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REUGI0U5NEV15 AND THOUGHTS DESIGNED FOR Lift Up Your Hearts. "Lift up your hearta." "We lift them up." Ah me! I cannot. t.ord. lift up my heart to The-, Stuop, lift It up, that where Thuu art, I too, may be. "Oivt Me thy heart." I would not car Thee nay. But have no power to keep or ive away My heart. Btonp, Lord, and take It to Thyself to-day. 8toop, .ord, aa once before, now once anew: Stoop, Lord, and hearken. Lord, and do. And take my will, and take my heart, and take me, too. Christina RoeaettU Th Manner of God Lev. We know that when He nhall appear, we ahnll ha like Him for we snail aee Him aa He la. I. John. t. 2. Very tenderly John speak to his friend about the Advocate we have with the Father. Five time In that beautiful aecond chapter of his first epistle he call them "little children." Once he speaks of them as brethren, and once he makes the distinction of father and sons, but Immediately goes back and directs hts words to the little children he evidently has so In mind. Then all at once, as If an overwhelming sense of God's good ness had coire rushing over him, he crlea out: "Behold what manner of love the Father hath bestowed upon us!" But what is this wonderful manner of love? John stands for a moment aa If thinking It over, and then with voice all full of the emotion the thought brings to him ho whispers, "That we should be called the Bons of God." We. the unworthy, 60 stained by sin; we who have so many times turned away from him. wasting the store of affection ho has lavished upon us; we, who more times than we can think or know, have closed our hearts to every appeal and gone away Into the wilderness to live In rioting, we are still the sons of Cod! It seems as If John knew all the weak places in man's henrt, for a little while before he says, "If we say that we have not slnne.l, we deceive ourselves and the truth is not in lis." Even John, so tender and true, the be'oved disciple, In whom we rhould not expect, to find any of the deep cur rents of evil which played such havoc with the other disciples, even he understood all about the deadly forei s of sin. I!ut is he discouraged that sin foes so abound? Oh. no. "If we confess our Rlns he is faithful and Just to forgive us our Fins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness." And this not because of any goodness of ours, but because we have an advocate with the Father. Jesus Christ, the righteous." But grand as this thought Is, It is not all that Is In store for God's beloved. For the moment we are filled with Joy at the thought that In spite of all we have done to grieve the Father, he Is yet ready to take us back as sons if we confess and return; but John sees still greater things In store for us. Still' greater blessing for us? Yes. "Beloved, now are we the son of God; ant It doth not yet appear we shall be like him, for we shall see him as he is." What glorious heights this thought carries us to. Sweeping away b?yond earth and sky, all else forgot, we are to be like God. How can we ever understand this? Is It not too much for our poor minds to grasp, that we shall ever rise to the dignity of character that dwells only with the Heavenly Father? Surely, some great things must be expected of us In re turn for such divine gift. Here John has not left us In doubt. He says "Every man that hath this hope In him puriflctb himself, even as be Is pure." He will want to do It he will be ashamed not to do so. Then John says, when we come to realize the blessings In store for us, we will abide in God. We will do righteousness; we will love the brethren; we will lay down our lives for the brethren, keeping the commandments and fully believing In the name of Jesus Christ. These are just what the loving heart whl want to do. There will be no thought of hardship about It. We will long to do all this, and whatever more may come In our way to do. And this Is the manner of God's love. How boundless; how Incomprehen sible; how divine! God help us to rest on this love and makes it forever ours. Edgar L Vincent. Peace For th Heart To a sin-burdened, depraved soul, worldly prescriptions are not of much account. How can It console a person who has wandered far from God to go off on a tour, far from home, where every new an strange scene only tends to increase his melan choly? But, give that wanderer re lease from his compunctions of con science, and then the privileges of travel, and he will veritably revel In the delights of new scenes and new associations, every one of which will remind him of the bounty and loving mercy of God In permitting bless': nee and privileges. The truth Is, man is a wayfarer on earth, and he never finds his true home until he reposes with a tender trust la, God. In mo ments when be most feels his es trangement from his Maker, ho can not be consoled by the world's pro visions for the flesh, He wants a higher comfort than can reach him through sense, faculty or nerve. The thing that really ails him Is not with in the range of mental or physical Influence. Ho Is sin-sick. , His soul craves Divine food, even In the hid den manna. All else Is husks and trash, whethfr he thus treats it or not. God alone can satisfy his own Oioral handiwork. The Image of God 71 USE IN EVERY WELL-REGULATED MOMtr demands treatment from the Makei cf that Image. Anything else, oi anything less, Is only as dust In place of water to a thirsty traveler. Yoti may soothe the outward surface, but you cannot calm the Inner spirit with fun and folly, when the most serious and Rolemn work of sin eradication la needed and craved. In the secret and solitary chamber of every unfor given heart there are agonines and longings that no earthly power can satisfy or stifle. When a human spirit Is tempest-tossed, there la but One who can hush Its troubled per turbatlons Into quiet, and that I he who said to surging Galilee, "Peace, be atlll!" Th Power of Lov. The power for work Is love. It was love that moved Ood to all His work In creation and redemption. It was love that enabled Christ as man to work and to suffer as He did. It Is love that can Inspire us with the power of self-sacrifice which seek not Its own, but Is ready to live and die for otners. It Is love that gives uj the patience that refuses to give up the unthankful or the hardened. It Is love that reaches and overcome! the most hopeless. Both In ourselvei and those for whom we labor, love la the power for work. Let us love at Christ loved us. The power for love is faith. Faltb roots its life in the life of Christ Jesus which Is all love. Faith knows, even when we cannot realize fully, the won derful gift which hasibeen given Intc our heart In the toly Spirit shedding abroad God's love there. A spring In the earth miy often bo hidden oi stopped up. Until It Is opened, the fountain cannot flow out. Faltb knows that there Is a fountain of love within which can spring up Into eter nal life, which can flow out as riveri of living waters. It assures us thai e can love; that we have a Divine power to love within us. as an Inalien able endowment of our new nature. The power to exercise . and show love is work.. There is no such thing as power In the abstract; it only nctt as it Is exorcised. Power In repose cannot be found or felt. This if specially true, of the Christian graces hidden ns they are amid the weak nesses of our human nature. It If uily by doing that you know that you have: a grace must be acted ere we can rejoice In Its possession. This if the unspeakable blessedness of work and makes it so essentiul to a healthy Christian life that it wakens up and strengthens love and makes us par takers of Its joy. Rev. Andrew Mup ray. Children of Light. Vnlk as children of llRht" (Kph. v. 8), We cannot too often be reminded ol the fact that it Is not so much whal we say as what we are that Impresset others with a true sense of the religion of our Master. The boy grows up and forgets all that his mother taught him the books she read to him, the pray ers and hymns she trained him to re peat In infancy; but the meaning ol what his mother was, her life of loving self-denial and usefulness, that Is Ira perishable, the engraving as of an Iron pen and lead In the rock forever. Hence the Importance which St Paul attaches to walking not mere talking as children of light. It Is bj our lives that men of the world will jdge of the sincerity of our profes sion and the genuineness of our relig Ion. The Christian is the world's Bl ble, and, alas! often the only one it reads. Let us walk circumspectly, then. If we wear habitually a look ol fretfulness and discontent, it will be useless to preach to them of the joy of God s salvation. If w e are known tn be aeLlsh and worldly in our public oi private dealings, It will stultify om message on the self-sacrifice of the Cross and the power of religion to con quer besetting sin. In short. If we are un-Christllke In our own life and walk, we are no fit witness-bearers for the truth as it is in Jesus. But let us not be discouraged. II Christ be In us His life will appear In ours, however dimly and Imperfect ly nt first. He not only gives His peo ple light, but He makes them lumin ous. "He glveth power to the faint." He can transform us by His spirit, en able us to rudiato His light and truth, assimilate us more and more to His own Image and likeness, and help us to become at length children of tho light and of the day Dr. Balgarnia Forget Your Troubles. The worst condition of life possible U the habit of brooding over troubles. Under careful nursing tho slightest difficulty may develop Into a great overshadowing sorrow. We have no riuht to ho dishonest to ourselves and others by giving a larger place to our troubles than they deserve. Turn our thoughts toward the needs of other. Be occupied with the things of Cht'ist. Will to think of the purer, brighter things. Refuse to think of your trouble, and soon It will fade away until It assumes Its right pro portions. The Christian's Hope. I have called thee, Abba Father. I have stayed my heart on Thee; Storms may rage and clouds may gather, All must work for good to me. Man mny trouble and distress me, 'Twill but drive me to Thy breast; Life with trials hard may press me, Heaven will bring me sweeter rest FORCED RECIPROCITY WILL GERMANY ATTEMPT TO PUT ON THE SCREWS? In Such an Event We Should Have to Consider the Consequences of Unfair Tariff Discrimination Against Great Britain, Our Best Customer. There are Intimations that the Ger man ambassador to the United States will return to his post of duty this year, bringing with him a plan for reciprocal trade relations between Germany and the United States. This suggeston is apropos of the fact that about March 1 of next year th new German tariff policy will go Into ef fect, and under It provision any country that has not completed re ciprocal trade agreements with th German Empir will be subjected to th highest rates Imposed under th new system of tariff exactlona to b put In force by the German govern ment. It Is well known that before his departure for the summer Am hansador von Sternberg Informed President Roosevelt and Secretary Shaw of the Treasury, that he hoped to be able to present a plan for recip rocity which would be acceptable to the United States and which would have the effect of giving to this coun try the benefits of the lowest possible rates of duty upon our Imports Into the German market. While neither the president nor his secretary of the treasury has said anything publicly regarding their views In respect to this suggestion by the ambassador. It Is expected that President Roosevelt In his annual message to congress at the beginning of the session In Decern ber will fully diHcuss that matter. There is every reason to believe that the comments of the president and the coming on of the time when a change Is to take place In Ger many's tariff policy will have the ef fect of giving renewed Impetus to- tho agitation for extension of the recip rocity policy of this country. Atten tlon has already been called to tho danger which lurks In concessions to Germany along lines which It Is as sumed will be. If they have not al ready been, suggested by tho German government through Its ambassador to the United States. Great Britain, France, Russia and other leading com mercial nations are not making such demands upon tho United States and it is. practically certain that If It were proposed that the United States should grant to tho manufact ured products of Germany better ad vantages In the markets of this coun try than are now asked by any other commercial nation it would be accept ed as an affront by Great Britain. If that is a fact. It should be borne In mind that the trade of the United States with great Britain is of such vastly greater Importance to this country than is that of Germany that the people of the United States would better reflect carefully upon the pos sible consequences of granting more liberal concessions to Germany than we may be willing to grant to Eng land, or to any other of the leading commercial European nations. The fact Is not to be lost sight of that the proposed German tariff changes will affect only a compara tively small percentage of the aggre gate annual sales of American prod ucts in the German markets. Of course. It is Important that no part of our sales shall be affected, if that result can be avoided. It is especial ly unfortunate that the proposed Ger man tariff policy hits with particular ly discriminating force certain farm products of this country, and notably our live stock, meats and breadstuffs. It Is the opinion of careful students of the situation in Germany that a large part of the Increased burdens of customs taxation intended to be Imposed by the terms of tho German tariff law will fall upon the German people themselves; in other words, Germany, being a purchaser of a largo percentage of these requisite food products In the markets of the world, must stand the burden of tho added datles, rather than be :.blo to shift WHAT BLASTED HOPES , , l(i$ CIEVEIANDISM a m M SRfWi II Jssl : mm mm. n upon ins setters m , rnmmoniiica in oi ner countries, union? which are the United State. Not only Is this statement true, with all that It implies, and it cannot but have an Important effect In determining the question of the long continuance of tho new German trade policy, but It Is equally true that so small a per centage of our exports to Germany are to be affected by the increased rates that It will be wise fur the American people to make haste slow ly In conceding what the German gov ernment will ask In the proposed read justment of the trade policies between the two nation. The real point to be borne In mind Is that there Is a possibility that In the wild clamor of the "reciprocity" agitator for speedy concessions to Germany, out of fear that great dis aster shall come upon the trade of the United States with that country, our people may be rushed Into the adop tion of a policy which. In efforts to get away from the slight real or imagin ary dangers of the time, will be cer tain to bring greater harm to Ameri can trade and lndusty in other direc tions. The Impression prevails that Pres ident Roosevelt has practically con eluded his message which will go to the coming congress. It is known that he will have another word to of fer on tho subject of government con trol of railway rates; that he will re new hts former recommendations on the subject of enlarging the scope of government control lu Interstate mat tors to Include, in some degree at least. Insurance companies; that he will again touch upon the Importance of this government taking a positive stand with respect to the relations ol all the powers toward the Insular re publics of the Caribbean sea region but It will be a surprise to those who have watched the course of events II he shall have anything to say In the direction of urging upon Congress the making of Changes In the tnriff sched ules at this time. On the contrary, those who have observed closely the trend of events are Inclined to be lieve that President Roosevelt and bis Immediate advisers have concluded that It will be well to "pass up" the question of tariff ehane s until the people have had a ohaf e to express their opinions on tlnj mibject in a formal way at the neif general elec tions in tho fall of 1m. li. The reason for this course is the fact that tho claims, even among Republicans, sen ators and representatives are so diver sified that the President has not found anything like unanimity of sen timent favorable to his plans for se curing modifications In the tariff. The fact Is constantly brought to his at tention that the coming House of Rep resentatives was elected upon tho Is sue of "letting well enough alone." Tlfat was the issue emphasized by the leaders In the Republican campaign, and Speaker Cannon, tho foremost spokesman for his party in the Con gressional elections, made that the burden of his argument, to tho electors In many states. With an Increased Republican majority returned to the House on Issues thus presented, . it Is not regarded as timely or proper for anybody to claim that the coun try has commissioned the coming Con gress to enter upon a policy of chang ing the revenue laws. It will be time to try out that Issue fully and fairly before the people In the elections of next fall when a new House of Rep resentatives Is to be chosen. It would be more gratifying to the Republican representatives If Presi dent Roosevelt were to devote a large part of his forthcoming message to a vigorous demand upon Congress for a reduction tn general expenditures. Here Is room for a genuine reform. The House of Representatives In the last Congress made a. vigorous move In that direction, nnd accomplished some excellent results. The pressure for Increasod appropriations by tin coming Congress will be so strong. however, from nil directions that It will require !he best efforts of both branches of the legislative body nnd of the executive, acting in unison and in real earnest, to bring about tho need ed reforms in that direction. LIE BURIED HERE. 1 . i a a . . i ... a i a . t LLUAN BUYS HER OWN TICKETS How Sh Mad a Speculator Look Very Small. Lillian Russell Saturday took mat ters Into her own bauds to solve the problem of the ticket speculator. At t o'clock she whizzed tip to the front of Proctor's Twenty-third Street the ater nnd, as she alighted from the car. the most persistent of the speculators sidled up to her nnd thrusting a bunch of tickets upon her, ;ald: "I've the last twenty good seats In the house. Give you the best two for 13. Can't get any at the box of fice." Miss Russell took the bunch of tickets as If to look them over nnd makes her selection and walked rnpld ly toward the box office. The specu lator, who had never had any tickets taken from him before by prospective purchasers, pressed close upon her loudly demanding a return of his tick ets. Miss Russell stepped to the win dow and handing the twenty tickets to the treasurer, said: "Here aro twenty Ml-cent seats. This peculator tried to sell two of them to mo at $1.50 apiece. Give him $10 for them." and with a smile entered the theater and proceeded to her dressing room. The speculator frothed at the mouth. Ho demanded his tickets back, but the treasurer, standing uKn the legal rights of theatrical managers estab lished In the courts to .the effect that tickets are not transferable nnd that they have the rlgnt to revoke the en trance and return the money for those transferred to persona offensive to the management, refused. "I bought those tickets from you," roared the speculator. "You certainly did not." said the box office mnn. "I have never sold a ticket to you and never will. I know you too well. Yon have been thrown out of this lobby a doen times with in tho last week. Those tickets were bought by other people, whom yon sent hero. They were transferred to you by those people. There Is your $10. Now get out, or I will hnvo you thrown out." The speculator made his escape New York Commercial. Ask Your Neighbor. Gelatt, Pa., Nov. Cth (Special) Mrs. H. W. Sterns, a well respected resident of Gelatt, tells In convincing words, what Dodd's Kidney lill have done for her. She says: "I was a great sufferer from Rheu matism, caused through my Kidneys being out of order. I was subject to It for years. It would take me with out warning, anil while tho attack lasted I was so lame I could not get around. So I hail to send for Dodd's Kidney Pills. I took them for three ilays. but didn't feel much benefit, but on tho fourth day I noticed a great change, tho lameness In my back was gone, and tho pains I used to suffer were less. I kept on with Dodd's Kid ney Pills and now I am glnd to say I have no lameness nor pain of any kind. I feel as If I didn't know what Rheumatism was. I shall never h without Dodd's Kidney Pills In the house, nnd I bless the day I first heard of them. An Intricate Problem. Mrs. Kbrown That conductor In nultcd mo. Mr. Kbrown How? Mrs. Kbrown Wanted to pay faro for Tommy. Mr. Kbrown Well, Tommy Is qulto a chunk of a lad. He looks Mrs. Kbrown And you. too? Do you mean to Insinuate that I look old enough to have a child old enough to have to pay car fare? ClevelanJ Leader. Deafness Cannot lie Cured h lorl tiDllcatlont. Ihi-r rwiu.it rvie h the dla m.I ihtrll.ui of Hi er. Tlitr I- ..III "ii? r Ml IMiri" ill'lllllKM.MllI HIM ltl l lMKllllllHMIIll riiln-'lli'. leafm-M In mu-a-t hp n iinaiiinl Ill I mi ef ilia III ll.-uila HllllIK of Ilia Kllnlai lllall I huh. nili-llliua lulu- U llinaiut'il p-tunatra ruini'ium n"i i"- nurfi.ri u.r1i.ir aiul wliril It l 0tltlrtiy -iril. Urnf' ni"- tn tho riiNillt.aml ilnlr-n On' lull annual Ion ran l" taki'ii mil anil Una tuna n-amriMi in n rmai i ii, . l..rtiiif ni lia tlr-triv'il f-r'wr. iiiim i-ii-i-) iult..f ten ar ruilrl hy I alarrh. whl.-ll I- Kiln but an Itiflatiiftl r-intllilon "t III" niiic.u aurla.--. u. lil uIvmOi,.. Iliinilrp.l l)-llara fi.f any i-a-f nfina li aiial hr raMrrUi thai rnnie'l lir eiirnl by llall'a Catarrh I urn. sau.l r.r rin niam .f"";- f. .1. (IIKNKV at CO., I ulvilo, (J. Soli) hp oniimlut". 7 . Taaa lian a t- anillp I'llla fnrctinallpatlnn. Howell Here's Just what you want in tho way of a vacation place; the ad vertlsement says: 'All tho coniforls of home." Powell Those nro Just what I'm trying to get away from Now York Hun. Important to Mothers. Examine can-tulip t)ery bottle of CASTOTtlA, a aafn and anre rnmetlj lor InlanU anil cbildrrn, and ca that It i of tci&r IW-ara the Biipiaiura la Vat Kor (rr SO Yi-arr. 1'be Kind Yon Ua ZJwajra Bought. Many a man looks beavonward only when he Is anxious to get a lino on tho weather. Insist on Getting It. Pome (jrnrer any they don't kp rHance Htnreh. This I lieeaime the have a stock on hitiel of other hntful containing only 12 ox in a pin katce, which they won't he nhle to nell llrat. because Defiance contain 1C ox. fur the lamit money. Do you want II ox. Instend of 12 nt. for aiime money? Then hoy Dellaina Starch. Itequlrea no cuoklnK- In Belgium wood for all purposes must bo Imported, as there ant no ex tensive forests or timber lands. The world rarely tliliii.s well of the man who does not think well of him self "Very! Ho admitted to me that the piano didn't need tuning very bad ly." After might baa prevailed It Is called right by thos who wer benefited thereby. " IF YOU ARE A WOMAN What Mr. Ford Siys Coneemlnq Dr. William' Pink Pill will Surtny Interest You. " I vrish I could help other women get rid of certain physical trouble ai com pletely n I have iiu'cvmlcd in getting rid of mine," saiiI Mr. B. B. Ford, of Pushmataha, Miss., recently. "Yon know," she contiuued, "tbnt a woman' health depends chiefly on the regu larity of just one function. If sh fail to keep that properly regulated Mi hiMtioeiKluf physical misery. 1 suf fered from that on cause for tw wretched years, during ohm of which I Wo kept in bed nil lint time. 1 tiled, medicine enough to cure any Much, but nothing gikvn me the slightest bene fit nut il 1 U gnU Using Ur. Williams' Pill It Pills for Pule People. They cured in. Whv, 1 waa suffering all the. tune prac tically from sicklies of the stomach, dixzinKor swimming in my heml unit ptuu in my buck. Now I am entirely free from discomfort of that rt. 1 Hot only able to keep on my feet, but to tin my work as a teacher, nnd to enjoy tho pleasures that come, through lb jxisaoNsion of sound health. " Within threw week after beginning the n-wof Dr. William' Pink Pills 1 ex pcrieiiced siuil relief llml I knew they in itst be adapted Ut the need of my case. After using iboni for a short w lu l longer 1 becaiiin ami have since remained a Well woman, nnd the renmin why 1 Mm plv tlmt I took Dr William' Pink Pill. These pill iiiakn ntoriiie. action reg nlarand HHiile, banish hondmiic, lan guor, nervousness, create appetite, pro mote digestion, put color in tint com plexion, build up strength and health. Kvery wonmn should send to the Dr. Williams Medicino Company, Sehciieo tady, N.Y., for a valuable luioklct, en titled " Plain Talk to Women. " It will be tuailett free ill sealed envelope to llm addruMM of uny applicant. Dr. Williams' t'uik l'Uui are Bold by all drugt1 UNDER THE BLUE. Tho skies are low. tho winds ore slow, tho woods nro filled with autumn giory: The mists nre still, on field nnd hill; the brooklet Kings Us Jeatny story. I careless rove? through glen and grove; 1 dream by bill and copso and river; Or In the shade by aspen made I watch tho restless shadows quiver. I lift my eyes to niiin skies that shed their tinted glory o'er me; Whilo memories sweet around mo fleet, ns radiant aa tho sceuo beforo mo. For whllo I muse upon tho hues of nut ii mil skies In splendor given. Sweet thoughts arise of rare deep liluo of heaven. Bend low, fair skies! Smile sweet, fair eyes; from radiant skies rich liucH nro streaming; But In tho bluo of pure eyen trim tho radiance of my life Is beaming. O skies of blue! yo fado from view; faint grow tho lines that o'er me quiver; But tbe sure light of sweet eyes bright shines on forever and forever. Francis Fisher llrowno. WHEN TO CRITICISE. When your heart Is warm with love, Kven for your enemies; When your words come from above. Not from where tlx venom Is; When you see the man entire. Not alone tint faults be has; Find a somewhat to iidinlro rnderneath tbe paltry mass Not till then, If you ant wise, Will you dare to criticise. Amos It. Wells. Plfa MmiananOv rnra.1. S'ii flla or itaniniiaiwana FIO llrHl Inv u f lr I. Iliir ilr'al ,rif lip-lor r Nantl f.tr I- III K a'J.IHr trial ImiHi ami Irrao-a. Ml. It. H k I.I Nr.. I l.l . M Ar.-liirMt. I'lillatlilila. I'a. BE OF GOOD CHEER. Ye voices, that arose , After the Kvenlug's close, And whispered to my restless heart repose! Go, brenthe It In the ear (If ml wlio doulit and fear, Ami say to tin "Mo of good cheer!" - Longfellow. More Flexible and Lasting, won't shnke nut or Mow out; hy using Defiance Starch you ol.t.-iln hcttet r. -aulls than pokhIMc with tiny other brum! uml one-third inoiu for auttia money. Each Shot Costs $1,500. It is staletl that the largest cannon bail ever made weighed 2,oiiii pounds, it nd was manufactured at th" Krupp works of ICssen, (iermany. for Russia. Tho gun to fire it Ih naturally also the largest In tbe world. It Is at Crotistaiil. Kach shot fired from It costs $ 1 ..'.!. Quite a Wealthy Man. "lie (Jilt untie his fort nut- very sud denly." "You don't say! Is he rich enough to go in the blue book?" "Hlne Hook! Why. he Is rich enough to be Investigated " -1 lei roll News. Phariseelsm. Rejecting I'Mward Kverett Hale, John I). Long and Samuel A. Kllot, (he I'liitaiiiin ill-legates to Ihn Nation al Federation of Churches, and accept ing tainted money seems like strain ing at a gnat and swallowing a camel. "You till I my verso 'rot.'" said the would bo contributor, "but I believe you consider my prose not so bad." "Well, no," replied the editor; "It Isn't so bad since It Inlt-iil huvo been verse." Philadelphia Press. If ever we havo to board again w nre going to look for a place In a bom wheru the housewife feels compll nientfrt if you cat until your collai hurls. All la not figure that drsse that way.