Some articles on tombstone, tombstones:
... Arizona Territory, where they settled in Tombstone in December, 1879 ... house located at 312 Fremont Street in Tombstone ... He then left Tombstone on December 17, 1887 and toured Arizona with his photographs, briefly establishing a studio in Phoenix in 1893 ...
... During the graveyard scene, one of the tombstones is marked "Salinger," with the names "Nicholas" and "Diana" visible underneath, a reference to the parents of Charlie, Bailey, Julia, Claudia, and Owen in ... The date on the tombstone reads 1994, the date the series premiered ... and executive producer for the show was initially unaware that the tombstone made an appearance ...
... promotions were colloquially known as "tombstone promotions" because they conferred the prestige of the higher rank but not the additional retirement pay, so their only practical benefit was to allow ... The Act of Congress of February 23, 1942, enabled tombstone promotions to three- and four-star grades ... Tombstone promotions were subsequently restricted to citations issued before January 1, 1947, and finally eliminated altogether effective November 1 ...
... and made arrangements to have his body returned to Tombstone, where it was buried in the Tombstone Cemetery (this is the new Tombstone city cemetery, not the "old city cemetery" which became a legendary Boot Hill) ... Mary Fly continued to run the Tombstone gallery on her own and in 1905, she published a collection of her husband's Indian campaign photographs entitled "Scenes in Geronimo's Camp The Apache Outlaw and ...
Famous quotes containing the word tombstone:
“... the structure of our public morality crashed to earth. Above its grave a tombstone read, Be toleranteven of evil. Logically the next step would be to say to our commonwealths criminals, I disagree that its all right to rob and murder, but naturally I respect your opinion. Tolerance is only complacence when it makes no distinction between right and wrong.”
—Sarah Patton Boyle, U.S. civil rights activist and author. The Desegregated Heart, part 2, ch. 2 (1962)
“If a man needs an elaborate tombstone in order to remain in the memory of his country, it is clear that his living at all was an act of absolute superfluity.”
—Oscar Wilde (18541900)
“The tombstone told when she died.
Her two surnames stopped me still.
A virgin married at rest.”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)