Full Online Books
Authors Authors Short Stories Short Stories Long Stories Long Stories Funny Stories Funny Stories Love Stories Love Stories Stories For Kids Stories For Kids Poems Poems Essays Essays Nonfictions Nonfictions Plays Plays Folktales Folktales Fairy Tales Fairy Tales Fables Fables Learning Kitchen Learning Kitchen
Valid XHTML 1.0 Transitional Free Classified Website Without Registration Free Classified Website Daniel Company
Twitter Twitter Add book
Full Online Book HomePoemsHow To "fill"
Famous Authors (View All Authors)
How To 'fill' Post by :stefano Category :Poems Author :Eugene Field Date :November 2011 Read :955

Click below to download : How To "fill" (Format : PDF)

How To "fill"

It is understood that our esteemed Col. Franc B. Wilkie is going to formulate a reply to Mrs. Ella Wheeler Wilcox's latest poem, which begins as follows:

"I hold it as a changeless law
From which no soul can sway or swerve,
We have that in us which will draw
Whate'er we need or most deserve."

We fancy the genial colonel will start off with some such quatrain as this:

"I fain would have your recipe,
If you'll but give the snap away;
Now when four clubs are dealt to me,
How may I draw another, pray?"

(The end)
Eugene Field's poem: How To "Fill"

If you like this book please share to your friends :

Politics In 1888 Politics In 1888

Politics In 1888
The Cleveland Leader must be getting ready for the campaign of 1888. We find upon its editorial page quite a pretentious poem, entitled "Alpha and Omega," and here is a sample stanza: "Whose name will stand for coming time As hypocrites in prose and rhyme, And be despised in every clime? The Mugwumps."Well, may be so, but may we be permitted to add a stanza which seems to us to be very pertinent just now? And who next year, we'd like to know, Will feed the Cleveland Leader crow, Just as they did three

The Color That Suits Me Best The Color That Suits Me Best

The Color That Suits Me Best
Any color--so long as it's red-- Is the color that suits me best, Though I will allow there is much to be said For yellow and green and the rest; But the feeble tints, which some affect In the things they make or buy, Have never (I say it with all respect) Appealed to my critical eye. There's that in red that warmeth the blood And quickeneth a man within, And bringeth to speedy and perfect bud The