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K THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, XOVEMBEIJ. 3, 1912. H
,7i tm-Ws of Ooffrcy Chsucer:
tfj&ern lnKllh tr John S.
.w of "Tlio Development and
-7ilbor or ' ., , rcrcr
Bf ft" rri J0,W'bu. PIsrlm.
I BiTcoar'ay' Nc '
Y,rv elegant, large volume,
mWfZuora have put forth In
1 'JMEim? yl" of tH Printer's
"nSBTf'Syrotlons n color, each
'fltfe" bSautlful. artistic ap-
B',. rimiiccr's entire poetical
AlK one volume, but a
"VBL DPCtry, buL in proe. Parts
?lpbccn presented horoto
Kiti lormp. but never before
QIWTn ini l never boforo has
BA" ntu proso so far 113
VWr docs it seem at all like
Mtaor aoia t prose
L -K"! or, in makln up this
hflKuefr have striven always to
UCBMttlo a? nosslblo and to be
" ariRlnsil as they could,
from the standard
I Bo aw (heir version from one
ImW'ot for pofibl? slumb lnK
and excessive rhythm.
jtrenic verbosity, and execs-B-fT,
Tlmv have mmJo but
lBbn of wordn or short paasapes
lllrcason. and have made no In
WjiS omlillon. In fllll 'ownr
, BL a wholo eplHode is Incurably
k'mWle Its omission Is shown bv
n'Ker names aro almost a -t
mTn their true or familiar mod
s' few hort lyrics which other- (
Bluivo lost loo much by being
;kB? prose, have been versified
hiSUl metrical form. The cdl
?Ban)lalned that they have tried
i Kmticli of Chaucer's raclnoss
IU.K ravor as la consistent with
,JMk ease. They have tried to let
Wit he 13 rending- Chaucer, and
1 C ?0 fnr :m Chaucer can ever
.TMtfNi closEarv and noLcs (alpha
'"tnnrerf bv obvious catch -.
TiBUln only firb explanations as
rK'cnticl. or arc not easily'
yBlcevhcrc. afi In a sood Imic
.', a classical dictionary, or
'"mracdlaicly before the slos
' An a sll?bt r-ketch of Chaucer s
yB;o rcmarku an to the source
Bu)Tic!S which cive ric to a
(v juch seem necessary for a
1BRilon 01 il' ,11 j u
n bo no question of the dill-
. 'Bpu'nRiakln?. sympathetic la
B -makers or this book. They
'ilfallv performed their task as
ifTBbt'to do. but after all, the
BCrttUcer will bo (reappointed
'it, for it is neither ancient nor
MkKha flvwr of ,1,e oW ls chief Iv
ji'ehanB and new form and the
iiodernlze, M-hilo on the other
'Koderntzlng Is so Incomplete as
;(nB4 reader nuns up. The work.
hJWie" a. . ort of literary hybrid.
7;.K8s little chance to please either
M( reader of Chaucer or , tho
rHdtr who fain would have easy
jjBtlm. We would that these lit
tEera had done either one of two
laHffe as Possible, or completely
l ssfl.' xn8 wrk 0 there would be
fnBflcult In It for any reader of
'B?"" 'rl1'5 beauty. Else and
skBr'1'3'' of tn book rnako it nil
v,-KeprttaWe. that the vork -was
"Bn 7om different fashion than
"tnft authorn h.i.vo chosen.
'OJ&Kii Ta,e Dv w'"m Hurrltan
"K?"11 I"u'trtlonB bv Hublot K
JpulillthH br Gforje PouHc-tpo id'1
Runc Old English story, by a.n
11 flourished and was renowned
ttorlnn era of English Htora
p..famou3 publlahlnK houne
let It forth In excellont. Btylo.
U-onc of tho pood old rrort,
HI old tnodol3 whoro Enfelloh
I'jnoftly portrayed. Them i
nwl of rlotoiif; living-, of gam
Wltie, of quarreling about wo
W the nfforta of thr. yountr
!3arnlon. sonic to reform lh
pe-to epr them on. There is
or an unfaithful stowart who
(aster, and tho reckoning x
?' ttiHt Mowarl Alth tho old-
PJ the law flsnlnst offenders
r-,?.u' cv!l doer. Arr. Alns
'4lnpr of this story, was born
K and dirti in 1?S2. Met
ft famed in his day, and his
rnaard and wrll approved. Th
BOt Interesllni; to read, and
ft which tho reading of It nf
imparcd with the modern novel
nr, Wlut You Will. ' Ivrllifl-l bj
(Yn T.b p - ArjocfUo Profewor
'r!J l"l,",,Hr 0' CiHlornU. Tlio
I MtCotnrmj-, I'ubliphere. Ncv York.
2BJJ twenty. fifth volume in tho
Wfipcare in uniform r.izr. hlnd
V n.un?. , Thr text used is the
"iK fJPvrlshted in innr, bv WIN
VB-. i ll,!on-. Th- Introduction
tll. (Jat" of composi
rlt,'0. u'c earlier versions of the
;BtJC,nh N,Sht. It? relations
lourccs and with thn earlier
Jm,t i10 history. There are
iB,J l?01' n( ?nSu of toxtual
-B" t1V0,Xf, paceK of i;loss.irj'
LB. !!iian ftrmely flno one,
Jior all puruoses Kavn for thaKs
io maki Irakcspeare their life
Sbbtory OF ACTION.
LMvJ"?4. nr Wnroln Toleorfl. With
aRMi.?nt4n 1'l,c'",r ThB Mtrmillaii
'!Br!b",r' Nt Vork.
!Bjt. 8?nC;itlonal slm-y of a re.
dB-k?.Iou8 'tone, the localities
jaBLu nKT f,lc Ka3t Asian coast
BLf,rI?el6lan(ls- Thero arc ths
('.J crs ."relators, U10 hr.nch-
I'Blii. arl?lo,1K rnaslcrs. and the1
.uiB ifcIn0n? throuph which the
' Bni.i ., .or' Proceed:!. Thcrw
B ,'llR '"Pelal diamond a
JBPsrstltlon which carrls
m.;? t?, thoKe who havo l0 do
JM v2.,,(,;,r of II- Thc 6tOO'
lMK tnriilint: oscanen. in blood-
IrSB?A,.-.,,1;ent,,rfi a,tcr adventure,
iKn nt. '"rha DrlftliiB Dla
a,K,,or tolls his nl( cx
rKiil and , u, dlscrlmlnatinf;
aff to 'njoy it to th full.
Bttlc"ii,tob.lnV An 'nterlu-lo or Ui
- (Br ; ?. Bc,0'n TarVlncton, WU)
kllBmh.X' U' w,"la"i. rublUl.cd nr
:"':Brn,llIir. New York.
'fSBtwl TftrklnKton undertakes a
l3Bt Ln . c rt,acr Is certnln of
t,1(BurVrtR wlUl courtr. and no
Bt fi, ?i y5 ,l rlnc hand. Thli4
-IBndv nn(01iin,of IlalSo. and
w orv iS 2? 'l'osuc too. which
jBth iVn1txCt;ll5,nL hlon. The
i Mlnu .rasters here havo Httlo.
"wcoVi4"5 m.0,,. occupied with
ami hi rT1lc , Incisive wit of
IB by . dn,niy "onllment.
.Blav T, '"Bciulty which ho
"'JBtUdn tl,,B bk a capl-
Pubfe trcmcly enjoyed
J' Rnwa.,Ve?1l?t!1 nr Alexn(J.r
.MM I'ulblBhlos Auoelatlon.
l1Sfcpfeudll?,e,iy ""s-ferateo. one
liounae2,cSS narrallvo. It ai-
' 1 th ,S5,,,r?B,on' cruelty, and
law ffiCG-, An off and or
'li a m l? l,c standpoint of
:sho ff?Bfcr? ho is pun
lh much'ain'1 "'together the
hn niWa,H ''onvlcted of
' BBa em11 oUKhter of a
1B1' HUS 1 am a French -
man Rut they cannot kill France. No.
no, they cannot kill France." The basic
idea throughout in this work appears to
be of about that name character. The
offender is never punished for nnv wronK-doint,-.
but always through vlndlctlveness,
mullcc. and invariably with Injustice.
We confess to little patience in reading
this Hort of book, and consider It in
make-up, sentiment, and basic ideas
wholly prejudicial to organized society
and good moralx.
AS ARNOLD BENNETT SEES US.
Your J.'nlted Slalen. ImproMlonH or Klrat VIMt.
Ry Arnold Heanr.lt. lllmtr.uod by frank CraU
PublUbcd by Harper fi IHallicra. New York.
Thla line largo volume; registers the
Imprefc-slona of Mr. Dennett, thu noted
lSngllHh rrltlc. upon his first visit to the
United Statc3. Tho book is finely and
profusely Illustrated, and the publishers
have put forth the work In excellent
Mr. Bennett doca not fail to get In
touches of exaggeration ami to mako
plain certain discontent with Ihinns
that he sees. But. on tho whole, his
criticism Is fair and kindly, and Ameri
cans havo Httlo reason to llnd fault, with
It; In fact, Mr. Bennett finds vory much
more to approve than to condemn in the
United Slates. Naturally, ho visited only
a s-muil fringe of tho country on the At
lantic coast, most foreigncra seeming to
think that America lies within fifty or a
hundred miles or so of the Atlantic shore,
and If they got beyond that they aro
liable to bo scnlpetl by rude savages.
The usual sclf-sufflclcntly of foreign
critics, their indomltablo assumption that
their opinions aro of tho highest Impor
tance, and that if they find anything in
tho United States that docs not agree
with their notions that thing must neces
sarily anrl inevitably bo wrong, is Httlo
noted in Mr. Bennett'? work; in fart, ho
seems to bo a. sort of fellow human hc
ingllko the rest of us. willing to agrco that
possibly he does not know the ins and
outs of everything which attracts his
notice. And while lila observation and
criticisms am at times crude and oven
humorously absurd, thcro docs not scm
to bo any malevolence In them, nor the
self-sufficiency that one might expect to
find In" a man of Mr. Bennett's promi
nence in tho critical world. On thft
whole, the book Is a. fairly expressed and
reasonably appreciative sort of journal
istic comment upon matters seen and
on review in bin mind a.oout the United
Stoics. His writing Is always plain and
tersr, and thero Is no ralctako as to the
keenness of his observations nor a? to
the general godd will which actuates
TO HELP THE SCHOOLS.
Hlrlnp School ruiliren. Surcestlons for Effi
cient Co-optrtlon With the Fuhllc Schcolr. By
r:ifa tenH03. IMuttMtnit. rubllrhcd t-7 H.ir
pr 4 Brother?, YorV.
The author of this book iB a member of
the New York Bureau of Municipal Re
search. Her idea in writing it Ib to bring
to bear a better public sentiment in
support of the public schools and to in
vert the schools thereby with a wider
IntcroM. and a more perfect service to
the community. The material gathered
by Miss DenlFon shows conclusively that
the publio schools both need and wolcomo
a continuous, intelligent outside co-opera-.
Hon which stimulates while not paralyz
ing the taxpayers' responsibility. Siho
estimates that in New York Oily $10,000,
000 ir. spent outside of the schools to
help tlrj work insldo of the schools, and
that (his is really but a small part of the.
givins. Many inilllonn more aro voted
in taxes on account of this outside inter
est, but "infinitely moro Important still
Is the beneficial effect of this outside
interest upon the efficiency and spirit of
the annual spending of nearly 5150,000,
000 for public education."
Since Miss Donlson began her studies,
numerous Inquiries from all parts of -tho
United States havo been received by hor
from within and without publiu ruuuui,
which frhowB how; contagious iH the story
of co-operation, and the conclusion - Is
that "aLthutlmc. oCJflSrcasliiK dsmaniL
for bettor- sclibols and bettor govern
ment, and for llsls ot next stops and high
standards of efficiency, this Ktatomont by
a volunteer of how .other volunteera in
till parti of thn United States arc learn
ing about and co-operating with thlr
public schools will bo of unusual help
The chuptor titles. "Js Everybody In
terested In Schools?" "Tho Trusteeship
of Talent and Training:" "Private. Giving
via Public Sehools;" "Short Cnt3 to Pub
licity about School Needs;" "Community
Problems Soon Through Schools;" "Or
ganizations Solely for Helping Schools;"
"Special Opportunities for Women;"
"How Women Organize to Help Schools;"
"Physicians and the Health of School
Children;" "The Dentist's Message;"
"Where Church and School Meet;" "Tho
Business Man's Contribution;" "How
Supt'riritcndenl.s Uso Co-operation Asset.-:;"
and "N'ot-Yet Grasped Opportuni
ties," glv an excellent idea of tho scaoo
of tho work and a fair conception of tho
aim toward which It ic directed. Thero
is also an appendix, and an index gives
a good working access to any part of
tho book. H Is a fine study in a. great
andjimportant public question, and should
have h marked inlluence In bringing about
a. more (borough and general co-operation
between t lie people of the different
communities and (heir public nchools.
HAPPY BOY HUNTERS.
Camplns In the wiumr Wondr : Adventures ot
Two Bojr In Ibo SUInn Woods. By Elmer
HudhII Gresor. Illuntrntcd. I'libllsliod br Har
per (c Brother. New York.
The bovs who aro made- heroes of this
story certainly havo a most entertain
ing time. They are almost drowncn In
tho lake, and ono of them Ik saved by
a most unusual resort. They havo also
perils to encounter in a forest lire, but
th"v have compensations tn tnc joys or
the hunt and tho game supper: that tho
hunter's skill provides. There Is even an
occasional instanco of tho hunter being
huntcil and of the Invasion of the camp
by a Ivnx that la more fearless than any
oth"r animal. Thero is a spirited story
whom tho hunters undertake to relievo
a bull ruooso that Is almost overpowered
bv wild dogs, and on the human interfer
ence tho dogs turn upon th hunters
and mako it extremely troublosome for
them. Altogether, tho story Is a strenu
ous one, full or lively action, and it la
told In excellent style.
BRIGHT SHORT STORIES.
Tho rmt Hurdle: Br John Itrnd Kcolt. With
rrontlcplccc In Color by .Jnrnw Montgomery
rinse rubJlBhcd by J. B. Llpplocott Company.
Mr. Scott has put l ho public in his
debt by his former stories, "Tho Colonel
of the Red Iluzzars," "The Princess
lbohra." "The Woman In Question," and
"Tho Last Try." tlio latter being his most
recent long novel.
Thin book Is a collection of eleven
short stories by Mr Scott, each told In his
vivacious, rapid-action way. and each
one of them evidently worthy of tho read
er's perusal. Tho stories arc: "The First
Hurdle, rhe Heel of Achilles," "Mrs,
rtandylph's Nerve." "The Testing of the
Earls." "The Affair of tho Protocol." "In
tho Fnce of the Enemy," "My Lady,"
"The Balance of Power," "Five Aco3
and an Option." "A Quaxtor to Eight,"
"The Poise of Pli-mlngion."
FLOATING ON THE RIVER.
C.trnplnp on trio Great Ulver: Thn Adventures
ot a Boy Afloat on tho MlfMislppl. By Ilay
mond S. Sprnrz. llhti.tr.Ueil. Published by
Harper & Brother. New Yorlr.
In this story a Philadelphia boy mns
away, Intending to camp out. Ho makes
preparations accordingly, and gets across
tho mountains to tho i-ivcr. Of course,
ho doca not go long alone, for a tall,
slim fellow traveler, ono much more expe
rienced than himself, comes across him,
and the boy gets points accordingly. Tlio
bov comes finally to the Ohio and ne
gotiates his floating transportation. What
he saw on the way down the river, rind
cspoclallv on his floating down the Mis
sissippi "River, forms a story of a great
doal of realistic action, and thn author
certainly tolls It nil In first-class stylo.
Tho boy cannot learn nt school; but he
did learn very rapidly, very vividly, and
vory tenaciously the story of life, ntid
of the local geography as he came to the
ppints of interest. Every boy will like
to read-this story, but any boy who shouM
try .that sort of thing now would have an
entirely different story to tell, If he lived
to tell any story at all.
THE HAZARDS OF THE SPY,
On JUcsrdoiii Servlco: Scout and Splea ot Ibo
North mid Eouth. ny William dluiore Boynitr.
Illiiitnucd by Howard I'ylc and otherx- Tub-
llahed by Harper U. Brothers. New YorV.
The preface explains in a general way
about tlio collection of the material for
tho making of this lino large book. It
docs not dwell, upon the importance of
the secret or spy service to the armies
of the Rebellion. This Is taken for
granted. The author proceeds then to
tell of the perilous adt-enturcs of. vari
ous secret agents and spies who won
fame and official approval in their peril
ous work In the great Civil War.
Tho book tells first about Archibald
II. Howand, Jr., and tho perilous and
important services which he rendered,
and which were acknowledged by Con
gress by voting him "the little brown
star" awarded "for valor."
Then there is tho career of "Williams,
C. S. A.." one of the most tragic stories
that can bo told.
"Miss Van' Lew," a woman spy who
willingly underwent all sorts of trial,
difficulty, and danger because of her
love for the Union and her longing that
tho slaves might bo free, is a sympa
thetic chapter In the book. She with
tho last of her family, and her final days
were almost those of a hermit
Harry Young, a favorite of Sheridan,
Is next told about, a man who did great
service for the Union cause, and aflcr
the war was over, went with Sheridan
to the Mexican border and was loot. Ilia
fato Is unknown.
Next comes "Wat Bowie." a Confed
erate spy, who did valiant service for
the Confederates. He wan born in Mary,
land, but sided with the South and did
his ber.t for "the lost cause"
A chapter tells of tho ' Philllp&er. -Father
and Son." who also did brilliant
work from "the Inside." for the I nlon.
"Mrs. Oreenhow" served tho Confed
eracy in this perilous work bv informa
tion fr-m Washington, and hr story Is
woll told herein.
"John Dandegon." favorite of General
Kilpa.trick, who called him the bravest
man he ever knew, has his story well
told in a vivid chapter In this, book.
"John Een.ll." prlvaleersman. worked
from Canada, for the Confederate en--Ice.
and undertook to roleas" the r"ou
federat? prisoners held on an Island off
from Cleveland. He was unsuccessful
and afterwards was captured, meeting
the fate of the spy without flinching
"Timothy Webster." Marylnnder. a
detective in the private agency of Allan
Pinkcrton. also is distinctly honored In
the last chapter of thla, work. He served
the Union for just, twelve .months, be
ing betrayed by his associates, and ator
a long, doubtful trial, was hanged in
Tho book !k a fitting memorial to noble
souls, who did their greatest, running
far more risks than the soldier, In order
to do their perfect work for tho cause
HAROLD McGRATH'S LATEST.
The Floce ot Honeymoon. Br Hirold M,icGrth
WMOi Illiutrntlons br Arthur T. IMIer The,
Bobbt-Merrlll Company. Tubllfher. IndUnepollfl.
This Is a cheerful .story, and a well
made one. Mr. MacGrath always en
livens bis readers with his. cheorfulno.M.
and ho doos not fail to do so In this new
story in eminent degree. The heroine i&
a grand npnrn singer named Nora. She
ic abducted . by a princely suitor who
wish os to make her bin morganatic wife
She believes that this abduction has been
arranged by Courilandt. tho American,
hero of Iho story, who happens to re
semble the prince. . The. .romance.. Uiero
fore. becomes complicated. and tho
American has a hard time of it to clear
away tho bad Impression created, al
though that, impression was erroneous.
There Is also a prominent cha-racler, an
ex-prlr.e fighter, who has Ills place in the
novel, and a distinctly recognized place
it Is. From thos"o elements,' Mr. M.uc
Grnth has wrought, out a story of great
entertainlg power, and his readers will
follow him faithfully and Interestedly
throughout Iho volume.
Th Harbor of I5vc: By ll-ilph Henry Btrbour.
Author ot "Kitty of Iho Tloic." "My l.idy of
tho Foe " "Tlio Golden Heart." "Joyce of the
Jaimtiie?." rtc. With Illunlratlonr. In Color br
Georso W. Planlf mid PccoralloDii by Edward
Stratlon Halloway Piibllfhed by J. B. Llpplli
cott Company, Vhladclphl.
This la an olegant holiday book. a. 'line
story also, in which a young girl, Boryl.
finds her male much to her satisfaction
and content, and that mnto turned out to
be rather a sharp young man, who per
forms a atrokc of business very much to
tho discontent of the old Colonel, father
of Boryl. Tho theme of tho story has
much to do with an Island off tho sea
coast called Warming-Pan Island. There
the young lovers aro almost discovered
by the Colonel and one of his huelness
associates, but they manago their escape
very well- The visit, however, gave the
young man quite a business inspiration,
which he turned to good account later on.
This story is a most pleasing, charming
one, which tho reader will enjoy fully.
VERY ATTRACTIVE BOOKLETS.
Unrlo Noah's Chrlstman Inrplratlon. By Leooa
nalrrmple. Illustration by V. C. Yohn. Tub.
llshed hy McUrlde. Nast k. Company. Nev York.
This Is a Christmas storv of tho Smith.
A fine old Southern gentleman has come
to poverty and distress, losing all of his
slave except one faithful bid darkey,
iho plantation kooh to ruin, and a. bank
failure swallows up his moimy. This old
darkey has a pet turkey, and Christmas'
coming on. it Is a bad outlook for that
turkov: but the old darkey has an In
.splratlon and carries It out to the most
happy results. It la a very fine story,
The Utccteil Mother: A Klory of TVonunV Kijuat
Itlghta By Maria Thompson DUes. The
Eobbr.-M'rrlU Company. Publlthnre. Indianapolis.
Thia is a woman's rights story, told by
Mother Peltlbone and told in her raciest
way. She wont over from Harpcth Val
ley to sco her son Tom and his wlfp.
and whllo there saw a vigorous cam
paign going on for a woman candidate
for mavor. that bnlncr an omtnl snffrnfro
town. Tho woman candidate suceeoded.
and Mother Pcttlhono tells all about It
in her raciest style, and shows how she
Intends to rcduco Pa Pottibono to (subjec
tion. It Ik ono of tho liveliest short
stories of tho time.
Color Harmony In Dre: II y Ocorsn Aihriottii
Audsloy. LL. n. Publlahvd by McBrlde. Nail &.
Company, New York.
This author has made a great study of
the sort of art treated of "In this book.
He haf! written heretofore "The Practical
Decorator," "Guide to tho Art of Illustrat
ing," "The Ornamcntl Arts of Japan,"
and other art works- This book has a
long Introductory chapter telling of the
Importance and principles of harmony In
color and of color schemes for dressing
bv women of all the different shades of
complexion. Details of colors are given,
and thero are special discourses as to
the 'propriety of color schemes in dress
for blondes, brunettes, and women tall
or short, fat or slender. The whole mat
tor la discussed in a very engaging, ar
tistic way, and the woman who wishes
to get the best effects can easily select
them from the guidance set forth In this
A STORY OF MONEY AND LOVE.
The Financier: a Novel, ny Theodore Dre!er.
PublUhod by Harper ft Brothers. Ne' YorV.
Mr. Dreiser .the writer of this' story,
has given the public heretofore. "Jennie
Gerlmrdt." and "Sister Carrie." two nov
els that have been popular. This new story
bv him Is a drama of tho lust for wealth,
and ho makes his chief character also,
ns might fairly bc said, lust for love.
In the form of fiction, this story show
Q keep feet dry and warm. Notice the sturdy
B construction of these wonderful shoes. Heavy
I oak tanned outer soles; cork inner soles; special
B oiled silk lining between upper leather and inner
B lining; rubber welt sewed in with leather welt;
B double layer of leather over toes; extra long oak
B tanned counters; steel shank to strengthen and
B hold the shape; extra high quality uppers; leather
B lined throughout; rubber heels.
B For Men Women tffe ft? 6
1 -Children dnVCj
B Mayer "Dry-Sox" Shoes are ideal wet weather
I shoes. They afford complete protection against
B snow, slush, rain, cold or dampness. They are solid
H throughout and as stylish looking as any up-to-date 9
I dress shoes. This is another striking illustration of Eg
M the quality of Mayer Honorbilt Shoes. No better j
B values are obtainable anywhere. M
Iur dealer for Honorbilt Shoes. If not obtainable, write to us. Bj
VARNING Bo sure and look for the B
layer name and trade mark on the solo. Ktmfo B
: Mayer Honorbilt Shoes in all styles for men; 5lRr H
id children: Yerma Cushion Shoes and Martha Ix$m& 81
on Comfort Shoes. Jtfttjftr h
ir Boot & Sho B
DMT PULL OUT Tl GRAY KI5;
II SIMPLE IJEBY RESTORES COLOR
Darkens the Hair, Stops Dan
druff, Falling Hair and
"Pull out ono cray hair and a dozen
will iako its place," is au old sayinci '
which is, to a ureal, extent, true, if no
steps aro taken lo stop iho cause.
When crav hairn appear it is sicn
that Naluro needs assistance. It is
Nature's call for help. Gray hair, dull,
lifeless hair, or hair that b fallinj: out.
is uol necessarily a sicn of advaiicinc
ago, for thcro arc thousands of cl
dorlv people with perfect heads of
hair without a sinplo streak of cray.
When cray hairs come, or when the
hair seems to be IUVIpss or dead, some
jiood. reliable hair-roilorimj treatment
bhoulrl be resorted to at once. Special
ists buy that one of thn best prcparn
a vivid panorama of American life in its
more material inspects. It. is a strong
book in its scope and power; broader and
better than -anything which. Mr. Dreisct
lias heretofore done. Its vlow-polnt is
large, Us insight Into the broader phase
of tho evolution of American life, lt
portrayal, of the fight for gold and power
and fortho love of woman, makes It Mire
that this novel must bo ranked uh ope of
the- great novels of modern ib-tlon- The
characterization is Hoar, distinct," typical,
and skillful. The story tells or the de
velopment of a great railway system,
of financial struggles, of tremendous
grasps for power, position, and wealth.
The love r-tory In It is vivid and strong,
but atter all, the mutorial phnsos arc tli
ouc: that arc the most prominent In this
powerfully written novel.
Ouataf Jaoou't remarkable book of torlc diii
Inr: wllh tho Turho-Ilallan War In Tllpoll 'U!
b publlhftd ImipedlMtolT lu this, eountry by U
tie. Crown Co.. UoMon TrannUted from thr
Swedlnh original 'Lorcnerna." the tiliraerltlml
Iindnn Athnnacuiu anerts thai Mr. Junann'a vork
'et It author ifi once monK the preat wilten
of Kurope." This Mi-rallcd "Kipling of Sweden."
Klvrs nol only graphic alinllrn of ItslUn and Arabs
allkr. but aiot forcefully exhibit the futility and
the tragedy of war.
On Oie fly l'af of Honry vau Dike's 'new book
of notion, "The L'nhnovn Quantity. A UooW or ftu
nianro mid Some Half-Told Ta1,f." ISerlbner'al li
the familiar plirnac, "Let X Krpinl the Unknown
Quantity. ' It contalni a number of "Half-Tohl
Tnlea" and eleven loader stories all of which
have In common "The Vnknown Quantity thai
unknown, clmlve. unoipcctod loner In 'human af
fairs which Koe by many names but Is hero n
vculrd as a moral quality founded on the spiritual
One of the most frank and oiilpoken irtlclu
etcr written on a religious subject U "The Hun
gry Sheep." by WllJIdin Lyon ''helps, which wjll
appear In the November Century. Prof. Phelps
rays, unions many thins, that one icaroo people
do not CO to church la because minister are
afraid to prcseh the Gospel.
The author of McClurs'a nrw mytr norel,
"The Tlmo tock," la C. U. Wnllc. no Indiana inau
who has hatf a dozen sttrrlat; talen to hlft credit.
Wulk lives on t diminutive farm at the ode or u
mail town.' and (or his yarns drawn upon an
experience IbU coverr ruot of thn North Amer
ican continrnt. ag he wai a wanderer araonc cities
all of hta Hfo until few years ago. Ills IKo
la aa simple aa his plolx are romp lux. and his
greatest Joy, when noi evolving n m fiery alory.
la to nil on the bnk of a atruam called Deer
i;rcek and angle for !lh of two Incites draft and
elcht ounces displacement. "Aro you Orhlnc for
liutplrotlon" an acquaintance aakrl ono day
"Kor dinner," corrected Walk sravely, Impaling
That South America la not only the home of
Hons to use is the oUI-fashioued "sae
tea'' which our yraudparenlts used.
The best prepanitiou of this kind is
Wycth 's Suc and Sulphur Hair Kenne
dy a prejiurntiou of domestic sage
and "s'ulpliur, 'scientifically compounded
with later discovered hair Ionics aud
stimulants, tho whole mixture beinpr
carefully balanced and tested l)y ex
perts. Wycth 's Sage and Sulphur is clean
and wholesomo and perfectly harmless,
li, refreshes dry, parched hair, removes
dandruff and KraduaJlv restores faded
or crav hair to it? natural color.
. ,PonH delay another, minute. Start
Ufinc Wyeth's Sapo and Sulphur nt
nnco and pee what a difference a few
davs' treatment will make in your hair.
'Hiis preparation i? offered to the
pnhlic at fifty cents a bottle, and ia
recommended and sold In all dniKcists.
A gen Is SclirammJohnhon. Drills.
myptery. of unsolved problimp. of n little under
stood people, thr e,it of wild adventur and re
bellion, bill that U It also, surprising aa the
(Utomtmi mar cnn. thn country of thi fulupv
le Mr. nryce" opinion, aa exprrracd In his new
I.00U --?outh America: Obscrwitlonfi and Imprcaa
.olncldenily wl'th the imrmblliiq at New York
of one of the crrmc.t haitlr fleela etr apaeinbld
In a harbor. Mfrrr. Henry Holt and Conipaoi .u
nouprr Hut they r- Just sending another editlea
lo profs of Homy WlllUui"e "Tlie I'nllod Siin
Navy Handbook. Tlnr. o far ay the puMwb
era know. It the -only complete miD'ia) of the
Nny (or general radrc t Uh Oovornmeut uc
r ton. It Is to .iiipl' vrlitrn that the verl'it
land-lubber" can underitand It. and Is very fully
A little book called "The Makltij; of a Nation."
(fterlUnlr'sl 'tr dralpned on novel line. It clv
twelve aiudtes on "Thn Csgllinlnaa of lrl
llloiory." and Iho Interest of thcti studies m
not mainly religious, nr theological at least, but
sociological and polltletil Tlio wrllrrs. Curlus.
I'ositr Konl nd Jcrmlah Whipple Jrukr. s"
J I'lany of the reat Old Totaiueul figure uot as
proph'ta. almply '(n tbr religious aennn. bur ;io w
elal lejidert and slalesinen. They r'allir the fact
thai the sorl.il problems couftoulln? Israel cdst
In cateullaU tndnv; that iho wuy they were
worked out then has Ita meaning for thoso who
aro trying to work them out now.
Tho demand for John Koiidrick nanus's book of
Christmas' iorlc5. "A LUlle liook nf Christmas."
haa already been ro creat thai his piibllshars. t.lt
tle. Urown A Co.. announce a third priming.
Thla book has boen roco'inuoiiOed by tho AuierUan
Mbra; Asaoclallou for purehato by small libraries.
The public has demanded a seennd bl edition
of Kathleen Norrla's "Tho nirh Mm, Itunroyne"
withlu a pnilod of ten dayx of Itw Initial appear
ance. "All honor lo Kathleoii Norrls," saya the
Chicago lulcr-Ocran, hocaurc she has 'written a
"book that no man or woman can read without
rcns tbe better, moro s.itlsf)d with life and with
the race" All honor Is hern Jutl at present, the
critics vylnc with each other In tbv roylnj o!
Alive ivilh adventure, as rUKgtd and Tlwrous
aa tho limes which It describes. In Katharine
Coman'r two volume work oti how e won tho
land beyond the Ml.iUilppI, entitled "Ecoaorntr
Hcclnnluts of tho Kar West." The hlatory of
thai portion ot the United Ktatox that lies writ
of thn great river bus never been adequately
wrllteu. Thero have, beon Dumerouf- State his
tories, to bo ur but no systematic Interpreta
tion of tho spontaneoun western movement of pop
ulation which eelted upon the forttle sections of
the I-oullaiu purebxso. driving our Spanlxh and
British prcdeecuor from tho field. The struggle
of tho raroa and the final victory of iho American
waa no less dramatic hetn than on the Atlantic
coast, and the outromn was even moro evidently
due to tho reiourcefulneas, the plurk and the
economic virtues ot tho American pioneer. The
task or writing thlc umir.ua I chronlclo Miss Co
man bad wroucbt out during several years' so
journ on tho Taclflc C0A.it, la Uio Cordlllersn
stales and on the eastern tlopo of thn nqckles,
2 CALIFORNIA I
HOTELS, HEAUTH and
"TheShow Place of the Sosth-Land"
CLOSE TO THE RHYTHMIC SURF.
LONG BrTACH, CAL.
A region noted for Its equable winter
"THE MOST SUPERBLY SITUATED
HOTEL IN ALL AMERICA."
Affords luxurious accommodation
for 400 guests. Conducted on Amer
lejiti plan and noted the world aver" for
lie excellence In cuibine and , thor
oughness of service.
Close to all hlftoric places or Inter
cut. "THE CIS NT BR OF ALL. AT
TRACTIONS AND SOCIAL ACTIVI
TIES." GueFtK have full privileges at
Famous Virginia Country Club, main
taining tho most picturesque Ji-hoio
I'JoIf Course in the West. Mjlea of
magnificent macadamized boulovardu.
Yachting. Winter Bathing and all out
door sports and recreations. Tennis
Courts on groundP. Write for doscrlp
rhc booklet and rates to Carl Stanlej.
Mgr., bong TJcach. Cat
ONE BLOCK NORTH OF HOTEL
. 413 West Broadway, Long Beach, Cal.
Two and thre-room apartment?,
elegantly furnished, prlvato baths,
rteam heat and every modern con
venience. Wide verandas, sun par
lor?, flower. Kvery apartment a
"LUtlo Home " Equable winter climate-
Moderate rates. Write for
rates and rearrvallon?.
OPENING NOVEMBER 16TH. fmM
Hotel Green I
PASADENA. CAL. Mm
European Plan. IH
"The Southland's most luxuriously iil
furnished hostelry." 500 rooms. "Thrc; IH
hotels In one." Largest fireproof re- Itl
tort hotel In California. Many new lH
additions and Improvements. DlisiH
Golf course and Tennis court hav
been added to the many ontertaiulng
fcAturen of the 9pacloux ground?.
Pasadena offers countless diversions
and cccnlc boulevards.
Write for lllustnited colored book-
let anil ro-ervallonf to Daid B. I'lu- IH
uur. General Munacrr.
I I'N SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, I
Don't Forget to Motor to
Suaisef Inn I
"The Atitolats Dcllnht." Vmrn
SANTA MONICA, CAL. Vmm
Tlircc scenic level boulevards direct Imm
from Los Angeles. imm
Sunset Inn is famous tMmu
v ..n,, 37 fr Its oxcsllence in cul- imm
MS fine and net-vice. Over
ri Slli t,lc Tac,t'r! Ocean.
beautiful Linda vista
lEQlE) Park. Write for lllus
CrnVx tM'"5 foMcr to G II
tapper. Mgr. Santa imm
Monica, Cal. mm
THREE HOURS' RIDE SOUTH OF
LOS ANGELES TO THE PICTUR. mmm
EOQUE TOWN OF fM
PEL MAR 1
THE NEWPORT OF THE PACIFIC.
An ideal rpot for your home by the lH
sea. Maznificflnt boulovards lor -xu- )mmm
tolng and driving Winter bathlny immm
nd various outdoor diversion;,. Man- lH
tourlEta have built their homes at 'this immM
Ideal spot. One-fourth and half acr immw
homc?lej:. Pel Mar Ik the home or
the famoun STRATFORD INN. Wr't
tor beautifully IlliiEtrated bookl". 'H
"DEL MAR. to SOUTH. COAST
LAND COMPANY.. Kerckhoff Bldg .
Los An gel en, Calif. Mt
MR. BUSINBSSSLAN Vt
recbaut3, professional men, clerks, mu
accountants, chauffeurs, tteaographcrs, lmm
department managers, business special-
ists eau obtain- new opportunities, mmw
greater efficiency by the daily study of iH
THE WANT ADS. MM
Every flat building that I
has a KEWANEE GARBAGE I
BURNER in it has ten times more to H
offer than the flat with the private garage, the wall mm
safe and the elevator. It offers absolutely clean and jH
healthful atmosphere and freedom from the beastly 'mm
ills that germs distribute so generously. It does away Wm
with the filthy garbage can and garbage man, turns fresh mm
refuse and vegetable matter into fuel and saves 25 per jH
cent on what it usually costs to heat the hot-water tank Mmm
Physicians the world over
agree and have proved that flies, IH
fleas, lice, rats and mice carry the germs of all con-
tagious diseases, as well as others that are not con- jH
tagious, and these things breed wherever ' there is a
garbage can and filth'' refuse. With the KEWANBE mmm
GARBAGE BURNER on your premises there is absolutely mW
no garbage or filth, and vermin have no chanco to breed or live.
Ask for the KEWANEE GARBAGE I
BURNER when. you rent your flat-. When you
do that you ask for health, and, when you get -health, M
you get comfort and happiness. Thai is unquestionably th& 'dope,
Write today for our illustrated catalog of Kewanee jl
Smokeless Firebox Boilers vhfch gives details of con- fliH
struction. sizes and prices. Also ask any Rood engineer. 1
KEWANEE J59ILER (prWifl H
Kewanee, Illinois (ty
rSLmm Makcrfl of ii-a Blllllfl
Rfl BRICK-SET STEEL FIREBOX BOILERS, R
jSmW RADIATORS, TANKS AND KEWANEE WLm mm
WATER HEATING GARBAGE BURNERS tj
Brancbes: New York, Cbicago, SL Louis, Ksosas City and Lai Angeles
The Tribune Gives Your Wants the Largest Circulation. jH