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Edwin Megargee

Edwin Megargee was an American animal painter and author. He did portraits of dogs and cattle, he authored several books. Megargee was born in 1883 in Pennsylvania, he attended Georgetown University, Drexel University, the Art Students League of New York. Megargee was an animal painter, he specialized in portraits of thoroughbred horses. He did paintings of cattle. Megargee illustrated books about dogs, he was a judge for the American Kennel Club. Megargee was married twice. After he divorce Jean Inglee, he married Esther Kimball, he had a son, Edwin I. Megargee, he resided at 159 East 37th Street in New York City. Megargee died on March 13, 1958 in New York City, at age 75. Megargee, Edwin. Dogs. New York: Harper. OCLC 368078. Megargee, Edwin. Horses. New York: J. Messner. OCLC 2831614. Megargee, Edwin; the Dog Dictionary. New York: Grossett & Dunlap. OCLC 1867356

Clifford Bias

Clifford Bias was a prominent psychic in early 20th-century America. Born in Huntington, West Virginia, he claimed that he had been able to communicate with people who had long since died from the age of five, he was served as a minister of churches in Jackson, Michigan. He helped organize the Spiritualist-Episcopal Church and the Universal Spiritualist Association and served as educational director and president of the Indiana Association of Spiritualists of Camp Chesterfield, Indiana, he was Dean of the Universal Spiritualist Institute, which held sessions each summer on various Mid-Western college campuses. He Bias organized a magical study group known as the Ancient Mystical Order of Seekers and he wrote and published a series of A. M. O. S. Books, including The Probationer, L. V. X; the Book of Light, Sepher Yetzirah and the 32 Paths of Wisdom, The Neophyte, The TarotThe Book of Thoth, The Way Back, The Western Mystery Tradition, Qabalah and the Western Mystery Tradition. His Ritual Book of Magic was published by Samuel Weiser in 1981.

He is featured in The Hierophant of 100th Street' by Cullen Dorn. In the late 1970s, he led a series of quasi-religious service for psychics and mediums in the chapel located off of the lobby in The Ansonia Hotel in New York City, he retired in 1985 and settled in Anderson, where he died in February 1987. His publications include: Ritual Book of Magic Qabalah, Tarot & the Western Mystery Tradition: The 22 Connecting Paths The Way Back: A New Age Approach to the Western Mystery Tradition Trumpet Mediumship and It's Development A Manual of White Magic: Rituals and Incantations The A. M. O. S. Path of Light The Art of Astrological Synthesis

Space Wrangler

Space Wrangler is the first studio album by the Athens, GA based band Widespread Panic. It was first released by a small Atlanta label, Landslide Records, on February 4, 1988, it was reissued four times, the first two times by Capricorn Records/Warner Bros. Records, and, in 2001, by Zomba Music Group. Space Wrangler was reissued for the fourth time on vinyl for one day — July 15, 2014 — as a special reissue through Think Indie distribution, sold only at independent record stores. Due to time restraints on the original issue, concert staple "Conrad" was not included in the 1988 release; the reissues featured three extra tracks not found on the original release. "Holden Oversoul" and "Contentment Blues" were both from a John Keane studio session in September 1990. "Me and The Devil Blues / Heaven" was recorded in one take and was taken from "try-out" sessions with Capricorn Records that would result in the Widespread Panic album. Space Wrangler has been released on vinyl, cassette and CD; the band played the original Landslide release in its entirety during the first set on December 31, 2008.

This show was held at the Pepsi Center in Colorado. Nearly two years at their annual'Tunes For Tots' Benefit concert on September 23, 2010, Widespread again used the first set to play through Space Wrangler in its entirety. However, for this concert, they used the track listing from the re-released Capricorn Records version of the album- adding the four additional songs included with the reissues to the setlist. For the second set of this benefit concert, which took place at the Center Stage Theatre in Atlanta, GA, the band performed the entirety of their self-titled, second studio album. All tracks are written by John Bell, Michael Houser, Todd Nance, Domingo Sunny Ortiz and Dave Schools unless otherwise stated.^ a Produced by Johnny Sandlin^ b "Me and the Devil Blues" written by Robert Johnson^ c "Heaven" written by David Byrne and Jerry Harrison Widespread Panic John Bell – Vocals, Guitar Michael Houser – Guitar, Vocals Todd Nance – Drums, Vocals Dave Schools – Bass, VocalsAdditional musicians Domingo Sunny Ortiz – Percussion Tim WhiteKeyboards John Keane – Vocals Alberto Salazarte – Rap David Blackmon – Fiddle Bill Jordan – Laughter Page McConnellOrgan on "Holden Oversoul" T Lavitz – Organ on "Me and the Devil Blues"/"Heaven" David Schools, John Keane and John Bell – Background Vocals on "Holden Oversoul"Production and design John Keane – Producer, Engineer Benny Quinn – Mastering Heather Laurie – 1992 package design James Flournoy – Original Package Design/Cover Artwork Jeff Corbett – Original Package Logo Design Patricia McEachern – Original Package Photography Johnny Sandlin – Producer, Remixing Steve Tillisch – Engineer Jeff Coppage – Engineer, Remixing Jim Bickerstaff – Remixing Widespread Panic website Everyday Companion PanicStream All Music entry

10th Michigan Volunteer Cavalry Regiment

The 10th Michigan Cavalry Regiment was a cavalry regiment that served in the Union Army during the American Civil War. The 10th Michigan Cavalry was organized at Grand Rapids, Michigan between September 18 and November 23, 1863; the regiment left Grand Rapids for Lexington, Kentucky, on December 1, 1863. The regiment moved to Knoxville, Tennessee, on February 25 and remained there until March 6; the regiment saw action at Flat Creek Valley on March 15 moved to Morristown on March 16. In April 1864, expeditions were made to Carter's Station from April 24–28, to Rheatown on April 24, to Jonesboro and Johnsonville on April 25, from Bull's Gap to Watauga River April 25–27. Watauga Bridge April 25. Powder Springs Gap April 29. In May, expeditions were made to Newport on May 2 and Dandridge May 19. A reconnaissance from Strawberry Plains to Bull's Gap and Greenville was accomplished from May 28–31. In the summer of 1864, a reconnaissance was made to Bean's Station June 14, Wilsonville June 16, a scout from Strawberry Plains to Greenville August 1–5.

The regiment participated in Gillem's Expedition into East Tennessee August 17–31 with the exception of Companies E, F and I that remained in Knoxville. The regiment took part in General Stoneman's 1865 raid into North Virginia; the regiment was mustered out of service on November 11, 1865. The regiment suffered 2 officers and 29 enlisted men killed in action or mortally wounded and 240 enlisted men who died of disease, for a total of 271 fatalities. Colonel Luther Stephen Trowbridge List of Michigan Civil War Units Michigan in the American Civil War The Civil War Archive Harvey, Don & Lois. "10th Michigan Cavalry". Archived from the original on 2012-02-09. Retrieved 2012-11-02

Toyo Eiwa Jogakuin

Tōyō Eiwa Jogakuin is a private girls academy founded on November 6, 1884, in Azabu, Tokyo by Martha J. Cartmell, a Methodist missionary from Canada. Toyo Eiwa Women's University, established as a four-year college in 1989, is attached to the school. Begun in 1884 with two students, an elementary school was added in 1888, a senior high school in 1889; the school expanded to include a kindergarten class in 1914, a dormitory, kindergarten building, a house for the Methodist missionaries in 1932, a brand new building for the school in 1933. Due to the anti-Western sentiment during World War II, the Ei in Eiwa was changed to Ei, meaning "eternal" or "eternity", in 1941; the name was changed back in 1946. Because of the changes made in the Japanese education system following World War II, each department changed its name to reflect the new government-approved names. In 1965, facilities were expanded to include a location at Oiwake, Nagano Prefecture and camp was established in 1970 at Lake Nojiri.

In 1986, the junior college was moved to a campus in Midori-ku, the attached women's university became a four-year college in 1989, opened its graduate school in 1993. Hanako Muraoka, translator into Japanese of the Anne of Green Gables novels and other Western literature Keiko Han, a voice actress Rei Hino known as Sailor Mars in the anime series Sailor Moon, attends T*A Girls Academy, a private Catholic school, based on Tōyō Eiwa Jogakuin. Tōyō Eiwa Jogakuin Tōyō Eiwa Jogakuin