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M-17 Oakland Tribune, Sdnday, Jan. 15, 1961 'how about over the' fireplace Y0UR FATHER CUT QUITE A FIGURE BEFORE HIS CHEST STARTEP TO SETTLE' ANPTHEN0NENI6HT I GOT HARTFORP, CONN.) 'BUTNOONE-WOULP BELIEVE ME" JlV A fc4 1 i XT FIVE FOOT TWO, EYES OF BLUE COOTCHY, COOTCHY, COOTCHY, COO-HAS ANYBOPY SEEN MY GAL? EN 6ARPE HERE'S ANOTHER ONE OF YOUR SILLY WHIMS. TO BE CONTINUED IN OUR JULY ISSUE' 1m. mtb ti, Naming Our City Streets THE SUNDAY POETS' CORNER By ALBERT E. NORMAN JUNIOR ASTRONAUT High vaulted dome and wide expanse.
For moving crowd on travel bent Blue denim jeans with bright red shirt For. boy with heaven's stars in eyes. And wide irenic flares leaven the soul Until the parching blood runs green again. -DUCIE M. GAWNE SHHOUE1US (Tonka) Like grey cinder cones along the dark morning sky pines become green trees as world revolves into light.
Sea lulls me very drowsy. CASSELL APGAR BUSH ERAHMS CONCERT This is a sound of arms ex-lending, that move Towards the jearth. An orange 1 sound that comes Unfolding its red and yellows, its unknown blue That seems to reach back to the first of blues. this the inborn sound in roots, in stars In cyclops shell, in sea-troughed hidden stones, In thousand, spiral, night-washed galaxies; A JAYNE AVENUE, between Perkins Street and Euclid Avenue in tbe Adams Point District just above Grand -Avenue and Lakeside Park was named forliss Hannah Jayne. Miss Jayne received her education at her home on Long Island, N.Y.
She' attended ML Holyoke Seminary in Massachusetts and the Packer Collegiate Institute of Brooklyn, where she graduated in 1852. She came to California and to Oakland with her brother A. H. Jayne, by the way of the Panama Isthmus. When they reached Oakland her brother went to work for Edson Adams, founder of our city.
When the Carpentier School, Oakland's first, was completed she became its first teacher. She lesigned in 1855 to marry Edson Adams. IT, Best From American Heritage vy HANNAH JAYNE ADAMS "A street In" her honor Feet dancing in abandonment Arms reaching far above' the dome To bring together boy and space For probing of life's mysteries A fluted column standing near Mayhap with unseen steps to climb Or grasped with eager hopeful hands To rise above the earth-bound floor With courage of America Small boy exploring on his own His mind attuned to magic dreams And flights beyond the planet Earth. What then will be his destiny When riddles of the sky unfold? Will wid'ning of the Universe His mission be for mankind's gain?" Whatever purpose he fulfils What secrets may be his to solve "May never be his vision dimmed -Nor spirit of the Astronaut. ADELINE F.
SEE out drawing a 6word, should they make war cn us we could bring the whole world to cur feet," South Carolina's Senator James II. Hammered had warned two years earlier. "No, you dare not make war oncottonrNe pewerxireaTth dares to make war jjpon it. Cotton is king." 4: And so Southern gentlemen rode off to war. cn epirited chargers, some accompanied by personal body ervants.
Up North, farm boys were trudging miles to enlistment centers. Quotas were rapidly filled, and latecomers experienced the bitter agony of rejection. Among the greatest tragedies of the Civil "War is the fact that, in the Epring of 1861, no one was adequately prepared for this war and no one knew quite what to expect once it had started. Owi'HW, Wtl, American Heritage Centinaed from page 5 ings of an agricultural South. The North had five times the number of factories located in the Confederacy.
Two-thirds of the country's railroad mileage was in the Nortlv, "The North can make a steam engineiJocomotive, or railroad car," William Te-cumseh Sherman had told a Southern friend not long before. "Hardly a yard of cloth or a pair of shoes can you make. You are rushing into war with one of the most powerful, ingeniously mechanical and determined people on earth right at your doors. You arebound to fail." Such understanding and foresight, even for a North-ernerrwas rare. In the South, these discrepancies were almost totally ignored.
The Confederacy pinned its hopes on cotton and tlfe military skill ef its gallant soldiers. firing a gun, with BEATTIE STREET, from Ivy Drive to Eighth Avenue, was earned for Earl S. Beat-lie, who was a cement salesman when I went into the real estate business in 1912. Later he was a sales manager for C. P.
Murdock Co. when it subdivided Arbor Villa, the home place of F. ML (Borax) Smith. ROGERS COURT from Penniman Avenue south, he? tween Eastman and High Streets, was named for the Rogers Brothers, Clesson and A. Judson Rogers, when they built the homes on the court in 1927.
These brothers were born in Glover sville, N.Y. Gesson came to California briefly in 1923 to see what the prospects were for borne building. He returned the following year with his bride Bernice. That same year he started building bungalows in town. Later his brotJher, an artist, came out to join him and during their sojourn in Oakland they developed subdivisions and built many homes.
In the 1930s they returned East. Gesson Rogers and his wife were recently here on a Christmas visit. His brother Judson Is now an architect in Nashville, Brown County, Indiana..
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