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  • (T Shirt (album)) T Shirt is a 1976 album by Loudon Wainwright III. Unlike his earlier records, this (and the subsequent 'Final Exam') saw Wainwright adopt a full blown rock band (Slowtrain) - though there are acoustic songs on T-Shirt, including a talking blues.
  • A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat
  • (t-shirt) jersey: a close-fitting pullover shirt
  • A T-shirt (T shirt or tee) is a shirt which is pulled on over the head to cover most of a person's torso. A T-shirt is usually buttonless and collarless, with a round neck and short sleeves.
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  • For Sale is the fifth album by German pop band Fool's Garden, released in 2000.
  • For Sale is a tour EP by Say Anything. It contains 3 songs from …Is a Real Boy and 2 additional b-sides that were left off the album.
  • purchasable: available for purchase; "purchasable goods"; "many houses in the area are for sale"
  • An organized military force equipped for fighting on land
  • a permanent organization of the military land forces of a nation or state
  • United States Army: the army of the United States of America; the agency that organizes and trains soldiers for land warfare
  • The branch of a nation's armed services that conducts military operations on land
  • A large number of people or things, typically formed or organized for a particular purpose
  • a large number of people united for some specific purpose

U.S. Cavalry Trooper - Philippine Service c. 1912-1915
U.S. Cavalry Trooper - Philippine Service c. 1912-1915
This handsome young soldier of B Troop, 8th U.S. Cavalry came out of an estate sale in Missouri. I haven't a clue as to his name, but he might very well be researchable. Notice at the top of the horseshoe that there is the number 7 overwritten by an 8. However, the trooper's collar brass clearly has an 8 on it. (Sorry this doesn't show up in my picture of the photograph, but I promise there's really an 8 over crossed sabers under which there is a B.) This photograph was probably taken sometime between 1912 and 1915 (or shortly thereafter). It can be dated by the soldier's collar brass. This large button type collar insignia for enlisted men's service coats and shirt collars when shirts were worn without service coats in summer for duty in the field became standard issue for the U.S. Army in 1912. I'm estimating the cut-off date for this photograph to be shortly after 1915 because that's the last year the 8th Cav was in the Philippines during their years of "Philippine Service." The photograph itself measures 15 3/4" x 20", and the overall dimensions of the frame are 24 1/2" x 28 1/4". The frame is of light-colored wood stained to resemble mahogany and has raised applied gesso decoration of silver and gold. Although it is somewhat dinged, it still displays handsomely. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Background on the Philippine-American War and the 8th U.S. Cavalry The Philippine-American War (also known as the Philippine Insurrection) was a conflict between the United States of America and the First Philippine Republic from 1899 through at least 1902, when the Filipino leadership generally accepted American rule. Skirmishes between government troops and armed groups lasted until 1913, and some historians consider these unofficial extensions part of the war. The Muslim people in Mindanao conducted wholly independent resistance against American rule, which also lasted up to 1913. This is sometimes referred to as the second phase of the war. In 1905, the 8th Cavalry was ordered to the Philippines with the assignment of defending the islands from Philippine guerrila terrorist activities. In addition, they patrolled supply and communications lines and sources of water on the islands of Luzon and Jolo. In 1907, with the completion of their assignment to the Philippine Islands, the Regiment was ordered back to the United States. Headquarters, 1st and 3rd Squadrons took station at Ft. Robinson, Nebraska, Troops "E" and "H" were stationed at D.A. Russel, Wyoming, and Troops "F" and G" were stationed at Ft. Yellowstone, Wyoming. During 1907, 1908, 1909 and 1910 the regiment was split all over Arizona, Nebraska and Wyoming. In 1910, the 8th Regiment returned to the Philippines for their second tour of Pacific duty. This time the troopers fought the rebellious tribesmen on the island of Mindanao and in the Sulu Archipelago. In the battle of Bansak Mountain in June of 1913, a total of 51 of the 8th Cavalry's Troop "H" joined other soldiers in a violent battle with hundreds of Moro warriors on Jolo. The American force, lead by John J. Pershing, killed an estimated 300 Moro while suffering only light losses. Oddly, this lopsided victory assisted Pershing in his job as Governor of Moro Province and helped lead to more peaceful times in that region of the Philippines. In September of 1914, the regiment returned to Camp Stotsenberg, Philippine Islands and performed the usual garrison duties. On September 21st, it joined with the 7th Cavalry Regiment to form a Provisional Cavalry Brigade. Returning to the States on September 12th 1915, the regiment was stationed at Ft. Bliss, Texas. Troops were dispatched along the border towns for the purpose of subduing the activity of Mexican bandits who were harrassing and raiding U.S ranchers near the Mexican border . Responding to a border raid at Columbus, New Mexico by Pancho Villa, an expedition led by Pershing was launched into Mexico on March 15th 1916.
ANSBACH, Germany - On the evening of May 14, 1,385 Soldiers, family members, civilians and local nationals of the Ansbach military community came together at Storck barracks to set the unofficial armed forces record for the largest yellow ribbon formation. The previous record of approximately 800 people was set by the Marines at Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., in October 2005. The unofficial record is not registered with Guinness World Record. Set up by the U.S. Army Garrison Ansbach, the Yellow Ribbon formation event featured a concert by country and western performer Granger Smith, prize drawings, children activities and food sales. Family, Morale, Welfare and Recreation (FMWR) staff handed out free yellow T-shirts to soldiers, family members and friends, civilians and local nationals as they lined up at approximately 5:45 p.m. to set up for the large yellow ribbon formation. However, it was about more then breaking a record. According to Dan Riley, Ansbach's director of FMWR, the event is a way to thank the military families for their commitment and increasing sacrifices as their Soldiers continue to perform their varied missions in support of the Global War on Terrorism. "It's about the community, getting the community together and of course about the soldiers who are deployed and are getting deployed," added Case Malloy, FMWR recreation division chief. The opportunity to come together and show unified support to their soldiers deployed in harms way was enthusiastically embraced by the entire community. "The Yellow Ribbon event sort of gives us an opportunity to get together and show our support, not only of our spouses down range, but also of each other. That we're here for each other, we come together when we need to, and we help take care of each other. This is one of the big events brings us together. It's like one more milestone towards getting through the end of deployment. It was great, I loved it! I think it's fantastic," said Leeann Swartz, whose husband is currently deployed with 5-158th Aviation Regiment. "Everybody comes together as one team. This is amazing about 1,400 people come out from one community. This is the biggest thing in our life... people are here about the troops who are downrange right now. We support them 100 percent in any way and form that we can," said Cpl. Ryan Cimbaljevich, of D Company, 412th Aviation Support Battalion. Soldiers of the 12th Combat Aviation Brigade stationed in Ansbach-Katterbach and Illesheim, started their current deployment to Iraq in mid-2007. Photo by Rabia Nombamba, USAG Ansbach

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