"
Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
May 28, 1936     The Perkins Journal
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 28, 1936
 

Newspaper Archive of The Perkins Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




I I I II THE I I With neaus bowed, and minds az ,-eat, we pause once more to pay our brief tribute to the soldier dead of this great nation. They were ready and willing when their homes needed protection, when the land that was theirs was tn need. They have given their all that we today might be free; to them we ewe a gratitude greater than we can show. "Greater love hath no man than this.--" Let us accord them due honor. Poem Stilled Strife0000 i i _ m BY t/ 8ow or the inland river, Whence the 8eats o# iron bays Bed. Where the blades  the grave-lra quiver, dsleep ere the rsn) o tha dead: Under the sgd ad the dew, Watttnz the &amp;maut day: Uzdar the one, tba Blue, Under tha other, the Gray. ]'heu in the robia&a o# linty, Ta ia the IllOom @f defeat, All with the batHe-blood gory In the dusk ot eternity meet: Under the sod and the dew. Wsitin& the iudgment day: Under the laurel, the Blue, Under the wil:ow, the Grins. No more shall the war.cry sever. Or the winding rivers be red; TI banish their anger forever When they laurel the graves of our Head! Under the sod and the dew, Waiting the /udgment day; Love and tears for the Blue. Tears and love for the Grey. T HE first spring following the close lf the Civil war found a group of southern women decorating the graves of the soldier dead. They placed thelr floral tributes on all the graves regardless of the color of the uniform the buried men wore. That these mothers, sisters and widows could remember the northern soldiers with the same tbute of love that they re- membered their" own dead brought about a feeling of tolerance all over the country. This little ceremony in- spired the poet, Francis Miles Finch, to write his poem. "The Blue and the Gray." Later It was st to music, and the singing and reading o tt dlcl more to re-establish harmony than any of th well thought out plans of recon- ciliation of the diplomats. The second spring after the war the northern women decorated the graves of the southern men as well as the graves of their own dead. In 1868 General Logan commanded all the soldiers' graves to be decorated. The same year New York declared Me- morial day e legal holiday and state after state follawed Its example So one day toward the latter part of May the dead are honored and a just tribute is paid to memories. Since this day has been largely re- sponslble for establishing harmony be- tween the North and South it is also due to its results that belles from the South and maids from the North now gather In the same soelal cliques. OUR PATRIOTIC E MUSIC ILLIAM BILLINGS Is credited with being the author of, the first American patriotic song, one that became popular with Colonial troops In the Revolutionary war, al- though there was no ag)eclfic title for it. Another early one was "The Lib- erty Song," published In 1768. calling on the people to unite for liberty. The first American-made patriotic sea song was "The Yankee Man-Of-War." written about 1778. to commemorate the ex- plolfs of CAIpL John Paul Jones. "Yan- kee Doodle," known as an American patriotic ballad, was an English song at the beglnnlng of the Revolution and an American song at its close. It was ordered played by General Lafayette at the surrender of the British forces at Yorktown, Joseph Hopklnson wrote eke words Of "Hail Columbia," which we adapted to the air of the "Presi- dent's March," the oomposer of which is nat definitely known. "The Star- Spangled Banner" was written by Fran- cis Scott Key after witnessing the bont- bardment of Ft. McHenry in 1814. The ah ts from a song by the English com. poser. John Stafford Smith. entitled "Ode to Anacreon." The words and music of "Columbia. the Gem of the Ocean," equally well known as "The Red, White and Blue." were written b Thomas a Becket, an English actor, playing at the Chestnut Street theater in Philadelphia in 1843. It is used in Egland with suitable alteration of the text, as an army and navy song, Sam- ue' Francis Smith, a Baptist clergyman aml poet, of Boston, in 1843 wrote the words of "America," which were sung t the air of the English "God Save the King." "John Brown's Body," com- posed by William Staffs, was sung by Sherman's troops on their march to the sea. "The Battle Hymn of the Re- public," written by Julia Ward Howe after visiting the Army of the Potomac it, Dcember, 1861, is sung to the same tune. "The Battle Ory of Freedom" was written by George F. Boot to aid President IAncoin's second Call for troops during the Civil war. "Tramp, Tramp, Tramp," by the same author, became known during the war as "the mug of hope." Be Clay Work's uomL ,arehing Throueb Oeorffta;' is Ever Faithfu ! I There's a study' in devotion lere, as this loyal veteran snaps on his drum in preparation for what may be his last march. Even as he answered the cugle when his country called, so now he will not fail when comes the time to pay homage and respect to his fallen com- rades. He'll march today with the last remnants of what was once a great army. faithful in peace as he was In war. May his spirit never perish from the hearts of men. regarded as commemorating one of the greatest military tests of the conflict. "When Johnny Comes Marching Home" was written by Patrick iS. Gilmore, un. der the pen name of "Louis Lambert." Troops Lu Revolution Estlmat of the number of trOOl in the American aemy la the RevoluUon. ary war vary from 250,000 to 8{,0. The Continental army prop had shout ,000 m  mviw it Novzber, 1Tr& PERKINS JOURNAL i HI I Foreign Words and Phrases Ah nno di<ee drones (L) From one learn all Anno details suae, (L.) In the year of his (or her) age. Bonne fol. (F.) Good faith. Caput mortuum. (L.) A worth- le c,.,si, h !(,. De trop. (F.) Too much; too many; out of lace; not wanted. Eece signu (L.) Behold the Here Is "t,-b, proof. sign! Fats obtant. (L) The Fates op- ) pose. I=Ionl solt qul ml y pease, (F). Evil le t aim lwho evil thinks. (Motto of Great, Britain.) / Inter se. (L.) Between (or among) themselves. i.,x r.m scriptn. (L.) Unwritten law; the common law. Persian Kitten ls Easy to Do in Cross Stitch i';ttern 1148 How would you like to fllld this cute Persian kitten eurh, d up in your favorite chair, or in a pretty frame above your bed? Emi)roider a pllh)w or picture with her soft likeness, as you can do so easily in cross stitch, and make her adoption complete. e woo! silk PI c0tton fl0s, though angora ai tnakes t]e n()st realistic likeness. You'll love doing this A Square Deal AIR play and the square deal are modern watch-words. We all like the sound of them, and we are glad they have come to be common in the nation's vocabu- lary and the nation's thought. Now the next thing is to trans- late them into tim little everyday acts of private individuals. They are just as good for our relations with our e: Joyees as for oar re- lations with nations; they are no more necessary for the dealings with great trusts than for deal- ing s with little distrusts by wtlich we fail to give our neighbor his rightful dues. needlework In your spare time, and find tile crosses an easy 6 to the inch Pattern 114S comes to you with a transfer pattern of a kitten 11. by 13,4 inches; material requirements; ilhmtrations of all sllh'hes needed; color chart and koy. Send ]5 cents in coins or stamps (coins t)leferred) to The Sewing Cir- (:le, Needlecraft i)epL, 82 Eighth Ave.. New York. N. Y. Fishermen's Anchor Fouls a r'|la|e; They Get Speedy Ride Riding on a streamlined train has nothtng on that at the end of a rope attached to an angry whale. Thts is the Ol)imon of W. Edwardu and 3. Eetey, fishermen of G(ff's Harbor. Australia. While they were flsidng near Goff's Harhor the anchor of their launch fouled a large whale, which started off at about a mile a minute, both men holding grimly to the madly- careening craft. Fearing that the whale might dive any seeand and drag the boat with it, Edwards worked forward and cut the rope, freeing the boat. Threatened Duel of Violins Averted M1]siclans of Budap,,st, Hungary, are breathing easier now that the threatened duel of violins has bee averted. Trouble started when Louis Halasz, a Transsylvania gypsy mt ician, secured an engagement in one of the cafes. Budapest gypsy musi- cians met and decided Italasz mtmt stage a musical duel with Julius Csorba. Each was to be backed by a band, and 15 folk songs must be played by eacb. If Halasz won, Csorba mus go on his knees before him. If Csorba won, Halasz must leave town forever. Just as excite- ment was boiling the government or- dered Halasz, now a Rumanhm na. tlonat, to leave Hungary. CHARACTER THE MAIN THING Character must stand behind and back up everything--the sermon, tl poem, the picture, the play. None at them i worth a straw without lt.-- J. G. lIolland. Coleman SELF- H EATIN The Coleman is a gen- I R 0 N uine Instant Lighiing Iron. All you have to do is turn a valve, strike a matdl and it lights instantly. You don't haw to |1 the match inside the iron--no burned flnge, The Cqleman heat in u jiffy; is quickly foruse. Entire Ironingsurfaee is heated wlth point the hottest. Maintains lt bent even f the fast worker. Entirely self-heating. O..r for # an hour. You do your ironing with 1 effort, in one-third less time. ne enro our mm iron Is the enuino Inetant-LighttnE Cokm lt's the iron every woman wants It's s won ful time and labor saver--nothlna like 11 Coleman te the easy wmy to Iron Dept. WUI6 Wichita. KamL; ChlesS. m., '' ' L ' I r JP TO BElt  ) l START. NOW. ALL ' SHOOTINe] i A APTAlt [ / / MAN Z THINK I  SURE E / \\; YQU ARE. IT'LL -- , I :F f 1  '; ..... __ " , i i t RINe  m ED d - [ ! | INK| JOE E. BROWN ASKS BOYS heEl :ii} i [ OU ALL KNOW HOW OONNY HELPED LAND / WHOLE DILLON eANe BHINEBAR LIKE "flOUSANDS OF OTHER BOYS ND / / r_RLrHE AMMBER OF My OE E. / BROWN CLUB, AND CRAZY ABOUT l (IRLS MY CI-LIB AN M.PtUI) / AND GIRLS TO JOIN CLUB Famous Comedian Offer, 36 FREE Prize=! Join JOE E. BROWN'S CLUB. You",l get the gaod- looking membership Ida shown here and the Club Manual telling how to work up to higher ranks and how to get Joe's valuable prizes free. Send you name mad addrm, and one d-and-blue GrapNut Flake imclmge top to Grape-Nutl Flak(=. Battle Creek, Mich- igan. OrapNute Flak will be good for you Just as th m good for Johnny. With whole milk or =earn, st fndt, they provide more varlet[ noufllhment than many hearty And  the7 Ik)odl (Thl * offer  Dember $1, 1936. a=9];   finger, Mmnbml get r  V- l*lkee package top l [f / n4re'| r.e membehtp p  ./ you et---gold finish, st-    ff( tun1 rose .how=. Flt for I  I 1Grepe-Nu= ]L;'lak= pe.ck. I [l{ ( qt top. Sen4 eoupo bow. , j, mm m m m m mmmmlmllmm mmmmn mm,mm mmm mm m mm mm'm m mmme m m m m t tllwa..;... Grape-Nutl Flakel me trim tl lteml checked below: package topl. Plemle Membenlhip Pin and Club Manual. (8end I package MIMp PJg. (ead S packai tl.) /" -'-tats..__ _ _ Iii JtE L IIIIl'l UIlIT 10TIll |llTlil--'l|ll |' Ig|l'--I Wailll lieTl[ll FleTgtll t