, N. The main entrance is at East 5th Street. All are welcome to tour these most sacred grounds when visiting our City.

Herb DeLoach Adjutant, N. An article in the Athens Post for June 21,describes the presentation. However, without further precise evidence, none of the above history is certain. Cullen and Pyles were both members of Gen. John Hunt Morgan's famed 2nd Kentucky Cavalry. Massey also sang on stage before the present with Johnny Voxx the biggest country music star in Brazil. Massey said the biggest thrill of all was meeting the families of the Confederates that chose to leave their native south and settle in a new land. Here were the Confederates! Towering above the native palm trees were southern pines that had been brought here from Alabama and Georgia generations before.

Whistling Dixie in Brazil is not just a saying, it is a way of life. The descendants are very proud of their Southern American heritage, and celebrate it to the fullest. The Brazilian's want more good southerners from the states to come join in the celebration. They treat their guests like royalty, so plan to party with the real way down south in Dixie Confederates next April. For more information, contact Massey at horses comcast. Do you have a photo that would make a great cover for our division newsletter?

The plan is to feature a great photo on each issue. Guidelines for submitting a cover photo include: Historic photos are preferred. Modern day photos must have the main focus of an event, or place with no or minimal people included. Each photo should include a brief description, or even better, a story about the photo. Photos without publication rights cannot be included. Photos must be in digital format and large enough for publication, at least one megabyte in sizethe larger the better. Full page coverage is preferred. Send to the editor at gntmkt gmail. Either way we all arrived safely and ready to go. Others visited the D-Day Memorial in Bradford County learning about how that county paid a higher price on June 6, than any other in the land.

Some even roamed South Mountain where Lee brought his army time just before the great battle at Sharpsburg. Needless to say, southern feet were pounding yankee soil from dawn to dusk spreading Tomb of General Robert E. Lee that wit that only Southerners can. The third day, July 3, had everyone making the rounds there at Gettysburg. SCV Oath, on the very ground his Great Great Grandfather traversed years prior as a member of the Tennessee Brigade to be shot through the chest shortly after reaching the Emmitsburg Road. A moving moment indeed.


164 165 166 167 168