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" In the prison cell I sit, Thinking, Mother dear, of you, And our bright and happy home so far away, And the tears they fill my eyes Spite of all that I can do, Tho' I try to cheer my comrades and be gay. "
The Trumpets of Jericho:: A Romantic Novel About Bands and Musicians in the ... - Page 77
by Victor H. Thompson - 2005 - 336 pages
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Canteen Songster: A Collection of the Most Popular Songs of the Day ...

Ballads, English - 1866 - 120 pages
...warning to all Young men in future time ! TRAMP! TRAMP! TRAMP!. THE PRISONER'S HOPE. In the prison..cell I sit, Thinking, Mother dear, of you, And our bright...happy home, so far away! And the tears they fill my eyesI, Spite of all that I can do, Tho' I try to cheer my comrades, and be gay. Tramp, tramp, tramp...
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My American Tour: Being Notes Taken During a Tour Through the United States ...

David Thomas - African Americans - 1868 - 208 pages
...songs were chiefly of a patriotic character, among which was the following, called THE PRISONER'S HOPE. In the prison cell I sit, Thinking, mother dear, of you, And our bright and happy home, BO far away ; And the tears they fill my eyes. Spite of all that I can do, Tho' I try to cheer my comrades...
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MICHIGAN AND THE CENTENNIAL BEING A MEMORIAL RECORD

S.B. McCRACKEN - 1876
...Throughout the world out motto shall be, Viva I'America, home of the free. TRAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP.* I. In the prison cell I sit, thinking, mother dear, of...can do, Tho' I try to cheer my comrades and be gay. CHORUS — Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are inarching; 0, cheer up, comrades, they will come, And...
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Report of the Proceedings of the Society of the Army of the ..., Volumes 14-16

Society of the Army of the Tennessee - United States - 1885
...mother dear, of you, And the bright n.nd happy days now gone before, And the tears •they fill ray eyes, spite of all that I can do, 'Tho I try to cheer my comrades and be gay. CHORUS. — Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are marching. Cheer up comrades, they will come, And beneath...
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Hannah: the Odd Fellow's Orphan

Abigail D. Hawkins - 1879 - 230 pages
...What shall I do with a thousand mile ticket ? " "I'll board it out, Hannah," said Bert. CHAPTER XIII. "In the prison cell I sit, thinking, mother dear, of you,. And the bright and happy home so far away ; And the tears they fill my eyes spite of all that I can do,...
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History of the Forty-Eighth Ohio Vet. Vol. Inf. Giving a Complete Account of ...

John A. Bering, Thomas Montgomery - United States - 1880 - 284 pages
...prison cell I sit, thinking, mother dear, of yon, And our bright and happy home, so far away ; Yet the tears they fill my eyes, spite of all that I can do, Though I try to cheer my comrades and be gay," Arrival at Camp Ford — The Stockade— Building Huts...
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Young Folk's History of the War for the Union

John Denison Champlin - United States - 1881 - 593 pages
...published in this book by permission of Messrs. 8. Brainard's Sons, Cleveland, O. In the prison-cell I sit, thinking, mother dear, of you, And our bright...tears they fill my eyes, spite of all that I can do, Though I try to cheer my comrades and be gay. Ghana. — Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are marching,...
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Young Folk's History of the War for the Union

John Denison Champlin - United States - 1881 - 593 pages
...published in this book by permission of Messrs. S. Brainard's Sons, Cleveland, O. In the prison-cell I sit, thinking, mother dear, of you, And our bright...tears they fill my eyes, spite of all that I can do. Though I try to cheer my comrades and be gay. Chorut.—Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are marching,...
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Report of the Proceedings of the Society of the Army of the ..., Volumes 11-13

Society of the Army of the Tennessee - United States - 1885
...them, believing the Society will accord full approval. TRAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP, THE BOYS ARE MARCHING. In the prison cell I sit, thinking, mother dear, of you, And the bright and happy days now gone before, And the tears they fill my eyes, spite of all that I can...
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American War Ballads and Lyrics: A Collection of the Songs and ..., Volume 1

George Cary Eggleston - American poetry - 1889 - 504 pages
...from the land we love the best, Shouting the battle-cry of freedom. — Chorus. TRAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP. IN the prison cell I sit, Thinking, mother dear, of...can do, Tho' I try to cheer my comrades and be gay. Chorus. — Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are marching, Oh', cheer up, comrades, they will come, And...
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