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Elizabeth Cary Agassiz, Louis Agassiz: his life and correspondence, third edition, Chapter 16: 1850-1852: Aet. 43-45. (search)
sting between polyps, medusae, and echinoderms, and to designate by the same name organs seemingly so different. Especially has the minute examination of the thickness of the test in echinoderms revealed to me unexpected relations between the sea-urchin and the medusa. No one suspects, I fancy, at this moment, that the solid envelope of the Scutellae and the Clypeasters is traversed by a net-work of radiating tubes, corresponding to those of the medusae, so well presented by Ehrenberg in Aurelia aurita. If the Berlin zoologists will take the trouble to file off the surface of the test of an Echinarachnius parma, they will find a circular canal as large and as continuous as that of the medusae. The aquiferous tubes specified above open into this canal. But the same thing may be found under various modifications in other genera of the family. Since I have succeeded in injecting colored liquid into the beroids, for instance, and keeping them alive with it circulating in their tran
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Very complete roll [from the Richmond, A., Dispatch, September 16th, 1900.] (search)
oint Lookout and Elmira ten months. Is still on parole. Miley, Joseph R.—Transferred from Company C, 10th Virginia Infantry, 1862, and subsequently elected Lieutenant-Colonel, 12th Virginia Cavalry. Died at Strasburg, Va., in 1900. McInturff, Lewis—Absent without leave and history unknown. Miller, Charles. Miller, George M.—Transferred from Company C, 10th Virginia Infantry, 1862, and wounded at McDowell, May 9, 1862. Subsequently transferred to 7th Virginia Cavalry., Resides at Aurelia, Ia. Marston, Joseph H.—Died at Edinburg since the war. Newland, Jesse—Resides at Hamburg, Va. Orndorff, Walter E. E.—Wounded May 25, 1862, at Winchester, and May 3, 1863, at Chancellorsville, and died from the latter at Staunton, Va., May, 1863. Orndorff, Simon—Transferred from Company A, 10th Virginia Infantry. Resides in Paddy's Cove, Frederick county, Va. Otto, George G.—Wounded at Gettysburg, July 3, 1863. Resides in Washington, D. C. Otto, John C.—Wounded a
C Chapin mrs Sarah Cook mrs Dinah Dabney mrs Cornelia Davis mrs Eliz'th Denzler mrs J M Dixon mrs Lucy A Duke mrs Harriet Davis miss Puss Davis miss Mary A Davis miss Sallie G Davis miss Bertha Davis miss Delia S Doyle miss Marg't Dickinson miss Fannie Eubank mrs Sophia Evans miss Flora Evans miss Jennie Evans miss Martha Elovney miss Mary Easton miss Martha Fisher mrs Emily Frost mrs Eliz'th Fravsier mrs Eliz'th Farly mrs Fannie Freser miss Aurelia Fisher miss Sarah Jane Ford miss O V Fisher miss Anna A Fore miss Mary A Fraser miss Molly T Forsythe miss Fanny E Farmer miss Mary S Falvy miss Johanna Gaines miss Bettie Gardner miss Rebecca Greentree miss T Gary mrs H Garnult mrs H T Garland mrs Jane Gathright mrs C F Gray mrs C Ann 2 Greene mrs Susanna Govan mrs L H Hudson miss V C Hutcheson miss L R Huyler miss R Hoygan miss Mary Hill miss Isadora Hemslead miss L E Herbert miss Bettie
The rule of the Road in Paris. --An elegant "horse breaker," known as Mdlle. Aurelia, who is in the habit of showing off in the Champs Elysees in a dashing britska, which she drives herself, was brought up the other day before the Correctional Police, charged with knocking over an old woman. For the defence it was stated that the complainant was in fault, she having most carelessly got in the way of the horse; and, moreover, that the defendant had given her money and taken every possible care of her since the accident. But to Mdlle. Aurelia's great horror and astonishment, she was informed by the court of a police regulation which prohibits "women and children" from driving at all in Paris. The fair defendant indignantly protested against this law, and declared that she had met with five carriage accidents in her life when gentlemen were driving, whereas this was the first mishap that had occurred when she handled the ribands herself. The court, however, was ungallant eno
At the time that Francis I., of France, was taken prisoner at the battle of Paris, one of his officers, the valorous Chevalter Beauregard, smitten by the charms of an Italian lady named Aurelfa, of a noble family, declared his passion to her. Aurelia, although she was flattered by the declaration, refused his, pretensions, on the ground of the levity of the French character and their national indiscretion. The extreme violence of the Chevalier's love urged him to propose to the lady to put he king that she would undertake the restoration of the Chevalier to his speech. Being sent for she was introduced to Beauregard, when she addressed him thus: "Speak !" Beauregard immediately recognized in the stranger his beloved Aurelia, who had long witnessed his constancy and devotion. Francis was sensibly affected at the event, and presented him with a rich marriage portion. It is not now-a-days that men become dumb for love, though many keep silent for interest.
ate William Fry, formerly editor of the National Gazette, of this city, where he was born in August, 1815, so that he was in the fiftieth year of his age. He was educated here and at Mount St. Mary's College, Emmettsburg, Maryland. His musical talent showed itself at an early age, and he studied under Mr. Leopold Meignen. Some overtures of his composition were performed by the Philharmonic Society as early as 1835. He also wrote, about that period, two operas, "The Bridal of Dunure" and "Aurelia," which were never represented. He employed his pen also in literature, and was one of the editors of the National Gazette from 1839 until the paper was discontinued. When the Wood Opera Troupe came here, Mr. Fry, in conjunction with his brother, J. Reese Fry, had the opera of "Norma" brought out in English, and its success is among the traditional glories of the opera in Philadelphia. An original English opera, "Leonora," was performed at the Chestnut Street Theatre in 1845 by the Segui