Walker Boys Studio Newswire

Walker Boys Studio Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Walker Boys Studio.

Results 1 - 20 of 227 in Walker Boys Studio

  1. Time WasRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday May 11 | Free Press

    We live in a cut and paste world. But like many other things, this is not new. Historians have done it forever.

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  2. Your Turn: May 30Read the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | MySanAntonio.com

    Cathy Wright, curator at the Museum of the Confederacy in Richmond, Va., unfurls a battle flag belonging to the 3rd Virginia Infantry. A reader says he has no issues with commemorating the Civil War or the flag that represented Southern states.

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  3. Time WasRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday May 11 | Free Press

    We live in a cut and paste world. But like many other things, this is not new. Historians have done it forever.

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  4. Civil War history event in Burlington on SaturdayRead the original story

    Thursday | Burlington Times News

    "The War Between the States: Alamance County and North Carolina" will take place Saturday at the Depot in downtown Burlington. A camp opens to the public at 10 a.m. Area historian Walter Boyd will speak at 11 a.m. on Alamance County during spring 1865, and at 1:30 p.m. on Alamance County during Reconstruction.

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  5. Civil War vets to be honored Sunday by SCVRead the original story

    Thursday | Covington Leader

    The time-honored tradition of decorating the graves of those who served in the War Between the States who are buried at Munford Cemetery in Covington will be held this Sunday, May 31, at 2 p.m. The annual ceremony is sponsored by the Simonton-Wilcox Camp No. 257, Sons of Confederate Veterans , a patriotic, historical and memorial association of descendants of Confederate soldiers established in 1901.

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  6. How Hillview School started me off on a writing careerRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | InMenlo.com

    Most writers can look back to someone - a parent, teacher or mentor - who got them moving down the road to becoming a writer. But me, I have Abraham Lincoln, Robert E. Lee and Ulysses S. Grant to thank.

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  7. Read Full ArticleRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday May 26 | WFMD-AM Frederick

    It's expected to be a very busy summer for Frederick County's tourism industry. John Fieseler, the Executive Director of the Tourism Council, says his office has been receiving a lot of requests for information about the county from all over the country, and even as far away as Canada.

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  8. The spirit of Conrad Litt, who died in battle July 18, 1863, has a...Read the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday May 26 | The Batavian

    On a cloud-shrouded Memorial Day afternoon in Indian Falls, the folds in the fabric of history were visible in a short service that honored one of Pembroke's own fallen Civil War soldiers. A headstone for Conrad Litt, a German immigrant who probably joined the Army so his family could have 100 acres of land after the war, was dedicated in a service conducted by members of Colonel John B. Weber Camp No.

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  9. Veterans honor those who came beforeRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday May 26 | News-Register

    Valerie Fulcher, a member of the Carlton American Legion, brought her young daughter to the Yamhill-Carlton Pioneer Cemetary for a Memorial Day service Monday morning. "We came to pay our respects," Fulcher said.

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  10. Sic Semper Tyrannis is an engrossingly tragic take on the Booth family storyRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday May 25 | Charleston City Paper

    Rodney Lee Rogers' one-man show Sic Semper Tyrannis presents a rarefied view of the life of Edwin Booth, who was widely considered one of the greatest American actors of the 19th century but is best remembered by history as the brother of Abraham Lincoln's assassin, John Wilkes Booth. Rogers, who originally debuted the show as The Tragedian before revising the script for this year's Piccolo, takes on several characters throughout the play, including his father on his deathbed and his infamous brother at the hanging of the abolitionist John Brown.

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  11. Memorial Day: 'They gave more than their might'Read the original story

    Saturday May 23 | Burlington Times News

    Monday morning, more than 300 Alamance County veterans will be remembered in this year's Memorial Day program at the Alamance County War Memorial in Graham. More than 2,500 veterans have been honored since 2006.

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  12. Editorial: Sacrifices to rememberRead the original story

    Saturday May 23 | The Star Online

    Robert Lester Blackwell was a farm boy from Hurdle Mills, a young man full of hope.

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  13. Throw Back Thursday The last Civil War vets of CulverRead the original story

    Thursday May 21 | The Pilot News

    As we approach Memorial Day weekend, it seems fitting to post this photo of five of the last seven Culver-area veterans of the War Between the States , as pictured in the Culver Citizen in 1930. Appropriate because Memorial Day grew from the American observation of Decoration Day, which has been suggested to have first been observed in Virginia in 1861, when Civil War soldiers' graves were decorated formally.

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  14. Greenfield Village's Civil War Remembrance is a historical gemRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday May 21 | Examiner.com

    Visitors can see a piece of Civil War history come to life at the "Civil War Remembrance" event that is being held at Greenfield Village in the Henry Ford Museum complex in Dearborn, Michigan over Memorial Day Weekend . It is approximately a 2.5 hour drive from Cleveland to Dearborn.

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  15. Civil War reenacted at Veteran's MuseumRead the original story

    Thursday May 14 | Covington Leader

    On May 2 a Confederate Encampment sponsored by the Simonton - Wilcox Camp No. 257, SCV, Covington, Tipton County,Tennessee was held at the Tipton County Veteran's Museum and Nature Preserve.

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  16. 5 open source remakes of classic PC games you won't want to missRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday May 14 | BetaNews

    Buying the latest games will typically get you top-quality graphics and an iTunes-ready soundtrack, but that won't necessarily translate into compelling gameplay. And even if it does, there's no guarantee you'll be kept entertained for more than a few hours.

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  17. Learn about, celebrate important Civil War historyRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 8 | The Mountaineer Publishing Company

    Haywood County residents will have an excellent opportunity to learn about an important piece of the Civil War that happened right here 150 years ago. On April 9, 1865, the War Between the States came to a close when Robert E. Lee, head of the Confederate effort, surrendered to Ulysses E. Grant, who commanded the Union forces.

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  18. Kingston commemorates Civil WarRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday May 7 | Daily Tribune News

    SPECIAL During the National 4-H Conference in Washington, D.C., last month, Bartow County 4-H'ers Thomas Gilbert, left, and Matthew Pryor, second from right, along with state 4-H associate leader Craven Hudson, right, had the opportunity to meet with U.S. Rep. Barry Loudermilk . In its final event recognizing the War Between the States' sesquicentennial, the Kingston Woman's History Club will present the Commemoration of the Last Surrender of the Civil War East of the Mississippi on Saturday.

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  19. When Civil War re-enactors clash in Georgia, Union blue is seen as a necessary evilRead the original story

    Monday May 4 | Stars and Stripes

    Milling in the shade before the fake bullets flew, a trio of Confederate re-enactors stood talking about that most despicable of creatures: the chicken-stealing, barn-burning Yankee. Any Civil War re-enactment worth its weight in dark-blue sack coats and forage caps is only as good as the folks willing to don the Union colors and march into battle.

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  20. Montclair author publishes book on authentic Civil War lettersRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 28, 2015 | NorthJersey.com

    Bloomfield College professor Virginia Cornue reads from her new book, "So Much Blood," which was inspired by her discovery of a Confederate soldier's letters, which tell the story of his experiences on the battlefields of the Civil War. Virginia Cornue didn't plan on becoming a Civil War buff.

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