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About Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1914)
T he C oquille H erald ;
COQUILLE, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1914.
the feathers in the lady’s head-dress
CITY DIRECTORY FROM THF NATIONAL CAPITAL : are
renewed each time they are
Fraternal and Benevolent Orders
struck, and examination shows that
Events of Interest Reported at least three shocks have been
C. A A. M .— Regular m re tiiiK ol
. Chadwick IxMlge No. «8 A. F. A A.
For The Herald
sustained; the gold platinum tips
A M .. at
Maaouic Hall, every Saturday
night in each month on or latfore the
l>. I). P uckck , W . M.
R. H . M a s t . Secretary.
THE RURAL TEACHER
Bears Heavy Burden of
offer a fine lightning conductor.
(By J. K. Jones)
They are renewed as soon as they
are knocked off or melted by light
A SUPERHUM AN TA SK
■y P e t e r Radford.
E. 8 .— Regiuar meeting of lteulah
L e c tu r e r N atio n al F a rm e rs' Union.
When if was pioposed that Uucle ning.
. Chapter No. 8, second ami (oiirtti
Friday evenings of each month, in M
With the new development of runt
S U F F R A G E A N D PRO HIB ITIO N
should regulate Ibe railroads
life, there comes the demand (or In
M aky A. P ikrck , W . M.
The result of the contest for wom creased educational facilities and the
A nna L a w k k n c k S e e . ,
Interstate Commerce Commissioners an suffrage and piobibition in a I Impulse of universal education which
I O. O. F .— Coquille Lodge No. 53,1. O. said that it was a "superhuman number ol states directs attention to Is sweeping the country calls for In
telligent and consecrated leadership
1 . U. F., meet» every Saturday night task "
lie would have none of it the two issues Several million peo In
our rural schools. It Is upon the
n Odd Fellows Hall.
neither for himself or for the Com pie having shown enthusiastic in rural teacher that one of the heaviest
O. H. C mcavks , N. Q.
J. 8. L awkknck , Sec.
However, the broader terest in these two questions, it nat burdens of civilisation falls, for not
and the American urally appears to the uninitiated only must he lay the foundation of
a m i e r k u k k a H l o d g e . N o . 20
education, but he must also Instill Into
I. O. 0 . F., meets every seconti and people insisted that the railroads that there ought to be no question
. the pupils the real love for country
fourth Wednesday nights in Odd.Fellows
saould no longer control public al- about Congress considering the sub* I life, which will bold him on the
K mii . y H kii ' s ky , N. G,
A nn 1 a L awkknck , Sec.
fairs, and they sought to become jects.
he same influences farm and help to stem the townward
/"»O Q U IL L E ENCAMPMENT. No. 25 masters of the situation, and finally against which the country revolted
In the city, the teacher Is a cog in
I. O. O. F.. meets the first and third succeeded.
and called "Caunonism" are still \ the vast wheel of educational machln-
Thursday nights in Odd Fellows Hall.
The day has arrived when the maintaining so thorough a strangle l ery; In the country he is the wheel,
J. 8. B arton , C. ?.
J. S . L awkknck , Sec.
railroads are using billboards in hold on Congress and its rules that i It Is he who must mold the character,
: Inspire the ideals and shape the des-
NIGHT8 OF PYTH IAS.— Lycnrgus Washington to "state their side of it is impossible to get these matters j tiny of the farm boys and girls, and
Lodge No. 72, meets Tuesday nights
the case.” The railway lobbyists before Cougress.
For several If he Is fitted by nature for the taask,
in W . O. W . Hall.
up to a few years ago were all- months during the present year it not only will the results of his ef
R. R. W atson , K R. 8.
forts be reflected in the pupils, but
O. A. M intonyk . C. C.
powerful in the national and slate was possible for the House Commit gradually the whole community will
r jY T H lA N SISTERS— Justus Temple capitals, but they were driven out tee on Rules, composed of eleven be leavened with a new ambition for
1 No. 35, meets first and Third Mon-
by a public opinion which they had members, to prevent this issue from progress.
day nights in W . O. W . Hall.
He can organize around the school
M is. G kjkok D avis , M. E. C. outraged.
The result was that for coming before Congress The same
the main Interests of the boys and
M kb . F kko L inkuak , K. of R
a number of years the railrord com committee of eleven can defeat the girls and develop the Impulse for co
ED M E N -C oan ille Tribe No. 46, 1.
panies were almost persecuted. will of the entire House of Repre operation, which In time will displace
O. R. M., meets every Friday night
Then came a reaction and a feeling sentatives at the coming session if the old competitive Individualism and
in W. O. W . Hall.
make rural social life more congenial
J. 8. B arton , Sachem.
among the American people that they desire to do so The voters and satisfying. The possibilities for
A. P. M i l l e r , C. of R.
the companies should have their in the different districts may think making the rural school the social
W . A. —Regular meetings of Bea- rights. The railroads, ever looking it an easy matter for their brilliant and economic center of the commu
. ver Camp No. 10,550 in M . W . A.
nity are almost endless, and the facul
Hall, Front street, first ami third Sat for advantages, sat tight and tried representatives to present any par ties of the rural teacher may have
urdays in each month.
to “ put it over" on Uncle Sam, ticular matter of legislation, but the full play, for it will take all his time
C. D. H udson , Consul.
but they were always defeated. rules are mightier than the Con and ingenuity If he attains the full
L l H . I rvink , Clerk.
The presidents of the railroads have gress It is very much of a ques measure of success.
N. A .— Regular meeting of Laurel
Must Be Cemmunlty Leader.
been coming to Washington lor the tion whether the prohibitionists
• Camp No. 2972 at M. W . A . Hall,
A noted college professor recently
Front street, second and fourth Tues last year, and they have trankly or the suffragists will be able to se
day nights in each month.
atated their case, and, like a lot of cure consideration for their bills be said that three things are now re
M ary K krn , Oracle.
quired of a rural teacher. The first
E dna K kllky , Rec.
good sports, "laid their cards on fore the adjournment of the third requirement Is that he must be strong
enough to establish himself as a lead
The result is that there session of the 63rd Congress.
O. W .— Myrtle Camp No. 197, the table.”
er in the community In which he lives
• meets every Wednesday at 7:30 is a clearer understanding of condi
TH E ORIGINAL
C L A R K and labors; second, that he must have
p. m. at W . O. W . Hall.
Lee Currie, C. C.
Champ Clark is great on doing a good grasp on the organization and
J ohn L knkve , Sec.
of the new and scientific
things differently from other people. management
farm school and, third, that he must
'V E N IN G T ID E CIRCLE No. 214, though it was a "superhuman task,” He attributes the election results to
show expert ability In dealing with
meets second and fourth Monday has shown a disposition to do just
the war, thereby differing with bis the modern rural school ourrlculum.
nights in W . O. W . Hall.
about what is right.
O ra X . M aury , G. N.
fellow Democrats. The same Mr. If he lives up to the opportuultles of
M ary A. P ikhck , Clerk.
SEWING KOR THE SOLDIERS
ARM ERS UNION.— Regular meet
ings second and fourth Saturdays in
each month in W . O. W . Hall.
Some of the millionaire residence
ol Washington have been opened
F rank B urkholder , Pres. for the purpose of giving the women
O. A. M intonyk , Sec.
of the capital an opportunity to take
r a t e r n a l a i d No. 398, meets the
second and fourth Thursdays each to the needle, or the knitting needle
and sewing machiue, to supply
month at W . 0 . W , Hall.
M rs . C has . E vland , i'res.
tor the soldiers in the
M rs . L ora H arrington , Sec. clothing
European war. In some of the
Educational Organisations and Clubs most exclusive society circles in the
E D U C A T I O N A L national capital
L EAGU E— Meets monthly at the
High School Building during the school each week are devoted to this work,
year for the purpose 01 discussing edu and at the home of Mrs
ward McLean from thirty to forty
K kna A rdkrson , Pies.
E dna M inako , Sec.
young matrons come well supplied
O K E E L KLUB— A business men’ s with workbags to sew on the wool
social organisation. Hall in Laird's en under garments needed for the
building, Second street.
soldiers of the Allied Armies, Mrs.
A. J. shbrwood . Pres.
F red S la & le , Se..
McLean furnishes the material and
o m m e r c ia l c l u b
l . i i .H azard several of the sewing machines, one
President; C. A. H o w a r d , Secretary
ol which she runs herself.
Mrs. McLean is the daughter-in
of John R. McLean, who got
R AIN S—Leave, south bound 9:00 a.
m. and 3:00 p. m. North bound tiicd of being defeated for governor
i0 :4 0 a. m. and 4:40 p. in.
of Ohio on the Democratic ticket
OATS— Six boats plying on the Co and moved to Washington several
quille river afford ample accommo
Mrs. McLean has other
dation lor carrying freight and pausen years ago.
gers to Bandoti and way points. Boats claims for distinction, because her
leave at 7 :30, 8 :30, 9:20 ami 9:^0 a. m.
father-in la w's sister married Admir
and at 1 :00, 3 :30 and 4 :45 p. nr.,
al Dewey. But more than this, she
TAGE— J. L. Laird, proprietor. De-
parti 5 :3 0 p. m. for Itm-burg via was the daughter of Thomas B.
Myrtle Point,carrying the United Slates Walsh, millionaire mine owner of
mail and pasengers.
Colorado, and she and her husbi.nd,
OSTOFFICE.— A. F. Linegar, post
bought the Hope dia
master. The mails close as followTA : Edward,
Myrtle Point 8:40 a. m. and 2:35 p. m. mond, and are the parents ol Wash
Marshfield 10:15 a. in. and 4:15 p. in.
Bandon and way points,7 a m. Norway ington’s famous hillion-dollar-baby.
and Aragol2:45 p.m. Eastern mail 4:15
a. m. Eastern mail arrives 10: p. m.
EU G E N ICS
A N D MARRIAGES.
Difficulty in getting married in
Wisconsin, which is a very pro
Mayor................................... A. T. Morrison gressive state, has worked against
Recorder..................................................J. S. Lawrence
the great progressive idea of Colo
Treasurer................................ R. H. Mast
nel Roosevelt with respect to the
City Attorney....................................... L. A. Liljeqvist
Engineer.........................P. M. Hall-Lewis raising of large families.
Marshal......................................A. P. Miller
Night Marshal................. Oscar WicKham were 1,534 weddings less during the
Water Superintendent 8. V. Epperson first five months of 19:4 than dur
Fire Cliiet............................... W . C. Chase
Councilmen—B. D. Pierce, C. T . Skeels ing the corresponding period oi
C. I. Kime, G. O. Leach, W . H. Ly 1913
Wisconsin, which leads the
ons, O. C. Sanford. Regular meetings
first and third Mondays each month. world in reforths, has a new euge
nic marriage law, and while it may
Justice of the Peace
J. J. Stanley have done some good, yet it is in
Constable.............................Ned C. Kelley
creasing the number of bachelors
and old maids, as shown by the
County Judge.......................John T. Hall
Commissioners— W . T. Dement, Geo. J. above figures.
City and County O fficers
Clark opposed the policy ol the Ad
ministration in reference to the Pan
ama tolls, and three years ago he
started out seriously with the inten
tion of annexing Cuba
the people down in Missouri evi
dently believe in him, and he has
been elected by his usual majority,
and doubtless will again be chosen
Speaker without opposition in his
FAM IN E
The cates and swell eating houses
in New York are threatened with a
famine, owing to the war, and ca-
vier, foi gras, truffle, cheese and
mushrooms are very hard to get
The great chefs in Manhattan al
ways find a way to stretch cut the
supply, and it is likely they will be
able to substitute Philadelphia cream
cheese and turnip tops for that class
of customers who have very little
realization for what they are eating
or paying for after the white lights
and the booze have done their work
during the wee small hours.
ANOTHER SIN GLE TERM
Ex President William Howard
Taft has delivered a speech since
the election, in which he advocated
a single seven year term for the
President of the United States Mr.
Taft declares that the last year of
a President’s four-year term is bur
dened with thoughts of a second
term, and therefore in order to re
lieve his mind and allay all doubts
among the people he believes that
it would be wise to make the term
of the President seven years and
have him ineligible to re-electiou.
W I L L S P E C I A L I Z E ON S U B M A R I N E S
Uncle Sam has been watching
European affairs, and one of the
earliest results will be the construc
tion of what will probably be the
greatest submarine fleet afloat. In
the European struggle some of
the most effective work has been
done by submarine vessels, and as a
result the Washington government
has adopted a new type that will
T H E L A D Y ON T H E CA PITO L
displace about 1200 tons, which
W . W . Gage
The annual rejuvenation of the meaos that it will be about twice Ibe
Treasurer.......................T. M. Dimniick
T. J. Thrift United States Capitol is under way. size of any submarine afloat.
Raymond E. Baker
aim is to build a submarine of high
Surveyor.................................. A . N. Gould
Coroner..................................F. E. Wilson thoroughly overhauled before Con speed with great defensive power
Dr. Walter Culin
gress gets back in December. Three that will be able to keep up with
new gold plated platinum-tipped the American fleet and never lag
Dreadnaughts are hard
lightning points have been placed behind.
on the Statue of Freedom which things to get out ot Congress, but
submarines cost less, and indica
raises above the Capitol dome, to ,
tions are that they will do better
protect the bronze lady from light-] work than the great monster fight
g ning. These tips, which extend to ers.
fered him as a rural leader, he will
train boye and girls distinctly for
rural life, not only by giving them
the rudiments of agricultural training,
but by enabling them to see the at
tractive side of farm life, and to real
ize that It Is a scientific business, and
one of the most complex of all pro
fessions with opportunities as great
as those of any other calling.
"School for Parents'’ Needed.
The duties of the rural teacher are
more varied and complicated than
those of the city teacher, and he some
times has to include the parents In
directing his efforts for the beet re
sults. In communities where the old
er population le opposed to any de
parture of the younger generation
from established customs In either
social or economic life, their co-oper
ation can often be secured by calling
community meetings and instructing
the parents on matters of community
Interest. It Is related that a success
ful young teacher in a remote local
ity had weekly meetings attended by
parents of his pupils, which finally
evolved Into a "school for parents"
In which they were taught how to live
a community life In Us broadest and
Seclel Features Essential.
The successful rural school Is the
vital social aid economic center of
the community and the successful
rural teacher Is the one who realizes
that the responsibility of training lo
cal leaders for the future devolves
Organized play, inter
community athletics, community fes
tivals, lyceum and debating clubs, Y.
M. C. A.’s, with occasional neighbor
hood entertainments, utilizing home
talent, contests In cooking and various
other phases of home economics. In
corn and hog clubs and other agricul
tural activities are a fsw of the meth
ods employed by the aucoeesfut rural
teacher In stimulating tntersst and
enthusiasm while teaching them the
fundamental principles of successful
Farming is a business proposition
and the farmer is the biggest business
man in business.
Don’t forget the faithful old friend
— the horse— remember lie le prone to
b> come tired as well as yourself.
Some of the world's first gentlemen
and scholars and patriots were farm
ers and today aome of the world's best
thought is given to farming.
34 High Schools Join
Oregon Debating League
University of Oregon, Eugene,
Nov. 16 ,— Thirty-four high schools
have entered the Oregon high school
debating league for the 1915 sea-
ion, and two or three more may still
come in. Tbirty-three schools made
up the entire list of 1914 , the cham
pionship of which wsa won by Ver
nal O. Backman and Clarence Bean
of Pendleton from William Miller
P E R Y E A R $1.50
j and Eibter Charmer of Oregon City,
I Let May 7 .
This year’s entry list by districts
Compiled by State Bureau of
Industries and Statistics
Umatilla— Pendleton and Weston r
J. S. Landers superintendent of
Houlton is to have a better depot.
Pendleton schools, director.
North Plains has voted to erect a
Upper Columbia— The Dalis,
a $3000 school.
Prineville, Waaco anil Dufur; H. C.
Grants Pass is ambitious for a
Baughman, superintendent of Prine
ville schools, director
Dr. Dunham proposes to erect a
Willamette — Wood-
burn, Forest Grove, McMinnville, hospital at Rainier.
New Masonic Temple at Morton
Newberg, Oregon City, Canby, Sil-
verton and Estacada; F. J. Tooze,
Bandon ship yards will have a
superintendent of Oregon City
new wharf 40 by 100 feet,
Nov. 21 bids will be opened for
Southern Oregon — Ashland and
Central Point; George A. Briscoe, a concrete armory at Eugene.
superintendent of Ashland schools,
European war may revive the
flax industry in the Northwest.
A thirty mile road is to be built
Grande, ami Enterprise; Charles E from Prairie City to Long Creek.
Olson, principal of La Grande high
Engineers art planing an irriga
tion project for Silver Lake Valley.
Lower Columbia —Gresham, Till
Pendleton retatlers will boost
amook, St. John, Astoria, and Scap I products of Pendle on manufacture
poose; J G Iinel, superintendent of j All forms of Washington public
Astoria schools, director.
debt total $95,000,000 or $76 per
Southern Willamette— Corvallis, capita.
Albany, Lebanon, Junction City,
Cornucopia is now the largest
Springfield, and Eugene; K L. Kirk, gold and silver producing camp in
superintendent o f Spr i ng f i e l d Oregon.
Marshfield is planning a drainage
C.ios Bay— Bandon, Marshfield, 1 and sewer system to cost $65,000 to
Coquille, and North Beud; Harold $75,000
The Hill System will operate
Of this list, Wasco, Dufur, Silver- motorcars between Portland and
ton, Canby, Central Point, Soap- Clatskanie.
poose, Springfield, and Coqjille
Gresham cannery and evaporator
were not in the league of 1914 .
will handle cabbage aod potatoes
Klamath Fails was compelled to
drop out of the 1915 league because
With Glendale for a center three
of remoteness. Salem, Baker, St.
will unite in building a
Helens, and Myrtle Point are among
the schools that may yet enroll.
Portland Catholics have bought a
“The first debates will probably
be in January, and the intra-district $16,000 site for a new church at
debates must in all cases be over by Lauielburst.
February 1 . Inter district compe
The new library building at the
titions are then permitted until State University will be ready
April 1 , and the finals for the state Thanksgiving.
championship come in May or
A. L . Hill of Neodesha, Kan.,
June,” said Robert W. Prescott, as has bought out the Wood Lumber
sistant professor of public speaking Co , of Med fold.
at the University of Oregon, who is
Amount paid to public School
secretary-treasurer of the league.
teachers in Oregon for last year
The league president is R. W. Kirk,
was $3 631,210
superintendent of Corvallis schools.
E. E- Morrison is building a ware
The 1915 subject is: ‘‘Resolved,
That the federal government should house for explosives, three miles
own and operate all interstate rail from Springfield.
Warrenton, Hammond and Fla-
roads acting as common carriers, in
cluding intrastate lines competing vel will have electric light and pow
with them, constitutionality waived:’ er by January 1st.
-- _ ----------
The Western Cosst Mining Co ,
have been taking out $100 a day in
S. P. Buys Eureka Line
their Bohemia Mine.
The Portland papers carry a San
Portland people are planning the
Francisco dispatch which states that establishment of another fruit evap
a deal is under way by which the orator at Hood River.
Southern Pacific buys the interest
Contract has been let for hard-
of the Santa Fe in the Northwest sut facing Pacific Highway from
ern Pacific. This is the road just Woodland to LaCenter.
completed to Eureka, in which the
There are 95,756 million board
S. P. and the Santa Fe were each
feet Douglas Fir in Washington,
half owners. The news is interest
Oregon and Alaska forest reserves.
ing here, as having a bearing on the
"Blanket” orders for lumber are
construction of the S P. line south
from here. The bridging of the being placed through the Douglas
pap between here and Eureka will Fir Sales Co., at Portland, at better
now give the Southern Pacific the prices.
STATE INDUSTRIAL REVIEW
much desired coast route under its
own ownership. The survey was
made several years ago and has re
cently been gone over by different
parties of engineers. The buying
ol the Northwestern Pacific would
seem to give another indication
that the Southern Pacific will build
south from here very shortly after
the line from Eugene to Coos Bay
Farmers’ Week Postponed
Geo. Orr, a Modoc Indian is
building up a large industry at
Hood River in the manufacture of
The Nevada, California and Ore
gon railroad is to be extended to
Suprise Valley, from Ravendale,
Calif., next spring.
uess. Oregon "d ry” does not mean
wholly dry. Though the new pro
hibition law does away with the
liquor traffic it does not interfere
with the personal liberties ol Oregon
citizens. The word "Distribution”
was intentionally left out of the
amendment, it being the purpose of
the dry law to prohibit only the
manufacture and sale of intoxicants
within the state. Citizens may
have liquor shipped directly into
their homes for domestic uses. The
only effect the Webb Kenyon act
will have on the shipments will be
to compel the consignee to sign a
sworn statement that the liquor ia
for bis own use and not for sale.
The products which will be ex
hibited by Coos and Curry counties
at the Panama Pacific Exposition
consist chiefly of the following:
wood products, dairy products, sea
foods, fish and game, fruit and veg
etables, coal, minerals, agates,wool,
goods of all kinds manufactured in
these two counties, and photographs
showing harbors, scenery and re
These products are being assem
bled as last as possible at Marsh
field and it is desired that the list
be as complete as possible by Jan
uary 1, 1915; however, additions
and replacements may be made dur
ing the period of the Exposition
which is from February 20th to
December 4th, 1915.
The response which has been
given thus far by the people is very
satisfactory to those who have
charge of the exhibit, bat addition
al products are needed, and anyone
who has any article of merit for
exhibit purposes is requested to send
the same in to headquarters as soon
as possible. Address same to Coos-
Currv Exhibit, J. A . Ward, Direc
tor, Marshfield, Oregon; deliver to
carrier and send notice by mail to
J. A. Ward, Box 318 Marshfield,
Most articles that have been ob
tained thus far have been donated.
An effort will be made to sell at the
close ol the Exposition,for the bene
fit of the producer, snch articles as
The people are earnestly request
ed to co-operate with the manage
ment in trying to have a creditable
exnibit at the opening of the Expo
sition, and a still better one next
Get ready for something
special in your line and let the com
mittee know what they can depend
on from you.
Chance for Boys and Girls
Every boy and girl in Oregon will
have a chaoce next year to take part
in a hog raising contest to be back
ed by the Portland Union Stock
Yards, the State Bankers’ Associa
tion and other organizations inter
ested in the agricultural develop
ment of the Northwest. It ia plan
ned to permit the young people to
borrow money on the eeourity of
their parents or school principal
whice will enable them to buy their
hogs for cash at current market
rates, Ibe money to be repaid when
the stock is sold. The boys and
girls will be required to keep an
accurate record of all their expendi
tures and to submit a complete re
port of their operationa at the end
of the year.
The Interurban Telephone Sys
Bee Business Buzzing
tem of Silverton has been author
Oregon bee-keepers have just
ized to raise its rates by the state completed gathering the 1914 hon
ey crop. According to the Bureau
of Crop Estimates of the United
J. A. Almiral, a New York Capi States Department of Agriculture,
talist, will start work in the spring the yield per colony of bees was 45
on a big irrigation project in Pow pounds. In 1913 the production
per hive was 40 pounds. The in
der Valley, Baker county.
creased production is said to be due
It is deplorable that in the little to the enormous crop of wild flow
city of Orenco there was more hood- ers this season.
------ m »>► » ......
lumism reported on Hallowe'en
Freddie Goes to Pictare Shows
than anywhere in Oregon.
Farmers and other citizens of Or
egon who are planning to attend
Farmers’ Week at the Agricultural
College are hereby notified that the
Mate has been postponed to Febru
ary 1 to 6, 1915. The changed and
enlarged charactet of the exercises
have made this change necessary.
Many conventions of leaders of the
The People's Transportatoin Co ,
various agricultural interests of the operating boats between Portland
state will be held at that time in ad an! The Dalles, is building docks
dition to the special technical in at Lvle, Mosier and Hood River.
struction and demonstration com
monly givrn. Leaders of National
reputation from various parts
While the Webb-Kenyon act, a
of the country and from the U. S.
Department of Agriculture will be ¡natirnal law prohibiting the ship
present to address these conventions. ment of liquor into dry territory,
applies to Oregon under the present
Yours very truly,
( dry regime its provisions will not be
Ralph D. Hetzel,
enforced to the extent ol utter dry-
Director of Extension.
I love the movie picture show
Because it always cheers me so;
I like to pause awnile and aee
The scenes of woe and misery,
I t’s so refreshing to the eye
To watch the widow's baby die.
The poor consumptive paler grows
Each minute, right before my nose;
I know before the film is o’er
I’ll see a black hearse at my door.
And to the open grave I ’ll go
To watch the mother writhe in woe.
I love the movie picture show
Because it always cheers me so;
And light of heart and gay I feel
Right after every funeral reel;
Andit is such a pleasing sight
To see folks dying, left and right!