There were brass bands galore, with Old Glory everywhere in evidence.
She is raking, slant, and formidable; but "Old Glory" is waving on her.
Old Glory hung bravely above the dingy portal, amid the hurry and squalidness of the surroundings.
Old Glory is calling, baby, and no Branton Hills boy will balk at that call.
To make a long story short, all will see—to use a vulgar term—that my arrival was "just nuts to Old Glory," as some one told me.
As it was hoisted he called it "Old Glory" and this was the name he evermore used for it.
In two days more the party sighted the Cataract, and saw "Old Glory" floating from the mast.
If any German tries to break in under Old Glory, he'll be sorry he started.
Street hawkers of buttonhole favors had learned the phrase "Old Glory," and shouted it familiarly.
And now they moved upward in the midst of the Old Glory of Martinique.
"American flag," attested from 1782. Stars and Bars as a name for the Confederate flag is attested from 1863. Star-spangled is attested from 1590s; Star-Spangled Banner "United States flag" is 1814, from Francis Scott Key's poem (printed in the "Baltimore Patriot" Sept. 20).
A nickname for the United States flag.