If you have a story idea or photo concerning Kentucky Civil War events or activities, feel free to contact us by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 859-624-1248. Our goal is to report and promote the Civil War in Kentucky as much and as often as we can.
At present, we publish online in January, April, July and October. With sufficient revenue, we would like to publish more often perhaps six or 12 times per year.
It costs no more to advertise in The Kentucky Civil War Bugle for one year than it does to fill your gasoline tank once or maybe twice, or even less than buying a weekly supply of groceries for a family of four. For a one-time charge of $50, your product or service will be seen by thousands of Civil War enthusiasts and Kentucky tourists for a full year. That’s right 12 full months.
Call 859-624-1248 or e-mail email@example.com to take advantage of a promotional offer that we bet no other advertising entity can match.
And, speaking of advertisers, we have some patrons with products and services that are sure to please. Take a look…
Battle of Sacramento, www.battleofsac.com: Site of Nathan Bedford Forrest’s first battle, Dec. 28, 1861. His goal was to protect the Confederate base and capital at Bowling Green and to control the Green River.
Battle of Richmond, www.battleofrichmond.org: Site of the second largest battle in Kentucky (Aug. 29-30, 1862) and one of the most complete Confederate victories of the entire Civil War.
Battle of Perryville, www.perryvillebattlefield.org: Kentucky’s largest Civil War battle raged around the village of Perryville, Oct. 8, 1862. It was the Confederacy’s last attempt to take possession of Kentucky.
Battle of Mill Springs, www.millsprings.net: The scene of a major Union victory Jan. 19, 1862 and a battle that helped destroy the Confederate defensive line in Kentucky. The conflict began a series of Confederate disasters that culminated in the Battle of Shiloh in Tennessee.
Civil War Fort at Boonesborough, www.tourwinchester.com: An example of a redoubt, an enclosed earthen fort constructed in 1863 by the Union to protect the crossings at Clays Ferry and Tates Creek on the Kentucky River.
Leslie Morris Park on Fort Hill, Frankfort, www.frankfortparksandrec.com: Site where a local militia held off an attack by Confederate cavalry attempting to destroy the capital city in 1862. The walls of Fort Boone still stand, as do the earthworks of the New Redoubt.
Morgan is Coming! Confederate Raiders in the Heartland of Kentucky, by Betty J. Gorin, www.bettyjgorin.com: Account of John Hunt Morgan and his cavalry as they fought and pillaged through Taylor and surrounding counties, finally meeting their match at the bloody battle of Tebbs Bend, July 4, 1863. $30.
The Draw and Silent Witness, by Ed Ford, firstname.lastname@example.org: The Draw, a Kentucky Civil War Story, is a fictional account of “the Glory of War,” experienced during the 1862 Battle of Richmond, $19.95. Silent Witness, the Surrender at Appomattox, is an in-depth booklet detailing the true story of Lee’s surrender to Grant, $6.95.
Trish’s Lula Dolls, 859-985-7319, $35: Colorful Civil War rag dolls modeled after Lula McClain’s “Silent Witness” doll at the surrender at Appomattox. Each 12-inch doll is handmade with a different and colorful dress.
VISITING, VIEWING, PROMOTING
Madison County Civil War Roundtable, 859-624-0013: Outstanding Civil War speakers and activities are featured at bi-monthly meetings.
Battle of Richmond History Center, 859-624-0013: Visitors are welcome year-around at one of Kentucky’s best Civil War welcome centers and museum. www.battleofrichmond.org