Image from page 383 of “Battles and leaders of the Civil War : being for the most part contributions by Union and Confederate officers, based upon “The Century war series.”” (1887)

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Image from page 383 of “Battles and leaders of the Civil War : being for the most part contributions by Union and Confederate officers, based upon “The Century war series.”” (1887)
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Identifier: battlesleadersof21john
Title: Battles and leaders of the Civil War : being for the most part contributions by Union and Confederate officers, based upon "The Century war series."
Year: 1887 (1880s)
Authors: Johnson, Robert Underwood, 1853-1937. ed. cn Buel, Clarence Clough, 1850-1933, ed
Subjects:
Publisher: New-York : Century
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center

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. Itflashed upon mymind how, in the Mexican war, as his regiment filed past, I had almost afatherly fear lest he should be struck; and now he was here, wounded byone of my own men! He was tenderly cared for by my medical director,Doctor Mott, and I was delighted to learn that he would not lose his leg.The next morning General John F. Reynolds was brought in as a prisoner.He had been my messmate in the old army for more than a year, andfor lialf that time my tent-mate. Not an unkind word had ever passedT)etween us. General Reynolds seemed confused and mortified at his posi-tion. He sat down and covered his face with his hands, and at lengthsaid: Hill, we ought not to bi> enemies. I told him that there wasno bad feeling on mv part, and that he ought not to fret at the fortunesof war, which were notoriouslv fickle. He was placed in my ambulance andsent over to Richmond, do.-lining a loan of Confederate money. GeneralReynolds had gone to sleep in the woods between the battle-ground and

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CAPTURED BY STONEWALL JACKSON HIMSELF. LEES ATTACKS NORTH OF THE CHICKAHOMINY. 361 the Chickahominy, and when he awoke, his troops were gone and the bridgewas broken down. Winder, Anderson, and Garland, probably the most promising of all ouryoung brigadiers, fell fighting for the cause they loved. Reynolds, one of thenoblest of mankind, fell doing his duty on his side at Gettysbmg. Sykes, asthe friend of McClellan, never received the recognition which his knightlyqualities demanded. Worst of all, Porter, who commanded on the field themost creditable to the Federal arms, received that condemnation so muchworse than death from the country he had served ably and loyally. In these battles, the great want with the Confederates, strange as it mayseem, was accmate knowledge of the country in their front. The map fur-nished me (and I suppose the six other major-generals had no better) wasvery full in regard to everything within our own lines; but a red line on theeast side of the Chickahominy

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Day 233: “Beautiful White Wash” by Annie Wellborn – Hanging in My Foyer
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I have many of her paintings hanging on my walls because she is ALMOST kinfolk. My daddy’s daddy had many siblings. One brother was mentally-challenged and married a mentally-challenged woman. They had several children. Since intelligence goes toward the middle, one of the sons had normal intelligence and married a country girl, and they had several children who have lived normal, productive lives. After her husband’s death (many years later), that country girl was very sick and receiving rehabilitation in a hospital. They attempted to teach her to paint by regular standards. She told them she couldn’t do that and began painting in her own way. Her doctor loved the paintings and began selling them. After she returned to her humble home near Athens, GA; she continued to sell paintings as a means of income. She continues to take care of her deceased husband’s mentally-challenged brother.

To make a long story short, she is my daddy’s first cousin’s wife. She signs her paintings, "Annie Wellborn." At family gatherings many years ago, we always just called her, Geraldine.

In 1992, I had a 50th wedding anniversary party for my parents. It was held in a nice hotel in Athens, GA. One of the items on our private food table was steamed snow peas. Geraldine came to the party alone since her husband (my daddy’s 1st cousin) was very ill. At the celebration, folks were allowed to stand and talk about my parents. During Geraldine’s talk she made a comment about the food. She said, "What about those peas. They didn’t shell them. Look at all the time we wasted in the past shelling peas." She is a very interesting and funny lady.

Another strange bit of information is the fact that my mother’s name is Annie Wellborn, but she’s a different person.

Geraldine has even introduced her brother-in-law, Carter, to drawing. He has had showings of his drawings. www.onlineathens.com/stories/111303/ent_20031113014.shtml It just shows me that God is very faithful, and when He says He will take care of you, He means it. Carter is my daddy’s mentally-challenged 1st cousin.

365 Days

Image from page 178 of “The boy travellers in the Russian empire: adventures of two youths in a journey in European and Asiatic Russia, with accounts of a tour across Siberia..” (1886)

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Image from page 178 of “The boy travellers in the Russian empire: adventures of two youths in a journey in European and Asiatic Russia, with accounts of a tour across Siberia..” (1886)
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Identifier: boytravellersinr00knox
Title: The boy travellers in the Russian empire: adventures of two youths in a journey in European and Asiatic Russia, with accounts of a tour across Siberia..
Year: 1886 (1880s)
Authors: Knox, Thomas Wallace, 1835-1896
Subjects: Soviet Union — Description and travel Siberia (Russia)
Publisher: New York : Harper & brothers
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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A BUSINESS TRANSACTION. EEFORMS OF ALEXANDER II. 171 Having stated tlie business, you invite the man to smoke (everybodysmokes in Russia), and then you hand him the cigar-case and turn yourback to the window, or look intently at something on the table. Hehelps himself to a cigar, and also to the money, and then the affair goeson easily, What a rascally business! exclaimed both the youths in a breath.Doctor Bronson fully echoed their sentiment, and said he earnestly hopedthe condition of things was not as bad as it is portrayed. Alexander II.made a considerable improvement in many things during Iiis reign, theDoctor continued, and it is to be lioped that he reformed the official sys-tem of the Empire in this particular feature.

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PKTEK THE GREAT DRESSED FOR BATTLE. 172 THE BOY TRAVELLERS IN THE RUSSIAN EMPIRE. CHAPTER IX. STUDIES OF ST. PETERSBURG.—MUJIKS.— THE IMPERIAL NOSEGAY.—A SHORTHISTORY OF RUSSIAN SERFDOM.—ITS ORIGIN, GROWTH, AND ABUSES.—EMANCI-PATION OF THE SERFS.—PRESENT CONDITION OF THE PEASANT CLASS.—SEF^ING THE EMPEROR.—HOW THE CZAR APPEARS IN PUBLIC—PUBLIC AND SE-CRET POLICE.—THEIR EXTRAORDINARY POWERS.—ANECDOTES OF POLICESEVERITY.—RUSSIAN COURTS OF LAW. FOR the remainder of their stay in tlie capital Doctor Bronson and tlieyouths were more leisurely in their mov^ements than during the firstfew days. They dismissed the guide, as they felt that they could goaround without his aid, though they occasionally re-engaged him for spe-cial trips when they thouglit their inexperience would he a bar to theirprogress. In thus acting they followed out a plan adopted long before. On ar-riving in a strange city where time was limited, they engaged a guide, inorder that they miglit do the

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Image from page 213 of “Science in story. Sammy Tubbs, the boy doctor, and “Sponsie,” the troublesome monkey” (1874)

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Identifier: scienceinstorysa00foot
Title: Science in story. Sammy Tubbs, the boy doctor, and "Sponsie," the troublesome monkey
Year: 1874 (1870s)
Authors: Foote, Edward B. (Edward Bliss), 1829-1906
Subjects:
Publisher: New York, Murray Hill Publishing Co.

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CHAPTER X. BAD NEWS—THE RETARDATOR AND ACCELERA-TOR NERVES—A TRAGEDY IN SHIN-BONEALLEY–THE DEATH OF SOME PETS—SAMMYSSORROW—THE DOCTOR DIVERTS HIS MINDWITH INTERESTING CONVERSATION RESPECT-ING OUR NERVOUS TELEGRAPH, AND HOW WELEARN TO USE IT—THE STRANGE RESOLU-TION OF SAMMY. USH! hush! Be quiet!my young readers. I havesome bad news to com-municate ! I hardly knowjust how I should break itto you, for physiologyteaches us that the ner-vous bridle which thebrain puts on the heartbecomes more or less un-manageable when anygreat or sudden emotionof the mind occurs. Thatis, it fails more than ever to be controlled by the

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THE TROUBLESOME MONKEY. 209 will. It is through this involuntary action of therctardator and accelerator nerves belonging to thepncumogastric pair, that life is endangered some-times by the sudden communication of either sor-rowful or over-joyful news. We should be verycareful, therefore, in our intercourse with nervouslysensitive people, not to seriously disturb the har-monious action of those nerves which reach downfrom the brain, and communicate all its emotions°f J°y> grief, horror, surprise, anger, and fear.It is a common peculiarity of the human mind tolike to surprise people with either good or badnews, or to visit them unexpectedly. Look outthat this inclination is not gratified at the expense*of the health and perhaps life of those with whomyou associate. Now, how shall I tell you the distressing newswhich you must know some time unless I cut mynarrative short by abruptly closing this volumewithout an additional word ? I will see if I canlead you along so as to gradually

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Image from page 177 of “McCarver and Tacoma” (1906)
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Identifier: mccarvertacoma00pros
Title: McCarver and Tacoma
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: Prosch, Thomas Wickham, 1850-1915
Subjects: McCarver, Morton Matthew, 1807-1875 Tacoma (Wash.) — History
Publisher: Seattle, Lowman & Hanford
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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60 The Early Carr, Miss Marietta Carr, Frank Spinning, Mrs. Amanda Spin-ning, Lucius V. Starr, James W. King, Thomas Hood, DavidCanfield, James W. Law, William Mahon, William P. Byrd,M. M. McCarver, Mrs. Julia A. McCarver, Miss Virginia Mc-Carver, Miss Elizabeth M. McCarver and Miss Naomi Mc-Carver. On the Puyallup Indian Reservation were C. H.Spinning, the doctor; Thomas Elder, the farmer; A. W. Stew-

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Tacoma Harbar in 1868. Map of Land Claims Tacoma Townsite. art, the carpenter; John Flett, the blacksmith : and WilliamClendenin, the storekeeper. These men all had families. TheClendenin store was a great convenience to the people up thevalley, as well as to those on the harbor. The latter went to itin boats and canoes for their clothing, hardware and groceries.From the country they came with their butter and eggs. Whenhe had accumulated a goodly supply of these products, lie Histcry of Tacoma I 61 would get together his Indian crew, load up his big canoe, androw and sail to Seattle, whore he would exchange his producefor things needed on the shelves of his store. Life on the !>uthai summer was. in its quietude, in strange contrast with thenoise of to-day. Indians could he heard talking a mile away,while the rowing of a boat could easily he heard two miles.( >ne foggy evening tin- steamer Eliza Anderson came in, onher way from Victoria to Olympia. She repeatedly blew herwhistl

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Image from page 366 of “Tri-State medical journal” (1895)

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Identifier: tristatemedicalj2189ball
Title: Tri-State medical journal
Year: 1895 (1890s)
Authors: Ball, James Moores, 1863-1929
Subjects: Tri-State Medical Society Medicine
Publisher: St. Louis : [s.n.]
Contributing Library: The College of Physicians of Philadelphia Historical Medical Library
Digitizing Sponsor: The College of Physicians of Philadelphia and the National Endowment for the Humanities

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ST. LI KE S IK

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GRACE HOSPITAL. gladly open Grace Hospital for the inspection of regular physicians. All of these institutions can be visited with pleasure and profit. It cer-tainly speaks well for Detroit that she possesses so many hospitals andhomes. Of course, we must take into consideration the fact that Detroit isthe metropolis of the great State of Michigan. 358 In The Professional Eye. Should any of the visiting doctors find themselves in the anomalousposition of the man who sang: For I am a stranger and a long way fromhome, the Home for the Friendless will doubtless open its doors of mercy and give shelter to the wanderer. The medical schools of De-troit are two in number. TheDetroit Medical College and TheMichigan College of Medicineand Surgery. The professioncan well be proud of both. Detroit has always been fortu -nate in possessing a progressive,intelligent and refined profes-sion. In years past it has hap-pened frequently that her eminentphysicians and surgeons havebeen called to profess

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Image from page 56 of “The young Nimrods in North America : a book for boys” (1881)
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Identifier: youngnimrodsinno00knox
Title: The young Nimrods in North America : a book for boys
Year: 1881 (1880s)
Authors: Knox, Thomas Wallace, 1835-1896
Subjects:
Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers

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hough out for a pleasantpromenade. George was about to shout, but the Doctor checked him, as he hadseen the strange object a moment before it came in the range of theyouths eyes. Thats a fox, whispered the Doctor; keep still, and see how grace-fully he runs. The Doctor stood still, and so did Joe, and they made a signal for theboys to do likewise. All four were as motionless as statues, and evident-ly the fox did 7iot see them, as he circled around the clearing and passedwithin a dozen yards of the boys. After making this circuit, he disap-peared in the forest at right angles to the way he came. What a beautiful head he has! said George, after the fox had gone.u His eyes are clear and bright, his nose is pointed, and the position of hisears gives him an expression of cunning. I have seen his picture before,but never knew how handsome he really is. As cunning as a fox, is an old adage, Uncle Joe remarked, andyou have just seen an instance of the animals cunning. AS CUNNING AS A FOX. 53

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KEYXAHU S PORTRAIT. .. How was that f Harry asked. The turning lie made in the clearing, Joe replied. It was tothrow the dogs off the scent. Listen! there they come; I hear theirbarking. Stand perfectly still, and see what they will do. The baying of the dogs was every moment more and more distinct,and in a few minutes four hounds came out of the forest on the track ofthe fox. On they went across the clearing as fast as they could run, andaway from the track. Yery soon they found they were off the scent, and back they came tothe clearing. They followed the fence the wrong way, and made the en-tire circuit of the open space before they found the track and renewedthe scent. They lost some fifteen or twenty minutes by this manoeuvreof the fox, and it is quite possible, as the Doctor suggested, that this trickgave him time to get to a place of safety. Does he have a den like the rabbit f one of the boys asked. Yes; he lives underground, but does not always make his own bur-row. He prefers

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Image from page 406 of “The new New Guinea” (1911)

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Identifier: newnewguinea00grim
Title: The new New Guinea
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: Grimshaw, Beatrice Ethel
Subjects: Papua New Guinea — Description and travel
Publisher: Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott London : Hutchinson
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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lance of the morning.St. Aignan, like Sud-Est, has been worked out, andonly provides the slenderest living for the seven oreight white men who still cling to the island. There were three white women not long ago, butthere is only one now. Thereupon depends a story—one of the strange, true, unbelievable stories of Papua,which he who likes may credit. A white woman lived here on Misima, far awayfrom the remotest echoes of civilisation, for manyyears, with her husband, who was one of the earlyminers. He died, and she kept on his claim, thoughshe was now very old, and worked it herself. Aftersome years of this strange, lonely life, the old ladybecame ill, and had to go down to Queensland to seea doctor. While there, regaining her health, shemade up her mind to endure her solitary life nolonger, but to bring back with her to Misima a com-panion who would share her labours and profits, andlighten the dullness of existence on that uttermostisle. She chose, not a second husband, not a young

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INDEPENDENCE 305 woman, but another white-haired old lady of her ownage, one who had been left ill off, and feared a life ofdependence. In the quiet home lands, an old ladywho has lived her life and become conservative andstiff in mind and body looks for an almshouse orinstitution to end her days in, if she is ill providedwith means of support, or at most seeks a position aschaperon or caretaker or companion. They do thingsdifferently in Queensland. The ancient dameselected by the heroine of Sud-Est answered gallantlyto the call, and the two old women actually set outfor the wilds of Papua together, travelling by steamerto Samarai, and thence, some days in a risky littlecutter, to Misima. Arrived there, they went onworking the first old womans claim, and liveddecently on what they made, asking help from noone, self-respecting, industrious, and independent. I should have liked well to meet these two pluckyold Australians, and had been looking forward to myvisit to Misima for that reaso

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Image from page 512 of “The Southern states of North America: a record of journeys in Louisiana, Texas, the Indian territory, Missouri, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina, North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, West V

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Identifier: southernstatesof00kingrich
Title: The Southern states of North America: a record of journeys in Louisiana, Texas, the Indian territory, Missouri, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina, North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia and Maryland
Year: 1875 (1870s)
Authors: King, Edward, 1848-1896
Subjects: Southern States — Description and travel
Publisher: London : Blackie & son
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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Big Pigeon valley; and away to the south andsouth-east stretches the chain of the Richland Balsam. The dry and pure air of Waynesville gives new valueto life; the healthy man feels a strange glow and inspira-tion while in the shadow of these giant peaks. The townis composed of one long street of wooden houses, wan-dering from mountain base to mountain base. It has atrio of country stores; a cozy and delightful little hotel,nestling under the shade of a huge tree; an old woodenchurch perched on a hill, with a cemetery filled withancient tombs, where the early settlers he at rest, andan academy. There is no whir of wheels. The only manufacturingestablishments are flour-mills located on the variouscreeks and rivers, or a stray saw-mill; while here and there a wealthy landowner is building an elegant home with all the modern improvements. Bynine oclock at night there is hardly a hght in the village; a few belatedhorsemen steal noiselessly through the street, or the faint tinkle of a banjo

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The Carpenter —A Study fromWaynesville Life. 48 <S NOTKS FROM WAYNESVILLE. and the patter of a negros feet testify to an innocent merry-making. TheCourt-House of Haywood county, and the Jail, both modest two-story brick-structures, are the pubHc buildings, the Jail having only now and then aninmate, for the county is as orderly as a community of Quakers. The Mar-shal, as in most of these small Western North Carolina towns, is the power whichmaintains and enforces the law. No liquor is sold within a mile of the townsboundary ; some lonely and disreputable shanty, with the words BAR-ROOMinscribed upon it, on a clearing along the highway, being the only resort for thosewho drink spirits. The sheriff, the local clergyman, the county surveyor, andthe village doctor, ride about the country on their nags, gossiping and dreamilyenjoying the glorious air; nowhere is there bustle or noise of trade. The countycourts session is the event of the year ; the mail, brought forty-five miles overt

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Image from page 140 of “The boy travellers in Australasia : adventures of two youths in a journey to the Sandwich, Marquesas, Society, Samoan and Feejee islands, and through the colonies of New Zealand, New South Wales, Queensland, Victoria, Tasmania, and
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Identifier: boytravellersina00knox
Title: The boy travellers in Australasia : adventures of two youths in a journey to the Sandwich, Marquesas, Society, Samoan and Feejee islands, and through the colonies of New Zealand, New South Wales, Queensland, Victoria, Tasmania, and South Australia
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Knox, Thomas Wallace, 1835-1896 Harper & Brothers. pbl
Subjects: Voyages and travels Adventure and adventurers Tutors and tutoring Friendship Sailing Sailors Animals Natural history
Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers
Contributing Library: School of Theology, Boston University
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston University

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hat the bishop hadcome, and the natives flocked to the beach to welcome him. Instead of the bishop it was a strange missionary, who spokeenouo^h of the lan^uaffe to make himself understood. He told themthat the bishop had had a fall the day before and broke his leg, andtherefore could not come on shore. He must hurry away to Sydneyto see a doctor, and could only stay a little while at the island, but hewanted to see his friends on board, and would like some yams and fruit. In the course of an hour or so fifty or more canoes are flying overthe water laden with presents for the good bishop. The fruit is passedon board, the men follow and are admitted two or three at a time, todescend into the bishops cabin, At the foot of the cabin-stairs they are met by half a dozen sailors,who put pistols to their heads, threaten to kill them if they make theleast outcry, tie their hands, and pass them along into the hold through TANNA ISLANDER ON A QUEENSLAND PLANTATION. FEUITS OF THE LABOR-TRADE. in

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118 THE BOY TEAVELLERS IN AUSTRALASIA. a hole which has been cut from the cabin for that purpose. When abatch has been thus disposed of another is allowed to descend, and in alittle while the hold is full; fifty or more natives have been made pris-oners, and meantime the strange missionary has returned from shore,the canoes are cut adrift or sunk by dropping pieces of iron into them,and the pretended missionary ship sails away with a cargo of slaves forthe Queensland or Feejee market.

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Image from page 19 of “History of the First Light Battery Connecticut Volunteers, 1861-1865. Personal records and reminiscences. The story of the battery from its organization to the present time” (1901)

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Identifier: historyoffirstli02beec
Title: History of the First Light Battery Connecticut Volunteers, 1861-1865. Personal records and reminiscences. The story of the battery from its organization to the present time
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Beecher, Herbert W De Morgan, John, ed
Subjects: United States. Army. Connecticut Artillery Battery, 1st (1861-1865) United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Regimental histories
Publisher: New York, A. T. De La Mare Ptg. and Pub. Co., Ltd
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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how Comrade Turner got off the field at James Island;horrible suspicion against a doctor recalled by Comrade Sanford; his experienceafter Secessionville; Comrade Seward tells some incidents about Sod Blatchley;•we went to fight, not to quibble about the value of money; Comrade Durginsloyalty; curious punishments; amusing guard duty incidents; Comrade Blodgettfiring a salute; how he landed in Florida; Comrade Doolittles narrow escape atProctors Creek; Comrade Sloan compares the mortality in camp with Spanish-American camps; Comrade Huntington talks about Comrade Lewis Sykes; getoff that horse; a Four Mile Creek incident; Comrade Savory and his horseDeacon; a thrilling episode; how Generals Crook and Kelly were captured bythe Confederate Rangers; the clergyman and the captain; a clever way to obtainwhisky; copy of Comrade Wakeleys discharge papers; Major Sewards experiencein Honolulu; how Comrade Beecher was wounded; a strange sermon; a seces-sionist clergymans bad break; epilogue 841

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Memorial Monument Frontispiece Presenting Flag to Batterys successor …. Frontispiece PAGE General Foster and Staff at Deep Bottom 456a Line of Defense, Bermuda Hundred 460 Trading for Coffee Between the Lines 470 On Picket 474 Army of Potomac Crossing the James . 480 A Wagoners Shanty 491 Pontoon Over James River at Deep Bottom . 497 Troops in Position at Bermuda Front 502 Anticipating an Attack on General Fosters Force at Deep Bottom—following page . 504 Picket Camp 505 Bomb Proof 508 Officers Quarters, Deep Bottom 510 Rifle Pits, Deep Bottom 514 Beefsteak Rare . 516 Newspapers in Camp 520 Washing Day 52& Shooting a Deserter 534 Centre Section and One Piece of Right Section in Redoubt, Deep Bottom—following page 536 City Point, Va 537 First Connecticut Light Battery in Camp at Deep Bottom—following page 552 Posting Guard in the Rain 554 Gopher-Hole Bomb Proof 557 In Petersburg Trenches 560 Remains of Unburied Soldiers 565 Section of Fort Stedman 568 Confederates Laid Out

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Image from page 367 of “Tri-State medical journal” (1895)
doctor strange
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Identifier: tristatemedicalj2189ball
Title: Tri-State medical journal
Year: 1895 (1890s)
Authors: Ball, James Moores, 1863-1929
Subjects: Tri-State Medical Society Medicine
Publisher: St. Louis : [s.n.]
Contributing Library: The College of Physicians of Philadelphia Historical Medical Library
Digitizing Sponsor: The College of Physicians of Philadelphia and the National Endowment for the Humanities

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open Grace Hospital for the inspection of regular physicians. All of these institutions can be visited with pleasure and profit. It cer-tainly speaks well for Detroit that she possesses so many hospitals andhomes. Of course, we must take into consideration the fact that Detroit isthe metropolis of the great State of Michigan. 358 In The Professional Eye. Should any of the visiting doctors find themselves in the anomalousposition of the man who sang: For I am a stranger and a long way fromhome, the Home for the Friendless will doubtless open its doors of mercy and give shelter to the wanderer. The medical schools of De-troit are two in number. TheDetroit Medical College and TheMichigan College of Medicineand Surgery. The professioncan well be proud of both. Detroit has always been fortu -nate in possessing a progressive,intelligent and refined profes-sion. In years past it has hap-pened frequently that her eminentphysicians and surgeons havebeen called to professorships inother cities.

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HOME FOB THE FRIENDLESS.

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Image taken from page 201 of ‘Doctor Nikola, etc’
doctor strange
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Title: "Doctor Nikola, etc"
Author: BOOTHBY, Guy Newell.
Contributor: WOOD, Stanley Llewellyn.
Shelfmark: "British Library HMNTS 012626.e.24."
Page: 201
Place of Publishing: London
Date of Publishing: 1896
Publisher: Ward, Lock & Co.
Issuance: monographic
Identifier: 000413669

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Image from page 616 of “St. Nicholas [serial]” (1873)

A few nice doctor strange images I found:

Image from page 616 of “St. Nicholas [serial]” (1873)
doctor strange
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Identifier: stnicholasserial4821dodg
Title: St. Nicholas [serial]
Year: 1873 (1870s)
Authors: Dodge, Mary Mapes, 1830-1905
Subjects: Children’s literature
Publisher: [New York : Scribner & Co.]
Contributing Library: Information and Library Science Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Digitizing Sponsor: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

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your misery, the better it willbe. Who owns him? The man stood up andlooked questioningly among the boys and girls. It s Bings dog, said somebody, and theserious faces grew more solemn as they looked atone another. Until that moment they hadthought only of Binkie; but now, with one accord,their minds turned toward the pathetic figure ofthe little lame girl limping bravely about thevillage, always with this beloved pet and com-panion at her heels. Who is Bing? asked the man. Beryl Inger, said one. Her mother takessummer boarders in that white house down theroad. Could I find her father there? the mancontinued. IQ2I] BINKIE AND BING 1009 Her fathers dead, said several. And sheslame, added some one; and she loves that dogbetter than anything else in the world. The man put his hands deep into his pocketsand gazed down at the suffering animal with afrown of concern. Better not let her see him,said he. 1 ma doctor; I can work this all right.If one of you boys will lend me a hand, I 11 give

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BING DREW THE DOG CLOSE UP BESIDE HER the poor beast some chloroform and get him outof the way. Then I 11 buy her a new dog. I mmighty sorry about it, mighty sorry; but thatdoes nt help matters now. And we must ntlet the youngster see him, at all events. We 11—He got no farther. There was a stir at theedge of the crowd, an excited whisper passed fromone to another, Its Bing! Heres Bing now!and a limping little figure pushed through thegroup and stood for a dreadful, silent momentlooking down at Binkie. He gave a little yelp ofIcve.and recognition, tried to drag himself up tomeet her, and sank back with a pitiful whine.The crutch slipped from under Bings arm and shesat down clumsily, half falling, and drew thedogs head into her lap. Without a thought or alook for the strange man or the sympathetic group of boys and girls, she sat there, swayingslightly to and fro and breathing words of tender-ness and pity over the dear, tawny, scraggly head. Then the doctor decided to take matters i

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.