republic and, elect a few' aldermen.
And then go on-getting it in the neck
the, same as before.
Fuhny.how the public neck stands
the wear and tear of politics."
Wonder What Judge C&rt$r wolild
think 'about it if;he had to try raising
a family on-a street car man's wages.
w need 'M
The rivers rise above them,
Our brothers starve and die,
And we whajdeeply love them
Must answer to their cry;
No thought of gain must swerve us,
From God's most tender creed
Of love and. help and' service
To those in better need
Our brothers want assistance,
But not of gold alone;
They call across the distance -
With all the strength thejr own ,
It's the. servant problem again in
"NoWj Alice," said Mrs. P. to her
newest domestic, "whilst I'm out, just
pare the potatoes, and' put them
ready. I shall not be long gone."
About an hour later, Mrs. P. vcame
back from her shopping expedition,
bringing the meat that was destined
to accompany the potatoes to the
Alice was calmly seated on the
floor, around her a goodly collection
of the delectabje tubers. 5
"Good gracious!" " exclaimed the
horrified mistress-.' 'J what in' the
For faith' that does not falter? IV:
For,love..that understands,- -.-.-V ,
For hearjts that do" not alter; '
For strong and -willing hands v
The rivers -rise above them,
, They strive with fire and flood
We and because ye love them .
And they arejof our blood- '
All-thought of self is.-banished,
Lifted the pall of agreed .'
The harriers are" banished,- " " " -
name of all that's wonderful-are you'
"Doin tiia'am?" replied the" fair
maid-of-all-work: "DOiH' what ye
telledmerindeed. I've done -the best
IcdUld, too." i
Then she pointed. to the potatoes.
"I've" -paired off all of them,
ma'am," shfr- mumbled, 'tout try as I
will, I can't find a mate for this little'
i - b o-
Salesman Now hereV madam Is'
a piece of goods that speaks for it-",
self, f " Customer 'interrupting)
Then suppose you 'keep quiet a mb-1'
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