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with earnest zeal-- With loyal hearts and lifted hands, To firmly stand — come woe or weal. Oh! never can we see that Flag Which our forefathers proudly bore, Through years of dark and deadly strife Through fields red with their brave heart's gore, Torn from its place, and ‘neath the feet Of traitors vile, trailed in the earth, Disgraced, abused, by those who've lived Beneath its folds from earliest birth. Next to our God, our country's cause Demands our aid — our earnest care-- In her defence we'll ever stand; In all her sorrows we will share. Then, when the storms of war are o'er-- When Peace resumes her gentle sway, We'll join to raise our voices high To Him who led us on our way. O God of Nations! hear our prayer For our brave soldiers in this fight; Protect them in each fearful hour Defend them with thy arm of might, We look to thee, and humbly bow, Chastened, subdued, we meekly cry, “Thy will, O, God! not ours, be done!” Oh! hear us, from thy throne on high. Viola
ents, see specific index, next page. The following list and classification of musical instruments is given in Berlioz's Treatise upon Modern Instrumentation and Orchestration :— stringed instruments. Vibration effected by the bow Violin. Viola. Viole d'amour. Violoncello. Double-bass. Played by the hand Harp. Cithern. Guitar. Banjo. Mandolin. With keysPiano-forte. wind instruments. With reeds Hautboy. Corno inglesi. Bassoon. Basson de quinte. Double-bassoon. Clari Clavicitherium.Hydraulicon.Reboe. Clavicymbal.Jew's-harp.Recorder. Claviole.Kalidophone.Reed. Concertina.Kallifthorgan.Reed-organ. Contra-bass.Kemengeh.Sackbut. Sax-horn.Tabor.Tuning-fork. Saxophone.Tabret.Tympano. Seraphine.Tambourine.Viola. Serpent.Tam-tam.Viole d'amour. Side-drum.Theorbo.Violin. Sistrum.Timbrel.Violoncello. Snare-drum.Tom-tom.Violone. Spinet.Triangle.Virginal. Sticcato.Trombone.Wood-harmonicon. Stop.Trumpet.Zithern. Syrinx. Mu′sic-box. (Music.) An<
d instrument played by a bow, the highest in its range of its class. It has 4 strings tuned by fifths, and all capable of be- ing shortened by the left hand. Its compass is 3 1/2 octaves, written on the G clef. Of its class are the ViolinViola d'amour. Viol.Violone. Viol de gamba.Violoncello. Viola.Contra-basso. The four strings of the violin are supported at their respective ends by the pins in the head and by the tail-piece. The neck has no frets, unlike the guitar. Violin.Viola.Contra-basso. The four strings of the violin are supported at their respective ends by the pins in the head and by the tail-piece. The neck has no frets, unlike the guitar. Violin. The violoncello, viola, the obsolete viol, the violone (contra-basso or double-bass), are allied to the violin, are or were played with the bow, and differ in the number of strings (the viol had a fretted neck and six strings) and in the compass of the instruments. The viola was a fifth lower in compass than the violin. The violoncello, or bass-viol, is an octave below the violin; and the violone, or double bass-viol, is an octave below the violoncello. As the tones of strings depen
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Kentucky, 1861 (search)
Skirmish. Fishing Creek near SomersetOHIO--35th Infantry. Union loss, 1 killed, 1 wounded, 15 missing. Total, 17. Dec. 8: Skirmish, Fishing CreekKENTUCKY--1st Cavalry. Dec. 12: Skirmish, GradysvilleKENTUCKY--5th Cavalry. Dec. 12: Skirmish, Bagdad, Shelby CoKENTUCKY--6th Infantry. Union loss, 1 wounded. Dec. 17: Action, Rowlett's StationINDIANA--32d Infantry. Union loss, 10 killed, 22 wounded. Total, 32. Dec. 18: Reconn. to Mill Springs(No Reports.) Dec. 23-Jan. 30, '62: Operations in Eastern Kentucky. Garfield's against Humphrey MarshallKENTUCKY--1st Cavalry; 14th and 22d Infantry. OHIO--McLaughlin's Squadron Cavalry; 40th and 42d Infantry. WEST VIRGINIA--1st and 2d Cavalry. Dec. 28: Skirmish, Grider's Ferry(No Reports.) Dec. 28: Action, SacramentoKENTUCKY--3d Cavalry. Union loss, 1 killed, 8 wounded. Total, 9. Dec. 28-31: Expedition to Camp Beauregard and ViolaILLINOIS--2d Cavalry (Detachment). Thielman's Cavalry (Detachment). UNITED STATES--4th Cavalry (Cos. "C" and "I").
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Illinois Volunteers. (search)
. Duty in Military District of Cairo till February, 1862. Expedition to Belmont, Mo., November 6-7, 1861. Battle of Belmont November 7. Bertram, Mo., December 11. Charleston, Mo., December 13. Expedition to Camp Beauregard and Viola, Ky., December 28-31. Moved to Paducah, Ky., January 1, 1862. Expedition toward Fort Henry January 15-26. Operations against Fort Henry February 2-6 (Cos. A and B ). Springfield February 12. Fort Donelson, Tenn., February 12-16 (Cos.ecember, 1863. Cumberland Gap, Dept. of the Ohio, to January, 1864. Service. Duty at Paducah and Smithland, Ky., till March, 1862. Demonstration from Paducah to Columbus, Ky., November 7-9, 1861. Expedition to Camp Beauregard and Viola, Ky., December 28-31. Moved to Savannah, Tenn., March 6-10, 1862. Expedition to Yellow Creek and Occupation of Pittsburg Landing March 14-17. Battle of Shiloh, Tenn., April 6-7. Reconnoissance on Corinth and Purdy Roads April 13. Adva
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, United States--Regular Army. (search)
avalry). On duty at Forts Washita, Wise and Kearney, Kan., at outbreak of the Rebellion. Moved to Fort Leavenworth, Kan., April 17-May 31, 1861. Companies B, C, D and L in Missouri with Lyons. Forsyth, Mo., July 27. Dug Springs August 2. Battle of Wilson's Creek August 10 (Cos. D and I ). Fremont's Campaign against Springfield, Mo., September to November, 1861 (Cos. B, C, D, L ). Shawnee Mound, Milford, December 19 (Cos. B, C, D ). Expedition to Camp Benyard and Viola, Ky., December 28-31 (Cos. C, I ). Investment and capture of Fort Donelson, Tenn., February 12-16, 1862 (Cos. I, K ). Company K joined Buell February, 1862. Operations about New Madrid and Island No.10 February 29-April 8 (Cos. B, C, D ). Battle of Shiloh, Tenn., April 6-7 (Co. I ). Companies B, C, D, G, I and K attached to Cavalry Division, Army of the Mississippi, April, 1862. Advance on and siege of Corinth, Miss., April 29-May 30. Action at Farmington, Miss., May 9
James Parton, Horace Greeley, T. W. Higginson, J. S. C. Abbott, E. M. Hoppin, William Winter, Theodore Tilton, Fanny Fern, Grace Greenwood, Mrs. E. C. Stanton, Women of the age; being natives of the lives and deeds of the most prominent women of the present gentlemen, The woman's rights movement and its champions in the United States. (search)
n. She was slightly formed, graceful, with a bright, happy face, and most pleasing manners. She had a fair complexion, dark eyes and hair, teeth like rows of pearls, and in fact might be called beautiful. Her voice, though not of great compass and variety, was full, rich, deep, and well modulated. All admit that the Hutchinson family have acted well their part in the cause of reform, and a second generation is singing still. When Abby retired from the stage her mantle fell on her niece Viola, who, having just married, will probably share the fate of her aunt, being according to Blackstone, wholly absorbed in another, and we shall hear from her no more. The first national convention was held in Brinley Hall, Worcester, Massachusetts, October 23d, and 24th, 1850. This was the first thoroughly organized, and ably sustained convention, for which extensive preparations were made, as the women of the country had learned by that time what was necessary to make a convention a succes
llister, Gaylie9 Louisburg Place McCullough, Eva11 Franklin Street McFarland, Bessie121 Highland Avenue McIntire, Lee.15 Broadway Miers, Louis3 Washington Street Miller, Alice255 Medford Street Mills, Mr. and Mrs. John F.7 Lincoln Street Mills, Mary 7 Lincoln Street Mills, Hubert61 Tufts Street Mills, Bessie 17 Bonair Street Mills, Alice17 Bonair Street Mills, Lucy 17 Bonair Street Mills, Gertrude17 Bonair Street Milbury, Roy159 Glen Street Moore, Harley81 Boston Street Moore, Viola103 Flint Street Munroe, Alice 70 Myrtle Street Munroe, Marion 70 Myrtle Street Norton, Miss C. G.30 Dartmouth Street Nowell, Ralph10-A Pinckney Street Orne, Edith43 Fairmount Avenue Orne, Marion 43 Fairmount Avenue Orne, Ralph43 Fairmount Avenue Owler, Edward, Jr.30 Browning Road Palmer, Russell156 Glen Street Peak, Mrs. John W.9 Grant Street Perkins, Mrs. A. H. 151 Perkins Street Pingree, Mrs. F. L.4 Benedict Street Pingree, Mrs. W. J.4 Benedict Street Pingree, Jessie4 Benedic
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Irene E. Jerome., In a fair country, April days (search)
the gentian, the cardinal-flower and the gaudy rhexia,—we who remember the last secret hiding-place of the rhodora in West Cambridge, of the yellow violet and the Viola debilis in Watertown, of the Convallaria trifolia near Fresh Pond, of the Hottonia beyond Wellington's Hill, of the Cornus florida in West Roxbury, of the Clintonihe thus renewed the lament: I mourn for the loss of many of the beautiful plants and insects that were once found in this vicinity. Clethra, Rhodora, Sanguinaria, Viola debilis, Viola acuta, Dracaena borealis, Rhexia, Cypripedium, Corallorhiza verna, Orchis spectabilis, with others of less note, have been rooted out by the so-callViola acuta, Dracaena borealis, Rhexia, Cypripedium, Corallorhiza verna, Orchis spectabilis, with others of less note, have been rooted out by the so-called hand of improvement. Cicindela rugifrons, Helluo proeusta, Sphoeroderus stenostomus, Blethisa quadricollis (Americana mi), Carabus, Horia (which for several years occurred in profusion on the sands beyond Mount Auburn), with others, have entirely disappeared from their former haunts, driven away, or exterminated perhaps, by the
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
d graduated from that institution in 1869. He commenced the practice of his profession at Branchville, S. C., and has continued to enjoy a successful practice there since. In 1876 he raised a cavalry company at Branchville and took an active part in the great campaign which resulted in the election of Wade Hampton as governor. He has been twice married, first in 1870, to Mrs. Isabel (Ott) Edwards, daughter of Col. Abraham Ott, of Orangeburg county. She died in 1882, leaving one daughter, Viola, and he was married the second time, in 1883, to Miss Maggie Halford, of Charleston, S. C. He is a member of the Masonic fraternity and the Knights of Pythias. As a physician he stands high in his profession, being a member of the State medical association and also the National medical association. Captain James A. Griffin Captain James A. Griffin, of Pickens, S. C., was born on the farm where he now resides, May 25, 1839. His father was Elihu H. Griffin, a farmer of prominence, wh
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