negroes flocked there by thousands.
I could hardly have believed there were so many in the county.
The Yankees tried to get father's grove for their precious conventicle, but to my delight he refused, on the ground that he didn't want his grass trampled on, . . . [Ms.
mutilated; two pages missing.]
We have great fears of a negro garrison being sent here, and then, Heaven have mercy on us!
The white Yankees are getting so rude that ladies are afraid to walk on the streets alone.
Corinne Lawton and Mrs. Matilda Dunwody have both been insolently ordered off the sidewalk by Yankee soldiers, to make way for their negro companions, and it is said some of them have expressed a determination to insult every Southern woman they meet.
The only thing they allege against us is that we are such d — d rebels we take no more notice of them than if they were dogs, and will not even look toward them when they passas if we hadn't the right to turn away from sights that hurt our eyes!