Mitcham students keep memories of fallen soldiers alive

Mitcham students keep memories of fallen soldiers alive. Students, and even the chief, who fought and lost a soldier’s life, are allowed to join them on walks and activities, as many of those killed in an accident during the recent trage제천출장안마 제천출장마사지dy were among them.

It also includes the creation of a centre called “Grave of the Missing, A History”. There, the students and the bereaved can sit around a big table, hear speakers give their stories and join hands with the families and lay flowers.

Most of the students’ memories are now filled with grief and regret, as they feel their names do not have a place in schools anymore.

The chief had visited the ground where the children were killed earlier, where he learned that the ground was covered in the bodies of the fallen, and that a memorial had been laid there.

“He was overwhelmed with sadness, and there was a feeling of shame. I told him that he should think about the young people and the bereaved, and this would make things better. I told him that the memorial was there at all costs, and that there is no other place. He looked at me for a while, and he finally said: ‘Do you realize we are losing people like that여주출장안마 today, in the midst of a war which we are waging in Iraq?'”

Kumar Kumar has helped organize the memorial walk for his own children who have died in the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, and the memorial will be closed to all non-BJP students until Wednesday morn포커ing, when the students will take turns walking. “We will not stop for anyone else,” Kumar says, pointing to another group of students as he speaks. “We don’t want our names to be forgotten. If one person dies in the memorial walk and another is allowed to come, then all our future will be saved.”

It is in this atmosphere that Kumar hopes the students may decide on the best moment to march from the campus. He wants all to learn a lesson about “a day of silence”.

“For someone to leave their name, one could say: ‘This person has a friend in the memorial; there is no other way to explain it to them. We want to show them that we cannot stop them from expressing their grief through remembrance walks and memorial activities, but that we are determined to show them that we have no shame about mourning a loss,” he says. “I want them to learn to forgive each other, and to put the grief behind them.”