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TMF. TACOMA TTMlM—Mamber * th» Scrip** Nortfewaat t.»a«im
• f Nrw»papera, tba Newspaper KnlerprU.- Aimk muoii and ll,■■ ratted
Preis A»»orl*tlon». Entered at the Povtoftlre, Ttrimii, Wuh., as »econd
elaM matter. Pufclliihr-d by Th« Ti«hu Tlmn PoWtflhin* Co. every
•veiling except Sunday.
RATKU—By mall. 3." cent* a month: by carrier in city. 30 .•'■«• a
month. Telepten*, all rirpui imtnD, Main 11. Offices, iluMa i:ui Jiug,
•It »•«. ific innuti
Will YOU Help?
Are you a router 1
Has your landlord raised your rent?
Has be threatened to do to (
Do you want to keep him from raising row rent?
Do you believe some Taeoma landlords are
Yes.' Well then, here is your charnc to enlist
in the movement to bring profiteering landlords to
their souses. This is a natiou-wide undertaking,
embracing all people preyed upon by profiteering
landlords. The plan is to appeal to congress for re
licf —a 100 per rent excess profits tax.
Cougiess will do that if it is eouvinred the
'Ainei ii-an people want it. You eau help l>y signing
the petition below and send Of bring it to the Editor
The Times, who will forward it ou to the congress
man from your district.
Hon. Albert Johnaon,
Representative. M Wash. District,
Mouse of Congress:
As a citizen of Tacoma and a rent payer. I believe, that
congressional action is necessary to curb for the period of the
war the landlords who are profiteering in rents.
I urge you to work for the passage of legislation, either
a« an amendment to the new finance hill, or otherwise, of nn
act which will declare all rents in excess of the rents charged
for the year ending Sept. 30, 1!)17, plus five per cent allowance
for increased rout*, to be EXCESS PROFITS, upon which shall
be levied a tax of ONE HUNDHKI) I'KR CENT.
I shall watch with a great deal of interest your action la
Very respectfully yours, ■
i A.Mi." -il
Must Drive to Win
That victory follows the derisive attack and
never comes with even the most courageous de
fense, Gen. Poch points out as the first principle
of modern warfare. In other words American and
allied tones must assume the offensive before the
kaiser is beaten into submission. We must carry the
war home to the GeAUUML into the very heart of
the German empire—ON TO BERLIN!
Merely warding off blows isn't enough. We must
whip the Huns now or fight this war all over again
in the near future.
We believe the nations leagued against kaiserism
are approaching the day when "They shall not
pass!" will no longer be the battlecry. America can
hasten the day when the word will pass all along
that line "over there"—ON TO BEBLINI
For the United States must be "over there" in
overwhelming forces before Gen. Fooh't "pre
pared bludgeon" can drive the (Jernians back
across the Rhine and cany the war to the kaiser's
Boorstep, where it rightly belongs.
If \f« .lei"<-> will iusl nw>l'ili/r her summer crop we U.-I the
V-Imhil menace «ill soon disappear from our Nitorem.
Hands Must Be Clean
Members of the American Labor Commission in
Paris at a general labor confeivnee voted against
the plan of a few French socialists to meet with
jpennan workmen in a neutral country to talk
over peace plans.
"Never will American workers ine<'t the fler
mans until the latter abandon the eau.se of Imperial
ism and militarism," declared James Wilson of the
IT. S. commission, adding: "Till then Americans
will fight to the last dollar and the last drop of
In other words, the German people must come to
a pea<c meeting with clean hands, and as long as
kaiseiisin is their god their hands are stained with
savagery, inhumanity and gross injustice.
American labor will never clasp Mich a hand!
We're in favor of Kit• hin nltting in the parlor while some one
else rook* tip the mrw war revewne law*.
For (he Kiddies
A T;n omn father writes in to explain hit Thrift
&tanip program, which is like this: "I have two
children who in about five years will bt starting
in high school. Then they'll need more money than
now. I'm beginning to save that extra money
now by investing in one Thrift Stamp for each
every day. That will make $75 a year for each
child in 1923, besides which all the money they
earn and save is added to what mother and I call
their high setaool thrift fund/
In the above there is a big, solid chunk of good
advice for all parents who are wondering how
they'll give their children a full dose of education.
The "bin fire" fmchtr* of Clitrajrn d,m't car* who make* the
Pavra, if >mi will only let them make the mernt prfe**.
The Political Pot
(Frmm Taroma L«bor Advocate.)
The political pot Is beginnlnc to boll It a merry mte. Sev
eral aspirant* for legislative honor* are fftim-ehoelng about, fi\i:i<
their tittle fences, and their friends are bmy spr«-a>ling healthy
rumors about them.
Among tho*e who have always enjoyed the rotes of working
men. but who hare with char-rain* persistency eraritied organized
labor at every opportunity, and ALWAYS and EVERLASTINGLY
fought for corporate Interests, to J«s*e Jones of South Taoonia.
And now, It is understood, be will again be a candidate for the
state senate. And this In a district where organi ml labor is
■uprnute in the political field.
We content onrselres at this tine with mere mention of his
If he ihiea bU little castor Into the political ring, we shall
dig: n» hi' record of connifrtent and pemlrtent hostllitr to organized
lakor while la the state legislature, and then ir yon, Mr. Union
Mm, want te r«te for him. It is yoar sweet privilege. Organised
later in this state will be a MILLION times better off if men with
arrtradly attitude of Jease Jones an kept oat ot the lawmaklas
Mikm gtresi Ist (be aisst c* * mmmt to teatMoaae,—Ambtaa
Sftturday, Jaae 15,1918.-TKK TAOOMA TIME B—Fage Four.
Store Up Winter Health in Summer,
Advises America's Prettiest Gir,
BY CYNTHIA GREY
DMT Miss Grey: Is it right
and honorable for I'ncle Sam
to ask young boys to go to war,
and then take their wages or
part to hel[> support those at
home? Here's the example:
My father and mother had
five children, two hoys and
three girls. My mother died
five years ago, leaving the
baby S ye:irs old and the oldest
19. We mi fairly well of;
never had to worry over
money. Thru foolish invest
ments, etc., the money soon
went. My mother left $2,000
insurance after all was paid.
Dad wi^nt to California, had
a good time, fell in love with a
woman two years his senior
and this last January married
her. His health is so poor
that he cannot and has not
worked for over a year. Hia
money is (tone —he sold the
runch which belonged partly
to M kids, and has spent all
My older brother joined a
yoar ago, my younger brother
two yearn ago. Now dad is
putting in a claim for an allot
ment, which means $15 a
month for each boy, the rest of
their enlistment also pay the
eislit months they have missed.
My older brother gets $39
per mouth, the other JI'.O, so it
will take them some, time to
catch up. I think when they
drill thru dust and heat, en
danger their live* for us at
home tha.t we ought to be sat
isiioit without taking what
little they earn and could
spend for tobacco aud the few
little pleasures they can seek.
The government ought to
see a way fit for such cases ac
this. My father needs 4hls
money, I'll admit, to support
himself and wife, but neverthe
less it hiiiiu't ought to come
from the bay*' pocket*.
I am helping to educate ray
two sisters, so can't do more,
as we have a baby of our own.
MRS. M. E.
It ikM'sn't -ci-iii hiir. hut it In
tin- way of il.i world. Any law
Hint serves as an ;nl\ .mi mi- U>
tin- many Ik Imhiiiil to bring liuril
shi|> upon .i few.
Dear Miss Grey: I am a
>mini: man of 2i' and engaged
to a very dear young lady. We
have not made it public for the
reatfon that I am working
nmlits at present, while she
works during the day. and w«
see each other on Sunday only.
She asked me if she could go
out witli other fellows, and as
I want to see her happy, I
told her she could.
Do you think If we made
our engagement public it would
be considered Improper lor
her to so with other men, even
if I bar* given my content?
D. B. A.
It i* not conventional for an
rugate"! girl to make a practice
<«f hi i«-|itin« iUl<m«H<>ii from other
nifii. Hmr you or your fiance«
cooMoVrrd ilie |MM«tlile injustice
toward these otli«r mnn? There
are vrry few young men nlm care
11. >.|mh(l i!u-«r time and money on
• girl who linn promised to injury
HNnnm« Has. Ho it in very prob>
■Me that ahovld jron announce
»<>ur ••niiaxeiix'iii, thea* atten
tion- miulil ci-u»«s anil it ia only
right that they should.
Dear Mias Grey: Sometime*
I really feel provoked at the
woman who claims to be the
real mother and Bends out such
slams at the adopted smother
or the would-be mother as one
ventured to call na.
I am th« adopted mother of
a aix-year-old boy. We took
him from a borne wben lie was
six weeks old and he certainly
U a bright, beautiful boy. Now
why should hlfc mother by
birth com* to our house sad
The --Iti-urh l»iji, w Honed l>y li.mit», .h.i.Un.
BY f'KANCKK h.|;i>\\
S.lixii-il tn » (Jovermiicul Competition tut
fMlKlrt's HKKTTIKST tilltli.
Artitle N<>. I.
Swimming Mat been described as tbe l>eat form of exercise b«
c*um it brtngn into play every nm- !•• o( the body.
To Ret (he full joy of a •wim. a bit of exerclne on the b«acb to
"limber up" before going Into the water and to get the lungs and
heart putntring thoroty is the best fun I know.
When 1 get inte my swimming tAga and run out on the sands I
prepare for niy »alt dip »>y what I call tlie "heach dip."
I simply stand at attention, heels together, shoulders back,
chin level, and arms straight at Bides.
To get rhythm I count or sing aloud, as follows:
i CiMini I—l raise my arms .and
prinK them up straight before me,
level with the shoulders, palms
tell him' she is his mother in
stead of me when I huve sacri
ficed .hi I done for him for six
years and expect to continue
to do so. Why should she
spoil the child's life and our
happy home lor the sake of
satisfying her curiosity which
she calls love? She claims she
could not take care of the
child, then someone must: but
I think if it was real mother
love she could find some hon
est way to make an- existence
for herself and child. I know
it I were left alone with my
boy, even tlio he IS an adopt
ed one, I would find some way
to earn my living and his and
have him with me at least
nights. A READER.
Dear Miss Grey: I work in
an office where my work is
easily finished up in a couple
of hours in the morning. My
employer is out most of the
day and all I huve to do dur
iug this time is answer the
phone. Still, he scolded me
very severely the other day for
bringing my knitting to work
—and it w»s for the Red Cross,
As long as my work is fin
ished and I have absolutely
nothing to do imt to sit and
gaze out of the window, why
can't I knit or do something
useful with my time? He saye
it doesn't look well, and to
read instead. I'm Koing to
show him your answer 'cause
1 know you'll agree with a
PATRIOTIC WORKING GIRL.
When your employer said that
it didn't look well for you to knit
for the Ked (Y(w» daring your
spare time at the office, lie
might just as nell hate snid that
it didn't look well for the hoys
in I r.imc to wuir mkKs. I am
quite niiiv. tho, that he never
thoiiKht of it in HMM liKht. Our
|ire%idcni has Mlid that we «U>
win this war only thrn concen
trated effort. We must give and
lt> 'inih I -overhisird mi em
ployer aiUi-i- liis i-M i.jiimf .i|nia
tor «hii lias MM s|mre time
nn li il;i) ill.ii she «.iioiilil learn to
knil, .hkl tluii <mi ii|>\ h, r leisure
inimical* liih.iiil a patriotic end.
I thought at the time that thlft
man hart the i iulit idea, and that
other tiii|»l<iy«'r- should fall in
line. Tun years ago, or three. It
niiidil Imve looked rather odd to.
step Into a businrHN office and
find the st«>iioirrn|ilifr knitting;
but ilw«t is no plan- in our lives
today for idle or ill-spent mo
By Cynthia Grey
Try steaming green vegetable*
Instead of boiling them.
Soak wilted vegetables In cold
water until they are crisp and
Soak celery and cabbage for 15
or SO mtautes b«fore using so that
any Insects or worms will come
The French like peas cooked In
lettuce leaves in the top of a
rtonlile boiler or laid In Ictture
leaves la the top of a s'ralner.
Sometimes, too, they add a parsley
leaf or a mint leaf to peas in (lie
cooking to give them flavor, but
the plain flavor of well cooked
green p«ace Is vary pleasing with*
oat any additions.
Potatoes, too, mar well be
cooked in their Jackets.
Cook beets, carrots *ai pars
nips before peeling. The akin
Count -—I drop quickly to a
stooping posture (see picture),
iml.hi.-inn on my toes.
<Vmhil A—( rise to the first po
This exercise Is ideal for re
ilin ins; the hips, titrengthening the
calves of the leg, the muscles of
tbe foot, and keeping the waist
tupple. Repeat five times.
MUil.lK I'll US ll' IMI
There was a note of astonish
ment in i lie next tones that
brought me to my senses. Har-
clay Sill was saying, "Why not,"
and then as if he remembered ho
continued, "please forgive me,
Mrs. Wau'rly, 1 did not mean to
make you unhappy."
Then I thot to myself, "why
should 1 not dance? 1 have dis
tinctly said to myself and all my
friends that I am not going to
change my manner of living even
if forevermore life itself must be
not only strange but lonely.
"Come on over here, Donna,
and play," I called. "Mr. Sill
wants me to dance a little." Jim
stopped abruptly before I had fin
ished tlio melody I was playing,
but Donna, dear Donna, altlio 1
could see she was «i little sur
prised, came with alacrity and
inispered as she sat down at the
piano, "Bark is a splendid dancer
and I am crazy to see how you hit
it off together."
We certainly hit it off together
all right. I huve rarely danced
with a more graceful and easy
Jim stopped dancing soon after
we commenced and he and Lola
Sill went over to the piano, where
they heM a low-toned conversa
tion with Donna.
She played on and on and in
the dreamy rhythm of the music
I forgot everything but the ca
dence of the music and the an
swering cadence of my dancing
Finally Jim called out. "Will
you please Mrs. Hostess stop your
twinkling toes long enough to let
me bid you good night?"
"Are you going already Jim?"
You see little book, I had been
wishing he would ask me to
dance, but not for all the worlds
in the universe would I have let
htm know this.
"Don't stop yet," begged Har
i lay Sill, "the gods have tossed
me this golden hour. Be kind and
play with it and me for a little
while longer. It is one of those
fragile baubles that is broken for
ever, the moment we drop it for
This did not sound like Dick's
sentiment, even if it was spoken
in Dick's voice, and I said laugh
ingly. "You are either a poet or a
"Dear lady. I am neither. I
am, however, a man and you are
a woman and that is the poet's
rhythm and the dramatist's enter
Jim moved away from the piano
and I stopped dancing abruptly
and renewed my duties as Mrs.
After they all had gone home,
for they all went ■with Jim, I won
dered why I had not asked him
to dance with me. I would have
■Imply said. "What is the matter
with you, Jim? come along and
let me oee if we have forgotten
how well we dance together," had
Dick been alive.
"Jim is different and so is
everyone else.'' I said to myself
petulantly, and then all at once I
knew the reason why I waß differ
ent. I was no longer Margie Wav
erly, wife—l was Margie Waverlr,
widow, and immediately I bogan
to see that in a way I had entered
into a new life —one that I had
never known before.
(To be continued.)
Serve abroad or serve at liome.
Buy War Savings Stamps.
comes off after rooking In a very
economical and easy way.
To remove the skins of toma
toes, dip them Into a pan of BOIL
ING water, then chill. The skins
ran then be easily removed.
If you boil your vegetables,
never throw away the water in
which they were cooked. It con
tain* valuable material. I'ge it
as the hiisis of a soup.
Radishes, red or white, when
a little too old to be eaten raw,
may he cooked like turnips and
Beet tops are one of the moot
delicious of greena.
George W. Wlckersham, for
mer attorney general of the
United States, says: "Business as
usual means waste as usual."
Broadway at Ninth
Meet of Monday, June 17.
'THK t'WWBLCOME VISITOR"
FANXIE iIMPSOX « EARL I>EAM
THREE OJBfIOW GIRLS
"A SOIf or DEMOCRACY
Chatty News Items About Tacoma Organisations and f acoma People.
• Edited by Miss Jeanne Geiger. Telephone Main 12.
Tacoma Bride Who
Was Married Saturday
Mrs. Ingwold M. Berg, former
ly Miss Beulah Beaty, whose mar-[
riage of Inftwokl If. Bern of Taco
nia was quietly solemniztil Satur
duy morning at the MM of the
hride's mother, Mrs. Iluuie Beaty,
22157 Kast I! Ith st.. as described in
• • ■
Miss Clarke Will
Go to Alaska for Rest
Miss Cons'ance, Clark, who is in
charge of he Hostess House at
Camp Lewis, is planning to leave
in a very short time for Alaska i
on a short pleasure trip Miss
Clarke will be accompanied by
• • *
Portland (lirl Bride
of Gamp Officer
The marriage of Miss Mary
Stirart Smith of Portland to 1 -ieut.
Curtis P. Bailey, V. S. A., of
Camp Lewis, took place Thursday
evening at the home of the bride's
paiens, Mr. and Mis. Jay Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. Bailey will make
their home in TaiOma its long as
Lieut. Bailey's battery remains at
• • •
Servos Many llea
Hundreds of hoys were served
at the canteen at the Soldiers and
Sailors rliib house on Saturday.
The women in charge Saturday
were Mrs. Arthur Merrill, Mrs. K.
F. Beekwith, Mrs. McCreery and
The boys all enjoyed the kinds
of "cakes and pies like mother
used to make" and declared there
was no place like it.
The loyalty of Taroma wom*n
was shown in the rows and
shelves of rakes, pies and all the
other good things that the soldier
The canteen is going to he kept
open on Saturdays and the com
mittee in charge auks tht all Ta
roma women assist in making the
• • •
Sandwich Women to
Hold All-Day Meeting
An all-day mee'ing of the
Sandwich club will be held Wed
nesday at the summer home of
Mrs. A. Draper Coale.
• » •
Query Club to Picnic
The' Query club will hold its
annual picnic this evening at Pt.
• » •
Noted Artist Guest
at National Park
Among the guests at Longmire
Springs Thursday and Friday were
Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Scott Perry
'and two sons, Kairfield and Mor
Mr. Perry is director of Pratt
Institue, Brooklyn, New York,
and Mrs. Perry is a distinguished
Since I>eferaber Mrs. Perry bus
produced a number of canvases,
plaintings of the California land
scape, which have met with great
enthusiasm of California art lov-
While at the national park
Mrs. Perry plans to make soinn
paintings of the beautiful scenes
about the park.
■ • •
Lincoln High Teacher
(Joes to Astoria
Miss I,vie E. Ford, one of the
popular teacher* at Lincoln, will
leave in a few days for Astoria,
Ore., where she will organize a
Y. \V. C. A. and Patriotic lea true.
♦ • •
Entertains in Honor
of Miss Alexander
Miss Helen Foster, the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walker Fos
ter, entertained at a charmingly
appointed luncheojj Saturday, In
honor of .Miss Dorothy Alexan
der, who lias just returned home
from the east for the sunyner.!
Following the luncheon, the girls
enjoyed a theater party at the
• • •
Hero for Summer
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Adams, 3802'
No. 22nd st, have as their guest ■
for the mi miner. Mr. Adams' sta
ter, MiRS Ella Adams, of Puillips
Will Visit Vith
Parents in Missouri
Miss Helen Harris, who for the
past year ha« keen librarian at
the Lincoln High school, will
leave thla week for her boot* In
Sedalla, Mo., to spend U» wa
Miss Mildred Hill
Hack From Normal
Miss Mildred Hill has returned
for the summer from Ellenshurg,
where she has been attending the
Normal school, and will spend
the summer with her mother,
Mrs. Elizabeth Hill, 50D No. 2nd.
• • •
Ito Gire Picnic
The annuul picnic of the Col
legiate Alumnae will be held to-
I morrow afternoon at the home of
Mrs. J. S. UreiK. U'o9 North Ma
son aye. Tomorrow's picnic will
I be the last regular meeting of the
• • •
Matinee Dance at
Clubhouse a Buccen
The matinee dance at the Sol
diers' and Suilors' clubhouse Sat
urday afternoon wax a huge suc
cess. liHiicin« began at 2:30 and
continued until .">.
Many of the new men from
Honolulu, who are now stationed
at Camp Murray, were present and
more than enjoyed the hospitality
of Tacoma girls and women.
• • •
(iiils of Club Maw
(lucid Time at. Lake
Tlifi girls of the B. Y. Q. club
on joyed a jolly picnic at American
lake Friday. They went out
ai>out .1 o'clock, returning about 9
in the evening.
They spent the afternoon in the
water and about the lake and sat
down to a picnic supper about 6
Among lho.se present on Hip pic
nic were: The Misses Dick Denip
sey, Dorothy Dußuisson. Charlotte
Caldwell, Helen Foster. Helen (iei
ger, Alice Watson. Jane a:id Su
sanne Thompson. Ruth (Jardner,
Mary Crosby. Barbara Ballou,
Anne Kittleson, r>orothy Alexan
der and Mure.lift Simpson.
Chaperoning the girls werp Mtr.
Archie Edwards. Miss Dorothy
Davis and Miss Helen Keen.
• • •
Help Entertain Men
at Camp "Y. If."
Tlip usual Saturday night party
jat the Y. M. C. A. was Riven un-
Ider the direction of l>r. Edgar C.
i Wheeler of V. M. ('. A. No. ">.
A group of young Tacoma Kirls
chaperoned by Mrs. E. R. York
j assisted in e;itcrtainlng the men.
It was the last time in Tacoma for
many of the men and the first
time for many more.
» • •
Cornea to Visit
Son in the f)lst
Mrs. Carpenter of Butte, Mont.,
arrived in Taioma Saturday even
ins for a short visit with her son,
Poverty's Arctic Waters
May Bring on Disaster
By Cynthia Grey.
To b,e youns together, to
be poor together is only a
great adventure for two who
are. in love.
But none who navigate the
Seven Seas of Matrimony can
escape some portion of peril.
And the "slaves of poverty
and love" no sooner net un
der way than they feel the
chill of arctic WUCI.
It is not the lack of money
which spoils the fair promise
of many a wedding expedi
tion, it is the monotony of ex
istence whirh poverty entail*.
A humdrum life is WWM
than a life of hardship.
There may l>e a thrill in
hardship, and heroism in en
durance, and the joy of tome
great sacrifice for the take
of the beloved.
"I love thee to the level of
everyday's most quiet need,
by sun or eandle-litfiit." is
the working philosophy of
But In spite of tlioir tour
acre and devotion, too much
drngery will kill beauty and
too much familiarity will de
One of the curses of pov
erty U constant propinquity
—-husband nnd wife can sel
dom get away from each oth
Tired and irritable wives
sometiineK diticu»s dhorce
when all they m. Ed is a vaca
tion, and a temiiomry *epar
atiou from the pitiful little
hurts of the daily grind.
The dreadful cold of pov
erty cannot freeze the iiffoc
t'ons of thone who are right
ly mat Ad. But even these
would bettor not take out
their rlearain-e paper* for a
life-long voyase together
without an ante-nuptial
agreeruAnt about the financial
risks of the proposed trip.
It is not sordid to talk over
money mutters before mar
/^L^j^t This m™ (M|crs
Our Mate Mafclmg IXprfcnt I« Uw UrfMt oa p<Wiffc Co*at
DR. JftJSTIN Dentiats DE. TOUnill
1# Vcm* at Urn Ooraer <rf Mb MMTfIMMMNVIH
C. M. Carpenter, who is now ita
tioned a^Oamp Lewis and expects
to leave with the 91st division.
• • •
Mount Tacoma Club
Meets Tuesday Evening
The Mount Tacoma club will
meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock
at the Commercial club to hear the
report of the delegates who went
to Portland to meet the Macama
club. Krerybody is invited.
From State University
The r.iiiiiininc.innii exercises of
the 1918 class of the Cnlverstty
of Washington will lie held today
followed by an alumni reunion
and banquet at 6:30 p. m.
A number of Taromans will he
graduated from the university at
this time. Prof. E. S. Meany will
present the flan of 171 stars in
honor of graduates who are now
in the army amd navy.
President Henry Suzzallo will
accept the flag in behalf of tiia
(.% vomntnrwaan hong, as
somi: iioxknt URAM
WOt'LD MING IT.)
My high school, 'tis from 111*
I urn about to flee,
And so I sing.
School of my parents' prid<\
I School where I almost died.
As soon as I'm outside,
Let freedom ring.
Thy theiues of Kngllsh lit.
Caused nic to throw a fit
And bored me, much.
Geoni. and other math.
Chokod me with rage and wrath;
For le^s love no man hath
Than I for such.
Almost old Caesar's Gaul,
Hygiene aud pliyaiol.
Made me expire.
| Almost old lab. and Hum
So long I slaved at them, --*
Won me a diadem
In heaven's choir.
My de.ir old high school prtn..
Forgive my gladsome «riu;
From you I fly.
For now I have my dip.
And I'm prepared to skip;'
Hark to my joy-yous yip!
Old high! Rood-bye!
"Husttund and wife can scliooi
get away front each <il!ier."
riage. An understanding
then may save many a bitter
Once the craft has sailed.
It is the worthy seaman's
chief pride to stick to the
ship, thru fair und foul
weather, as long as she stays
Become a stockholder In ths
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Hoad Mio Real btate Barxains
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