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(3-2011) Enlarge Anchuca (circa 1835). Built by J. W. Maulden, one of the first selectman in Vicksburg. Anchuca was the last home of Joseph E. Davis, pioneer and patriarchal brother to Jefferson Davis. Joseph Davis was Master of the magnificent Hurricane Plantation, here in Warren County, Mississippi. Joseph Davis died here on September 18, 1870. Upon a return trip to Vicksburg in Jan. 1869, Jefferson Davis was re-united with his brother and father figure here at Anchuca and delivered one of his last public addresses to the townspeople from our balcony
 
The original slave quarters and kitchen are still standing
 
Anchuca Historic Mansion and Inn

 
Interior Photo-1     Photo-2     Slave Quarters/Kitchens
 
Photos Courtesy of Tom Pharr, Vicksburg. Contact Webmaster for any use of these images

(3-96) Duff Green Mansion (1840). 1114 First East Street. Was used as a hospital for Confederate and Union soldiers during the Civil War


(3-2011) Enlarge
View from Adams Street

(3-2011) Enlarge
View from First East Street
           

(3-2011) Enlarge Futrell (1836). 801 Fort Hill Drive. The rear section of the house was heavily damaged by shelling during the siege. Behind the house was located one of Vicksburg's siege caves

(3-2011) Enlarge View looking down Crawford St. at St. Paul's Catholic Church (right). Old bed of the Mississippi River in distant background. After a Sunday service during the siege a Union shell exploded in the street as parishioners were leaving the church. Wartime church destroyed by the 1953 tornado. Present church built in 1957. The structure at left stands on the site of the north slope of Sky Parlor Hill which was removed sometime after the war

     

(3-2011) Enlarge Crawford Street siege headquarters of Brig. Gen. Stephen D. Lee

 

(3-97) Martha Vick Home (early 1830's). Corner of Farmer and Grove. Built for Martha Vick, a daughter of Vicksburg's founder, Newit Vick
 
The Martha Vick House: Visit the last Vick family home in Vicksburg

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