Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1915.
FIND OBSTRUCTIONS BENEATH EASTLAND piwr'x Discovery of Hock in Jfivcr .Mn.v Kxilain Steam er Disaster. UKM-IKI'D WON'T HESIflX niii- July .1". Kvlitrnee which fray prow tn hnvo an important boar ds on tin- enures contributing; to thn KariMtuI disaster were found In tho Ch ' i2 l'lrr to-nlRlit. II ir . Il.ilieison, a Government diver, (n' in the lioltom of the river after Cmltl Si.ilcs tn.irslinls bail seized tho r('Ki-' b"tt on orders of Judge. lmdls, (0,nit .1 dozen or more samples of slate or ro l in the river near tho stern of the lm.it M' nlso recovered a baggage , k i'f he.tv consti notion and n water Iccpril rule aliout twenty feet Ioiir, both t,m 'in a'e.i where the. ledfro was sup posed to he. .VcorilliiB to lllnlon (J. ClabauRh. titf nf fie burciitt or IniestiK.-itluti of ,e Dep.it ttnont nf Justice, under whose (-e. ti'i the. illier una worklnc If the Kant mil in her crowded condition had ff.lcil mi solid material nt the bottom of the r vor tills would hae affected he edibility of the iet'l materially int nnulit hnie caused her to topple otr Federal .fudge Iindls made It clear to day tli.it there Is to he no whitewash of rte disaster In so far as the Investigation j bv the lirand Jury within his Jurisdiction l concerned. He gave peiemptory oiders to Marshal Hradley to selie the wreck of the steamer, the ship's papers and all other evidence recovered, that It may be ii.ill.ible for the Federal Jury on de ma ml. He issued an order also that any per on nttcinptlng to discuss the Katland care tilth any one called before the Fed eral Jury lie held in contempt. William ( Kcdm-ld, Secretary of C'liitnerie, denied to-night that he had r Intention of resigning as a result of the criticism that lie was conducting whitewash Iniestlgatlnn. Crtpt. Nils Nelson, supervising In i; color at the Cleveland port, testified More fhe ! ted field hearing that If the Kutlind ner.i raised to-morrow nd If J her tanks and life, preservers were tho mrr.e .s at Cleveland he would give a (erllfli ate for 2,500 passengers, and that t.t would be safe in any gale that ever beti on Lake. Michigan If she were properly handled. iiie order or Judge Landls may result In the collapse of the Inquiry being made by .t.ite Attorney Hoyne. Witnesses I jnunoni-d by the State Attorney to np-l jr before the Cook county Jury nre under summons to appear beroro t.ie Federal body also. It Is the contention of the Federal ofll this that as the Chicago Itlver Is a nav igable stream, the captain of the Kast land and other olllcers having Federal II enses and tho steamboat being under' Federal inspection Ht all times, the State If without Jurisdiction. It Is pointed out alto by the Federal ofllclals that only the Government has Jurisdiction to com-, mand tho presence nf witnesses from outilln the State. It holds that William II Hull, vice-president of the St. Joseph Calragn Steamboat Company, owner of til Kastland, who was held on a man iliughter charge by the Coroner's Jury, i clearly within his rights when he rCu.e,l to submit to arrest. The order of Judge l.andls Is said to have resulted from a determination that t 're shall be no tampering with tho frail ist tanks, seacocks, valves and other m- nanism nf the half lulimerged fteamer until authorized agents of the iP.ct!gation ordered by tho Government have had full oppoitunlty to learn the n.ici condition of the boat's mechanism at It was when she toppled over. 'J he raising of the ship will be halted, but tho wurk of lecovering bodies will not be Mopped if those now engaged In It wish tn emit nue Cokmsii. N. II. duly 30. Protests nero recti veil by President Wilson to day from relatives of persons lost In the Kastland disaster nt Chicago against the participation by ofllclals of the steam bi.it Inspection servleo In ' the Depart WM of Commerce's Inquiry. Th Protestants urge that because of thi'ir possible Implication In responsl MHty for tho disaster It is Improper that ri' olllcluls take part In the investiga tion. TYwY STILL MISSING. Idrnlltli'il limit nf Wmtern Klrr- trlo Co. Put nt TN. CoiHiniiwI search Iihs cut down to ten ths rumtier of missing employees of the tVe'tei , niectrlc Company since the F.( -i rul disaster, accoiding to word re re ,ed yisterd.ty by the oltlcers of th mun lure. At the tlrst roll call on Mo'.d i morning there were 600 unac-ioun'i-,1 for and yesterday there were n il :vi Most of these had been pre- ted from leportlnf, nt work by In .' . .11 or bj the deaths of relatives and f Mills. The t t.tl Identified dead among the compni s employee Is 47S, dead and m mng among the relatives of em J ' and unidentified bodl 2. GUARDS AGAIN PLAY AT WAR. It nli. mi mull Whitman .d vancr nn Sen York. ir Whitman, Flslikill Landing, Jul ;io -The second struggle between the lied in my nnd the llluo army of the Nhi.iiii.iI liunrd was officially called n ii' . Ithnugli tho Hlues boasted of nd viiiiug won. Tho Ileds wcro intrenched tn in,, l iidcll road after theoretically i.ii"',i, Albany. They were ndvaii' i i g mi New York, ten I ddy, commanding the Hlues, had us entim brigadit assembled and on tin iiiaivh within twenty-five minutes iif'ir lie. mm; of tho approach of tho lleiii, although the usual time allowed Is foi' mumles T.ie bent has Increased. For several d1 tile thermometer lias touched 100 tind higher Farnieis from ten miles lilu'Ul am i om plaining of disappearing "I'IHi . but of roursn tlio ,r,uu men in "'up nin'i solve tho mjstery. Aviator liray lias had I'ouulderablo fra tire at bomb dropping from his fly mg oinhlnii this week, Ills accuracy la mii prised the olllcers. His bombs me piiiind bags of flour. Iiie .second Hrlgado will return to liiimitlMi on Sunday. There will be Wire pmctlfo In tlie game of war on o'llurday. DRY GOODS OUTLOOK BRIGHTER "DeiiiiiuoLi" TelU of Ksprulntlon of liicrriialnic llnslnrsa. The liiu rVonia Kroiiomlaf says: "Al tfi'njgli no marked Improvement has bcim mia table, during the week In business K'ncrally, tin, underlying conditions are "linger than they havo been for some bnic and there Is a quiet feeling that own now on iiuslness win steauuy in ftcah in volume. "Tins fefllng Is all the more Intensl r'l by the fact that vnrlous local strikes, hnh at first looked very serious, have now hocn amicably settled, and It Is "(".ted that a satisfactory ndjuntincut 'lll b made of the differences between H'dilujeis and employee! In the women's S'fment Industry." BOOKS OF THE WEEK IN CRITICAL REVIEWS OF THE SEASON'S LATEST BOOKS Mrs. Stratton-Portcr's Cheerful New Story Fiction by L. M. Montgomery and Others. Books Dealing With the Authority of the Gospels, the Rise of Modern Ideas, Other Religious Subjects. Paris in Early War Days-Diplomatic Documents Relating to the War's Outbreak-Other Books. The therapeutic nnd soul regener ating' virtues of her favorite swnmp tiro extolled ngaln by Oene Strntton Porter In her latest story, 'Michael O'ltoitornn" (Doubledny, I'.iiti- and Company), nnd a remarkable moral transformation Is achieved through tho Identification of bird notes wl'li "the melodies of popular operas. Thcso lead n hardened society woman win hus Hlinmefully neglected her children and husband to refoim and to lead a Hew life. The bank lt.slr Is niadn mi f t,e Olsciisslnii of many matters which Intfrest the uuthor through the medium of an angelic newsboy with Ills friends nnd acquaintances. The boy Is the embodiment of nil j manly virtues, combined with n wis dom fur beyond his years. He Is slur dlly Independent nnd adopts and sup ports nnother little waif, a crippled girl with a sharp tongue nnd temper. That purt of the story Is very pretty, but the relation of the two remains unchanged nnd their duet Is repcutcd by the nuthor over nnd over again with slight variations. The boy has a vigorous vocabulary of slang, which he employs In demonstrating various nbuses, sometimes humorously and sometimes seriously. Among these are the efforts to alleviate tho condition of the poor and other forms of social welfare, In which the best of Intentions are Joined to blindness to the real facts, hnndlng over to servants the care of the children of the rich; the treatment of orphans nnd other children In Institutions; the ills- regard of men for the discomforts of their wives: the home training of children in city and country. Ap parently the author Intends also to warn Investigating reformers against too great zeal, but the ethics of that portion of the story nre mixed up In a rattur puzzling way. The clement of time Is very Indefinite, so that changes In character seem to be brought about with amazing rapidity: thdre Is a great je;,i cf repetition nnd much preaching. with talk about the wild flowers nnu the singing birds; but the children are bright and amusing, their elders lire pleasant,; the nuthor Is cheerful, her readers are nccustomed to her pecu liarities and there s?ems to be no rea son why this story should not be as widely read and enjoyed as its pre decesors. Those who have met in previous books the heroine of I.. M. Mont gomery's "Anne of the Island" (The. Page Company, Huston.) will be g'.ad to hear more about her, which may not le the case with thoie who make her acquaintance first In this story. As too often happens In "series" tales, the author tnkes her heroine for grunted and puts more life Into the new pcoplo she brings In. Here Anne Is put through college In a rather perfunc tory way nnd Is busied with nlTnlrs of the heart, l.lttle sympathy will be felt with the blunder she comes near making because th? author hints pretty strongly throughout that she will not let the girl make n fool of herself. The book Is redeemed by u bright nnd amusing lrl with n teal love story, by some delightful old ladles and by several vigorously drawn country people, whose stories have little to do with the heroine. Th? story of n boy cupiuicu ny me Indians of the Ohio Valley, the favor ite tale of the old "Beadle" diys, I mill nirnln hv It. Clyde Ford In "The White Captive" (Hand, Mc.Nnlly nnd rnmranv. Chlcnco). but with tho modern improvements m pnviM iu.i in tin. Indian terms r.rt accuracy In historical (Malls. The time Is that of the Pontine conspiracy nnd the plac? notrnlt. It should Interest me mouern boy, even If the nuthor Is Inclined to be n trifle pedagogical. Another more recent Ope of story will Ik- found in Mabel Clifford Shrine's "Jacob. A I .ad of Nazareth" (Hand, McNally nnd Company). This is the story of Christ, ns the nuthor Imagines he appeared to h's neighbors and other lookerson, told with duo rverenre, but deriving Its Interest, from the closeness with which It follows the New Testa ment nnrrntlve. BOOKS ON RELIGION. All who nre Interested In modern critical researches In the New Testnment, whether to accept or to reject thlTO. will derive profit from the (idmlrnbly lucid Lowell 1U tires of Prof. Klrsopp Lake of Harvard, which ho calls "The Stewardship of Faith" Ci. P. Putnam's Sons)., in these ho staten the results thnt have be u oh tnlnwl so far in the tnim of a clear ,o,ie,i mntter of fact Historical in- vitstlt-a'tor, who has set nil thcoloKlcalj BOSTON WOMAN WINS GRAND PRIZE FOR BOOKBINDING Mis. I.. Avcrill Cole-IIowland of Mom ton has received word thnt the pi and prize for nrtlstlc bookblndltiK hus been itwurried to her by the Jurices nt the l'nnamn-Pacltlc Kxposltlon. Hlblloihll(s will be Interested In this nnnouncenicnt, ns Mrs. Cole-llowlnnd has done eoino reinarkable work. Hhe Is n native of Han Francisco nnd spent several years In Berlin, Hrusaeln ami J.onnoti in siuoy ... , ,,,,,,r ,., in, tiixnr,. j tiii Ins evcrythlnif pertnlnliiK to the art or . ,mB cunl,Mre, t nll,.sac. of the binding books, lllumlnatliiK, tho dyelnif ,,fTect of stained Klass nnd rich, Orlen of silks for llnliiBs and other details. ' U frcH. In 1913 she rxhlbltetl In tint Huston, other books In the case, at S.tn Kran Museum of Fine Arts. One of the books clsco hip "An foyer Hilton" unit "Iwive. shown nt that tlmo wan "Anthony and Cleopatra, which Is counted hiiumik her finest pieces. It Is In the colUcllon owned by . 11. K. Young;, ptesiileiit of the California Hook Club, who linri a special case made nnd entered the bnnl.M Ht tlm exposition. This bliidlnif Is. per haps, as characteristic of Mrs. Ilotv. land's style as anything which she lias ever dune. Willi uuuueii oriental cop oritur tta rich tones appear to be itudded InMuences nsld". He explains the mod- ern views regarding the relative nn tliulty und authority of the Gospels, nnd of the other bonks, he describes j the state of the Jewish nnd the ltomnn I worlds, he follows the history of the ( disciples who held to Judaism and of! those who turned to the (Jcntlle peo- ! pic, und he explains the r l.itlons nf the early church with other intellect- j unl forces. This treatment nf the subject nnd un occasional touch of , levity will undoubtedly give off nee to nearly all Christian confessions, , which will take tho author's In. par tiality lo be Indifference, but even to them it presents the facts that tip higher irlllclitm has gathered In us clear and rcail'iblc a form us possible. When tho uuthor at the end under takes to k t tip a worklnc system nf ethics nnd sees tho end of what he rails "foclcty" ho demonstrates that , his constructive powers nre not so I strong as his nnalytlc.il Ingenuity. . Tho same period, and much of the, siime subject. Is dealt with In a moro ' orthodox but much less competent manner by H. Angus In "Tho lCirly environment of Christianity" (Charles Seiibtter's Sons). While Prof. Lake treats Christianity as only one of many beliefs which played a subor dinate part In the life of the ancient world of which he tries to give uu Impression to Mr. Angus, Christianity Is the central Idea, nnd what he has gathered from hooka about the ancient world Is purely Illustrative nnd ex planatory material. This will suit the purposes of tho average minister und will satisfy tho great body of renders who do not wish to have their faith shaken. It would bo Instructive for any man to read the two books In succession, bearing in mind that the authors aru describing the sume things. Likewise dealing with the begin nings, C. CI. Monteflore In "Judaism and St. Paul" (K. P. Dutton und Com pany) describes the state of the Jewish world and religion when Christianity appeared, studies the development of Paul's mind nnd religious beliefs and explains his attitude toward "liberal Judaism," which the nuthor believes Included the majority of the Jews of the time, it Is u fair statement of the facts, from the scientific, historical point of view, that lead modern critics to distinguish between the Chris tianity of Paul und that of Jesus. The modern attitude Is explained by Dr. Arthur Cnshmnn McClffert In "The Itlse of Modern Itellgtous Ideas" (Macmlllans). which N In substance a summary of pnuo.sopnie. iiiougui since the beginning of the seventeenth century In Its application to religion. First he deals with the Influences and movements which led to tolerance and the disintegration of the older theo logical Ideas; then he takes up the changes in philosophic und scientific thought of more recent times and shows how they have affected religious belief. The book is based on lectures delivered before a general audience; this forced the uuthor to express him self In n form that would be Intelligible to all. He has made his subject very atti active. In "Tho initio nnd Modern Life" (Harpers) Joseph S. Auerbach dwells chlelly on the impressive phraseology of tho Illble, and has a good word to say for the Kovh'.ed Version. He Ims also collected a large number of strik ing phrases which have made their way Into the spoken language. The conltict between faith and modern Ideals is touched upon in the sermons and addresses in 'the nature of sermons of several noted clergy men, which are nt hand: "Footings for Faith" (Charles Scrltinrr's Sons) by the Itev. Or. Wllllnm l'lerson Merrill of the Hrick Presbyterian Church; "The Higher Individualism" (Houghton Mlfllln Company) by the Itev. I Jr. IMwartl Scrlbner Ames, delivered nt Harvard Cniverslty, and1.., ',., . horrors of war two volumes by the Illshop of the I'lillipplnes, Dr. Charles II, Hrent, "The Itcvelatlon of Discovery" und "Prisoners of Hope" (Longmans, (ireen nnd Company). WAR BOOKS. The value of Elizabeth Drydcn's im liresslons of tho tlrst days of the war, "Paris In Hcirlck Days" (Dorbonaine, Paris), tho Derrick bclnc the Amer ican Ambassador, lies in the sketches of hiippenliiKs which tho uuthor Jots down unconsciously. These tho reader must pick out as he tin. author is far moro preoccupied ' ' "" with the sentiments she thinks nIiu t,.,..,, nnd Willi reulHnrlllir tlm Mioiild nam anil Willi n mneriilK tlie names of American and other friends with their rather iiisli;nlflrant dolnKS than with nolifiK down what trim saw with Jewels, with onlay on Inlay tmed with wonderful (ffect. I lor treatment oC the "Hubalyat" !h nald by experts to be a splendid Interpretation of tho spirit of that book, showing the purple of the itrape and the Krcn of the vine. Always In conventional design does Mrs, llowland work from sketches marie, in black und white. She In neier fantas tic and she keeps to the process of blind toolliiR, which sIid has found pieserves color vnlues to her llkltiK, Her work and Life," holh volumes of rnre etch Inits, the latttr chosen mostly from pic tured In the Tale (!.ill?ry, London, and "Le inyiiKc au tour do inn cliainbre," by Navler do Malstre. It was this artist who mis vhosen to bind the set of ten books sent from lime tu llinu by Unbelt Louis rilnvenson . to Jules Klinlneaii, the little restaurant keeper III Moiilere), who once saved .atcvcnson'ii life. Presents to Americans a New Aspect of the War Senator Beveridge's Book What is Back of the War Senator Hevcritlce went to Europe to find out the thought behind the war In Germany, in France and in England nnd the Bcveral Governments gave him exceptional opportunities to do this. He Interviewed men and women in many walks: of life.statos men, soldiers, authors, philosophers, socialists, capitalists, laborers, peasants -and set down their views with care. These conversations with representative men arc likely to attain permanent historic significance. He went into the trenches and among bntteries in action. He saw battles. He visited hospitals, prison camps, and cap tured territories. And he tells what he saw there. What in Hack nf the War presents to Americans a new aspect of the war and gives them authentic data on which to base judgment, to estimate resources, and to forecast the outcome. Illuatratril vilh many rcmarhihlt photograph. 450 pngm. 8m, cloth. I'rice $2.00 net. At all ttnrt, or vnler aj the pulilithirt. INDIANAPOLIS : THE B0HUS-MERR1LI. COMPANY : NEW YORK- or could have seen If she had chosen I to drop the society reporter's point of i lu " "- "''t'l.v "I"1 " '""," " v " vocabulary. I no compicieu volume Is to be illustrated A useful reference limk containing in compact form the "Collected Diplo matic I )octitnent.s Relating to the Out break of the Kuropeun War," Issued by the British Stationery Olllce. is published in this country by the Cieorgo II. Dor.ui Company. It con tains all the varicolored "luniks" Is sued by the (lovernments engaged In the context. It Is a great convenience to be able to consult these In a single volume of moderate size. To those who know (iermany and tierman life "The Soul of (lerm.my" by Thomas F A. Smith (Ceorge H. Doran Company) will furnish a cer tain amount of amusement as well as Indignation. The author was for many jears a teacher in (lerm'any and was apparently well treated there; when the war broke out he got Into trouble ami was kept out of the coun try. He cannot forget his personal grievances and lets loose his wrath on everything German. His thorough knowledge of the customs and Institu tions and his present atrabilious views about them make his lsiok entertain ing for those who know the real fact.s, though It will help to create prejudice among the Ignorant. A record of exploits of Scotsmen In the British military service, with ac counts of the separate Scottish regi ments nnd their deeds, is contained In u volume called "Scotland Forever" (ltodi.fr und Stoughtnu, fleorge II. Doran Company), for which made up chiefly of extracts from many books. The many Illustrations in color nre of battle scenes anil of Scottish regimental uniforms. The book is pub lished to help on the Bed Cross work. With a solemnity that Is rather ludicrous Dr. P. Chalmers Mitchell In "Involution nnd the War" B. P. Dut ton nnd Company) sets out to refute an argument that needs no refutation, the pruposteroun Clsrmau assoftlon that the war Is justified by the lnw of nature. He explains the theories of evolution, the struggles between spe- cles, tho survival of the fittest and ho on. usiiiK ns examples black .ml brown nils, cockroaches and other creatures, which under the circum stances stem lather Invidious, and i demonstrates satisfactorily mat nnr between men Is of n wholly (llrferent character. In n preface lie kivcs nn .t...,. interestinK nccouni oi o m . .. jears in tiermniiy, ivnun iiiiiuiiii natelv is colored by the reclines aroused by the war. One side of the war which enn be described -t tlrst httnd is dealt with by SI. KydniiN-Dctnlan' "In a Kronen Hospital" (Dultleld nnd Company), which Hettv Yeomans lias translated. The author In slmp.e iniiKiiaKP icns m - . . .. ii,.. i.iintl,,r nf the wounded men and repeats many stories or wieir expen- 1 .......... i 11,,. Until She brines homo nnd tlie services of the women who arc working In the hospitals. The experiences of former r'enator Albert .1. Heverldi;e as a wnr corre spondent for var.ous periodicals will be found In "What Is ll.K'k of tho War" iThc llobbs-Meirlll Company, Indianapolis). He Includes the Inter views he obtained with persons of moro or less note, which he presents us ex , er.rr,.n,i Hi Itlsili nttil I'rencb' nmples or (icrman. Hiltlsn nnd i rtnen tlioilKht. no nuus, aa it jii.inri in ' t,lu nu-n fnrecisitK nnd oolnloiiH .course, his own rorec.isis unu opiinoun. An nntholocy of ballnds and pooms ' ' ., , '.i ,M., ii.triii" (.l.M.' ...... .....i ,. , , ,, h i., I "iitrlil" 1.1. -M. "., , ..,., iiii,hi nml I'nm. 1 """" " , . . , ntproit nu iti (s-tloti. npplirently put toether lifore tlm ",lon, frnm th, s,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,.(m. war broke out, nnd contains much of wmiain Hlake" Frederick K. Fierce, swltiKlni,' and fitmlliar verse. Tlm In- Phi;. (Vhle t'nlverslty Press i pis iiihinr. i ,. .t. "Peace Sillinels." Jessie Wiseman li ibs. fluence nf the war is shown only by the (Tt. author, villlsca. la.i Inclusion lit the end of ll dozen very "The Sea hawk" Rafael Sabstlnl. i.l ' ' ' ,i, i.. ,., ,.e II l.lppliicntt Company) recent poems, by the IcnMnK out or ,,',.' l.lttle Macedonian Cousin of leing everytlllllK tierman frum the rew'Agn." Julia Harrow Cowles. (The Page translations of foreln poems and by j ' -''.'.V "J i:.,il.'-S';n ian.lon.." .M.ted hy the nppcndllle or the nilllonal hymns I Charles llnlme. (.lohn Lane t'nmpHuy 1 ,f lit,, eninitf en (itiliosliiir liermanv. Tho hulk of the antholosy Is sound ; Knirllsh litenilure. , lr the ninny nostrums prepared to, put tlio world In order we have former .Senator lienry t lay iiiuisurnuKn a "War nnd Woman" (Duflle.d and Com puny), In which the author expresses his detestation or war and, lackliiK con-, lirience In the penccnilness of man, his hopes that woman, ns the less quarrel some sex, will put nn end to (llnaen- slons. HPllPVlnK inat ii is iiie iiosses slon of India that confers commercial tin riv) ibo doKlre to obtain India, lie iriveK supremacy. Sutuimpadu ArumuKam in , "'"or" 'Vmnil roii.7i..;,,' "It b(,X:".K,llI "The flolden Key to World Power and' graphs, prints, or other literary property; the War" (I.onKmans, tlreen nnd Com-. P"'P V? '."rg.";. '.ffi'J!!?: n scribes (iermany h action to iiroadnav and n. New St.. N. v. Teienh,,,,.. sketch of Kuropean enterprise In thei 11 si. praises the Hrltlsh rillP, (lUotlnK BOOKS All out of print bookt supplied. ... .... ,.imnri-f nirl,,Hn i,tt., , no matter on what Mibject: rlle me stating mall)' contemporary patriotic Utter- , tnks wanted: I can get oti any book eier aiiccs, und draws it deplorable picture ' published, when In F.ngland rail and Inspect of what India would be like ir the ' ?" Vi(i.k,'- J' B,fl. Oermans eliuUld 6"ln control there. ,allrrolllgbIu,, Kngiand, REVIEW In "Nation of Nations" (Htewnrt and Kldd Company, Cincinnati) Alfred uweu ( rozler plans a confederacy of civilized nations, modelled on the I'nlted Stntes f America, nnd submits a tentative constitution for It. He feels hurt because the State Department In the fortnight nfter the war broke nut would pay no attention to his scheme. OTHER BOOKS. In "The Decoration nnd Furnishing of Ap.iitmentB" (G. P. Putnam's Sons), a book beautifully Illustrated wilh photographs and colored pictures, B. Itussell Herts enunciates his opin ions about lntorlor decoration and about furniture. There Is no reason why this Information should ho limited to apartments nnd no evidence that us icgnrds either expense or practical requirements the needs of the ordinary dweller In apartments have been con sidered. The artistic and expensive schemes of decoration nre applicable to nny Interior, and the merits of Chippendale or Sheraton ur of nny of tno Louis styles of furniture are con stant regardless of where they ure put. The book provides suggestions for those rich enough to pay for the author's artistic schemes An Hngllsh enthusiast. John It. Kyre, In a "Monograph on Leonardo da Vinci's Moru Lisa" (II. Cirevel nnd Company. Charles Scrlliner's Son) undertakes to prove with much In- I.ord Bose- Igenulty. first, that the Islesworth plc rhe text Isjture. now In BoMon, Is the authentic work of I.eon.'irdo.Miid next, tlint it Is the orlKlnal iiortrnlt, while thnt In the l.omre Is 11 cojiy tnnde luter by tlm IMlnter. Whether the argument con vinces the reader or not the book con tains much Interestlnt? Information ubout laith imlntliiKs, which urs repro duced In Kood photographs:, A charmlni; book nlsiut birds bus , been written by Krnest H.iroM Hayne.s In "Wild Ulrd Clucts. How to Kntcr taln Them" (K. 1'. Dutton nnd Com pany). The author belotiKS to the j Feiitlmental school of nntiinillats und ' , ,'"' I Mr,i nni1 for them with eyes nnd cnmda In stead of Ktllis, but he slliveeds In tell itiB what he lias tu say plainly and (ilrectly. without the mawkish tone common to books of this kind, lie tells about the birds and their habits, nbout their foes, nnlm.il und human; uiiiilil llini "v... ..,,,,,,. , , , th(.lr trouble nnd the ivnys in which they can bo helped, brltiKlni; in many Interrstlne etorles. He also Rives practical directions for cnrryltiK on the work In which he is cucmed, of preserving bird life. Hindis Heiellrd. 'iiie tt The Wealth and Income nf the tv.ipl ot ,,,, ini.ed states tinirorii isueu King. i.Mik tnlllans Klelo.r'1. C.ilinilete Ciul.te to Public Speakttig ' (Irentl'e Klelser. (I'link and .ignalla Company.) The I'oinlllK M-v spaper " Merle Thorpe. (Henry Holt and Company.) ' The Hrltleh nnd Ainerl.-.tn Drama nf To-dat " llarrett 11. Clark. (Henri Holt mid Cunipiny. ) The New Infinite' and the Old The ntog " Ciisslm .1 Keser, Ph. 1), LI, I) (Vale t'nlverslty l'rrse. New llaten, Conii.l "Aernphmes nnd lllrlglbles nf War." Frederick A. Tulbot. (J. II Llpplniott Compato I "The War nnd Ihe Prophets" Herbert Thurston, H, .1 (P. J. Kenedy and Sons, New S'ork. I "The liruinas of Kansas" Lincoln I'hlfer. (The nuthor. (Iltard. Kan ) "The Campaign nf IrH In France nnd ,ll?lmil,.. (i u, rerr (iiei,r) n,,, ,in,i company.) "The Ileal Hound the World (lUldebnok " ....... ii,ir,u itinrk (The Asoiii,ti,ni ,r sw York. New York James Itussell lie I'litillshlug -ri.e ivyc'hi.l'ogy f n,e i, "T ie I'svclm ogy or t ie Kaiser ' Mar- ten Prime, dilch.ird (I Uudrer, Hosion.) , "The Nurses (.tor) Allele Uleneau. ' iti,. lioblis Merrl'l comnani. in.it.. I " "" .n'r ere. i ,',7""" ""v""n" (The author, Hrook. ib? L"JLW e7$UU BOOK EXCHANGE BOOKS llthKIHTIHN HltlTANNICA Klii-ciallt' wanleil. Kve..iii,.rM nflUnHT ",lm,,l,,,''(''" nd others will nl llrnad aiino-amil. PRIVATE SCHOOLS AND NEW YORK'S PRIVATE SCHOOLS TOUNO MRN AND ItnT. harnahd Kcitoni, ron not , Plelitmn.West 242d St. Ilnys may remain II day. Including Hat'y. Study hour. TennH Courts. Athletic Flffd. Kind' to :ollre. IIIV1NC1 HCIIOOL I.. I. RT 3.1 W. Sith St. Tel. 430 Hi-hiirlrr. Hoy from 0 to So. AM Departments. No heme study for bo under 1.1. TRINITY ftdiont, I30-H7 Wcit flHl Street A Chtirrh lis? School yon noYs. Mr.CAHFr.NIT.R'N SCHOOL for noTS SID-.H2 Went Knil Ave. Tel. Ool. 43U0. Tbe loth year ln-idns Ortolsr 4. lUlft. Outdoor rirrclaiu I :J0 tn 4 all winter. tmiOHT H( IIOOI., 1(1 w. .in ST., Day Prpt.nfNew York Preparatory School. Thorough work, limited rlaw, moil. few. Bummer Session for Hrpt. Kiamlnatloti. HT. I'U'l.'H s 'IIOOI,. nni IS. (lardm ray. Iinu llaml. WAP.TKIl H. MARSH, HiwIinaMer. KIVKHim.lPnU'NTRv""! 1KMI. 14 arrrn, near Van Cortlandt Pis, al St. Day 4 Hoarding Horn. V. s. Ifarkrtt, Head master. Intimate teaching ty Mrliolatlv Men. FOR UIRI.N AMI TOt.'Ntl WOMEN, TIIK BARNAIMI SCHOOL FOR (llltl.S. Kindergarten to College. Orailuates In lead ing Colleges. (Iyinnalnm and Tennis. Cata logue. 423 Heal 14SIH Street. HAMILTON INSTirtJTK FOR (ilHL. I'ollege cenlnrates. Domicile Science eourxi. adianreil work tn Kngllatj and mod ern languages for High School graduates- TIIK SCI IIIIKlt SI IIOOI. I'OIMIIHI.S. 4 W. nilth St. Hlenicntary. High SehiKil. Ilo me!leSclin,e..Nerfftarfrtl Mary Wood-Allen I'niirM'l.lfel'roblera' I'ilar-Morlndramatlrs. Rm:itstnK school, oTOWTM Knit Ave. (or. laid St. Kindergarten, Klemcntary. lilt h .School and College Preparation, Tel. 040 River. CMtDNLIt SCHOOL (07 H'tlt Aie. Hoarding and Due HrhiMil. RMin jrar hvins et. "th. norn si:.i. THR ItltOWN SCIIOOLOK TUIOIIINO 341 West 78th Street. Tel. Col. MK, Open all Summer. Also Long Itland Jerrey L'oait, liar Harbor. Greenwich. Ac. THIS IHHLCTOItT MM'tUltS OAll.Y Ht'NDAT. It 4 T KM N lfO'-'S TIIK SCHOOL. COI.I.KUK AMI I'AMI tlL'HK.4tt, N. r. NUN. N. Y. CI1 . CHURCH NEWS AND NOTES. SEW Tllot'tlllT Amdomy Hi,', H6 West sjairnty-nlntti stieet. Miss May Under of llaltlmnre will pak at It A. M. ST. l'AL'lS MKTlllHllST ClllltCH West Knd .tienue and Klghty-eltth ureot The Itev Charles Alexander Hoss, associate pastor, will pri-.ich In the forenoon on "The lilvlne Outpost " .HKTHOISOLITAN TKMl'I.I-Setenth avenue and Fourteenth street In the e. nlnr an Illustrated sermon will be glvin b T. K llulilsird on "The Light of the World" Spedal progratntne of Illustrated singing MADISON AVF.NtT. M. B CIlFrtCH At Slitleth strut. Preaching at II A. M b) Ilalph W Sorkrn.in. and preaching at I P. M, by Mark A. .May Song sertlce on the churth steps at T-10 P M. MADISON AVKNTK IIAl'TIST I'lU'RIMI At Thlrtytlrst street. The Itev. Dr. Maurice Fentleld Flkes of Detroit will preach In the morning and evening. The Itev. .0 I". Hall will conduct the union lllbl rlas at I5 A. M FOFItTll I'HKSIIYTKHIA.S CHFItfH -West F.nd avenue and Nlnctv-nrst sirei Open air twilight trrttce w,.l be hl.l on the church sups at T 5" I'. M. CAI.VAHV IIAl'TIST CHFItCII - t :i West Flftyseten h si rest. The llev Thomss M. Didson, who has bun preach ing during .ln. will continue to preach there. In AhimI FIFTH AVKNTK PKKSIIYTKItlAN l llt'ltCH A' riflt'-tlflh street ert, es will be conduct,,! b the Itev. l)r i.en il llrough'nn HltOADWAV TAHKItNl('I.K-t Finy sllth street Sertlies conducted by the Rev Wllllim A. Klrk'iuod. assletnut FNITY SOrir.TV-'lr Van Mirter will' speak .it 11 A M on "The (lreatet occult Power" (Jn Moinliy aftirnoon at 3 o'cock l)r Otlson St, -tt Mardin will speak. NF.lV TIIOKilli iini liiomore air. j;,,,,,,.,,,,. for n00k.. M.iry Kthetidgi. T. I'h.ipln will epejk at 11.15 A M on "I'ro.perlly and the New' HOLI.Ill 4 . SIIIIIHi. I'd. Optimism " I - ZLZyiJrmsi Cowles' School by th" llev Prof St n i ri I.. Tyson uf Princeton. . J HAItLKM-NKW VOItK" PltKSHVTKItl IN l" 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 IIM atreit uu, I Mount Morn Palk Wes' The Hit lr James Jl. Klttell pastor of (he Itefortucd Church of A'ban will preach nt It A M. on "A Lift's Pn -gramme," and at P M nn "I'tarnal Ms. lance." HI. I) TRINITY CHI'KCll -Illshop llro.ike of Oklahoma will preach during August nt ihe It o'clock services MAititi.n coi.i.KuiATi: citriirii m l-'lfth avenue and Twenty ninth tre' The ltet. l)r Peier II Mdllken w'll preHch at 11 A M on ' I.Ike Leaten." 1, lid III S I M in "I.Ike llaln ' " RK'LHiiol'Si NOYICKM.- Serthes are held lu the following Christian Science Churches Sunday., 1 1 A M. and 8 P.M. Wednesday,, 8 P.M. During August, Sundav etenlng services are held nl Tlrst and I'lfth Churches oult. l-'lrst Chiinh Cintr.il Park West nth St Second Chur- h. t'entrnl Park WestCsthSt. Third Chun h I 5th St . Madison Ai l-v.urth Churrh. Ft Washington Ate A 17Mh Fifth Church, Aeoil.in ('nli ert Hull, 34 W 4 3rd si. Sixth Chur. h. lfJI Wiishlngton Ate. Uront. THE BRICK CHURCH" riflh tenue and Thirty-set enth Street. ..,,, J William Plers-on .Merrill Ministers j ,..rank i 1 1 ti i - r Jnnewa) Hit WILLIAM C CllVllIlT of the First Preili) lerlan Church. Chicago, preaches al 11 oeUck noon M'.itvici: kviiiiv wi;kkdy (except Saturday) i: 30-12 CO TIFTH AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH I'lfth Ale. and l lfly-llftli SI. REV. J. H. JOWETT, D.D., Pastor c-r tiers at 11 A. M. and CJO P M Rev. J. F. CARSON, D.D. will preach nt both sen Ices TentEvaneel W I Hh. near Morn lugslde Atenue. llev W Hall, HuhTay at 10 50, 3 30 nnd S P M. and etery night neit week St. George's Church Is on Htli Street, Hast of 3rd Atenue. , All seals free The HT, RKV. MM. T. CAI'KHS. II, II., Illshop Coadjutor of Wesiern Tcvis, prrarhes It A II Trlnlt.t Parish, Chapel nf thr Intercession, Itto.idway and IJSth Stnei llev. M. (Iain, 1, D-, Mi ar Seitlces: K A M , Holy Cnmniunlnii, II M . .Horning Prayer and Sermon, P .11, lltenlnz Prayer and Sermon. Full choir. Special music islitV TllorcillT ( Ht'HCII, llr. .Iiilla Sf Ion. Church of the New ( It Miration. tiundas, 11:30. Uscitt jna-on-the Hudson. ST. THOMAS'S CHI'ltCH. Klh Ave, !M St. Rev. KHNF.ST V MTIRHH. D. D. Hector. I and 11 A. M , Itev IV. !,. Caswell. liRACK CHI'ltCH. Hroadttat A mill St. Ii and II 4 Illshop Woodcock of Krntucky) Ii (Itev. Urnjamln M Washburn), FOR IRf.f4 A NO YOtlNO WOMKN. W.1 KHTOtV.N, New York. immacuute"heart academy conservatory of music Vt'ATKRTOtVN, N. V. Condnrted hy the sisters of St. Joseph. Chartered l.y the llegenls of the Stats of New York, This Is n select boarding school for young ladles and llltle girl. It la rharmlnely nnd healthfully tlluated. I'.lll'H'llMNTi .Modern hiilldlngs. library, laboratories, well ventilated and eheerfu! sleeping rooms, no ilotinltorlcs; eitenslva grnumls for rncreatlon. ACAHK.lt Yt Inelnifss Primary, Orammar and High School Oepartmenls. stnnd.irl of (Ir uliiiilon. Regents Cl.isslr.il Diploma. Art lien irtiuent. I'nmnierel.il Department. CONSKII VATORY OP .MI'SICi The regular course Is designed for students Intending tn prepire, for professional nork and has been approved by th Htata Hoard or Hegents I he virgll rinler ts us4 throughout M the I'lann Course. IONA HALL, for young boya. Is on tha same grounds. Kor r rtnioQu,. nnd Information addresi SMer .If. Josephine, S, 1. ,1. I'OIIT III.MtT, New YorU. SHERMAN PARK SEMINARY Private School for GIRLS and Young LADIES PORT HENRY, N. Y. The Slsiers of St Jns..ph hate. In lids srlinnl and Its mi rn nun lings one of the most lieaiiliful lorn Huns for Kdueallmial purinises In the Stale. Situated un a prominence oierlonllng Lake hamplaln. 1 he lieautlrul la lis and rsteii all e urines make the exterior eni Ironmenl Ideal. Thii plan of Instruction unites every advan tage whleli ran innlrtliiiln In it solid, renins! ('duration, riiltliMdnn nf morals and religious principles, mid care or health. Thn Seminary prmldes Instruction In Aca demic, Intermediate, I'.letuetit.iry and Coin-men-Ill Depariments, also Music and Art. Kor further Information address MISIKR Hl'FI'.ltlOH. IIUMK, New York. ACAI1KMY Ol' TIIK HOLY N4.MKS. Rome. N. Y. Sltuateil row Hie hanks ul Ihe. historical Mohawk. Ohlert of aradem) Is to educate oung slrli tliiirointbly The academy Is ai'miUted to the L'ulierslty of the State of New urk. Wrllu lor liuoklet. NKtVlll'RIill. New York. MT. ST. MARY-on-thi-HUDSON New burgh, N. Y. Aradeniy fur lining I sullen. Kor pailliul.ir apply lu .Mother superior. IHTFALll. New York. irYoriLLF. roi.i.Kiii. nurrto, n. A Cathollr Ciilleg for womsn. Write for bookltt. T. TAHRYTOVt.N, New York. roNr.NT s4'it'i:TTii:4HT of mart. "Marjinunt." Tarr town. N. Y. Write for Illustrated Catalogue. SYllACCNi:. New York. ftT. Full ANTHONY'S 'ONVr.T SCHOOL Sjraiiise, N. Y. Information address Sister l)lnrtrn.s. CONVKNT hTATION. New Jersey. THE COLLEGE of ST. ELIZABETH. liinoiini e (be opening nf (hi ,11,1k Adiiteinlc tear, W F. H N IIKIHV, MiriFAIIILK '.".'ml, llil.l. ( alalogoes or speil.il Infi.t. 111 1 1 Ion may be aeciirnl b nil ilresslng 1 nr. MOTHKii st i'Fitiou I oiitent Slallon Neil Jerset PLAINFIHI.il, New Jersey. coi.i.f.c.i: of nr. st. .M4RT. 1'iainiieiii, 3. . Situated on Hie Matchnng Mountain. (Tnl teire for nuug wnmen, kllleuslun isiiirscs. Imh schisil and primary depts. A hlah class graded school lor 'oung boys and girls. WASHINGTON, 1). C. Trinity (Nillege. Washington. I). C A Catholic Institution fur the higher educa tion of women. For particulars uddrtss Ihe Secretary. ln'in,.lVi"c lsli.Hon Convent. Wash Hoarding and dav school. ' K.iabllshed 1 73'.' Wrlla for booklet. IIOIA. I HII-s AC.im.iii. nasiiingioD. II. V. Iioaru ng imi uay acnooi jor giria. I 'or lilrli. . (Highland Hall) llollldat shnrg. I'enna. '('i.llrfe preparatory. Adtauceil i-uursa for in,,, 4ch,.,l ernilliaies. Music. Arl. II,, , lluu scnc,i granut'es. .music. Art, tc S.lelire. Healihful Iim-.HIiiii In iiiinm- tains, (.j. tuii.'tsiiini. swlminlng pisil, sln.plng , north. All risims rnntiis-t with hath. Catalog. Address I'.M.MA MII.IO.N (Mlli:S, Head of .Srbiiul. I.OKLIIO, I'eunstltaola. ST. ritsVM'IK COI.I.KCL anil Krileslas. thai heiuliiart, lairettu, Pa 7uth e.ir Situation healthiest lu Peiaia. Iliiirnte nients, private rnnms. gm. swlinmlnc mnl. large campus erj Ret .1. P M Dill I. h. T il. H . 11 I).. LI. D . President I.ITITZ, Peiiusjltanla. LINDEN HALL SEMINARY lor (ilrls, Fsl. mil. Rooklel, Address Mm 100. l.llllr. Pa, UF.TII I.KH KM I'enus) 1 1 aids. Moravian Seminary & College tor Women HLTIII.hllKM, IM. Arcrtdltsd. ;i(th jut b.Mi. ::, lilt. NT. Mllll'S, rrillistjtanll. ST. III'.VFIIK 1'S 4('sIII:MV, St. Mart's rik I'u. i. I'enna. Klemcnlart Interiuedl tie and Senior Terms Jloooo fur 10 mouths HILIIMOIII:, Aid. Notre Dame of Maryland ! A College for "omen. Maitnlflcent tnnlil. Ings In lieaiiliful 70-acre park Instruc tors, an' kiMs-ialht, All nmrns. Music. , mii Art. Catalogue ( barlrs Street Aieinie, llalllmoie, Mil, MOt'.M dSHIM, TON, Mar-land, 1 t Alt, SI. acnes ( ollcae, Ml. Washlnginn, Mil Cullcge, Illch Siliiuil and liianitnar Sctiieil For information, thu Dlrts-tresH. lU'lll'Ol'F. Iowa. MT. sr. JOSLPH (H.l.rcF IMI , A(4IH'.M1, Kiiliiigne, lutta. Ilonklci un risiural i in sini'.ss coi.i.i:(ii:s. Nr.M' VOlth -New Vork tltr, IJUAI UPRTrl I'"'""" Instdula, RrojAy w.. . .. 4rast sienograpiiy, Huik- ' I keeping, SfcrctariilCourseXivilSsrviro.SiieCaia'nu HANCINO, NK1V VORR New Yrk CHy. i, HKI'lirilN MIIXIN, II, R. ' Amrrliin Au'horltv on llmlern Dimes tthAi N 11 cor (f.thSl Tel llrtant .1 I ' Public Si hool Principal's Hois' Camp laiko Honkiinkoma, Long Island, 910 ...... LI.. tau I......I.... ll-.l.ll ... trl. dros L'auip Dlrtclo'r, llonkniiLuuia, 1.. I ACADEMIES LOU ROYS AMI Ol'MI MMN. HT. IIIINA YKN'Tt'RF. I'. O., New York. SI. Honaientnre's Cnllrge nnd Semlnnry, St. H.iiisieiiturc I1. ()., Alleeiniv, Catta raugus Co, N V Courses, c.imnvr.'l.i., Ae.idemli', Coilegl.ita and Theuleglcal, Write for HiMiklet, IIROOKI.YN New York. St.John-tColleRe,'"ft(,V,,.,Bs,'.,v.A"-- Thai's Hie plsee tn eibiinle jour liny, Claselrni, ncl-iilH',,-, rnmuieri l.tl, engineer ing, pedugngle.il and music. il nm'-i'-. lie opens Sept. 13. Write for I'litabimie St. From I. College, llullrr nnd Itnllli M-., ItronkDn, N, v. dire, ted ' the !' ,.m is.-.i-i Hrothers, Duv srlml.irs only. High anion , rhlsslrtil iir.d l ulllinerrlal. FIIKKIIOI.H, .New .In.,). Freehold Military School and New Jersey Military AciuU'iny line us our In,', before his h.ii.i'- .. mi'.d und hodi' are formed Two iiiiint I. ,n,s under one tuattiigeiuent . or '. t - ; to 13, other fur boe liter IJ M il.. ' I,' ("Ml New- Vnrk and I'l ilndilph i l.i.m I e,i iidlments, terms, iiso tn I ,... -1 I e-s r.,p 1 lilsltnled (-ii-.iieg lliilnr ( buries M, lllineail, Hut ',,, I reehuld, N. .1. 111(1111 STOIVN New .lersej, peddie institute" " i:',:!r,7.:,,::""01 Prepares for .1 I lolleges. Iiuslness, Musi,., ilyiiinaspiin, swImtnluK I'ool. Alhleiln neld, DOt It te.ir .11)0 l.i. s Lower S. limit fur tmvs II to II vears Hates 1 4 10 to H'n. Send ror catalog Address It. IV. s LT I.IMI. A. M Hoi A. IL. Illghtstnitn, N..f, HLAIRvrotVN, New .lereey. Blair Academy for Boys 100 acra rampus; ,ake. modrrii luil'd Ingn; gymn isliim, nwltnnilng pool. En dowed, Terms (0. JOHN ('. slt.MtrK, A. It. II., Headmaster, Hot II. Illalrs low 11, N, J, JKRSKY CITY, New Jersey. ST. PETER'SCOLLEGE JKItsKY CITY, N. J. Cnllege and high hool rend 1 ted hi- tha Jesuit I'athers. I'.UI term begins M"edns ilsv Sept. 1. Fur ent ilogtie addre-s tha I'risldent, Itev .lames p. Metiermntt, H. J. Sl.MI.lllT, New .terse). CARLTON ACAIIKMV. SI'.MMIT. N .1. t.'pper eehool Kites thorough prepsratlon for nil colleges; Individual attention, com inerelal courses; athletic eports, resident rhaplnln. IrfWer srhnol hollsi ii)other lo Kit's personal care. CHAUl.CS II, r-Clll!l.T.. A. M . Ileadtnasler. IIAI'KF.NSACK, New Jersey. Neitinnn Sebool, llnekensark, N. J. A college preparatory boarding rh .nl under Catholic auspice. .IKSSII AHIIKItT LOCK):. A .M . 1. 1.. D, lleldnnslrr. "lIKHCLIlsllt llli. IVnnstliiiiila. The Mercersburg Academy I'Olt HOYS Alrrierslnirg, Fat. Send for catalogue to Vim. .Mann Irtltie, I'h. II.. LI- l llcMdniuster, How ML AI.I.KNTOYVN, rrnnsjltiinl.i. ALI.F.STOH'N PRF.r. SCHOOL P eparaa hot, for leldlng C -111 ges mid Utl "er-''lel. New billlillnK-. all athielus Ji. Il-pt, FRANK S. SHIM AN, A -M , I'rln . A.icn town. Pa. I'.MMIISIIl'ltli. .Mar) land, Fnillidnl s(l MOt'NT M4I.M' MllH's. (OI.I.Mli; end rcri.r.M isrirt,!. m'min iiiv. I Miinltshiirii. ll.irt laud. Cnnductisl hv Si'iilar I 'Ieri: men. aided bv l-ay Professors ('mires, Pri ti trrtt -r ('nmmeri Isl, Sciintlflc. Clinical 1 .11 le lis. Ileal Separate lleparl nielli tor Ymilu lints. ralalniTiie liimn rer,'iel Address ltidil llev Mnnilguur II. J HUADLLS. I.L. I'.. I'risldent. (KOTOS'. .Mlllll llllsell.. Red House School, Groton, Mass. A in. 1 l"ol f'ir (-ti 11; - 11. -I hums if w.th f li',f ! '' p.ir--. tor .ui of -ht k j .rrti'jr .'iImmh- l.iiti'fi to t-n tin , ( Id rt , (. A. 1ihu, lit iii1iii.i-.Iit. NOUTIIAMI'ION, Mu-.-utlni-.-lt-. I uffvr tiN Ul ,tiif r l-lnri fr iing GEORGE P.TIBBETS lliel lH'i 1". 1110 .' llOOt. NORTII.llll'ION. II ron no rn si;i. NF.W 1(111 It l.iiLriunnt. Starkey Seminary l.akeuioiit. "talis Co.. N. Heautlful site on fet,,., .ike. Heal roun- ,r,. ,lu4e ,uo1 ,, ,llr n endows, 1 1 ,, chuol for both eelf, cf 11 year. an,l upward, Careful trainiiiK In h'snli and cnnracier. i-ripares io, p..- -o. tges ant business. Adv. in. e, i mines In Art ant Music . 1 . Mate Hegt (its btai uarus. Se (lite rooms rl. Hulls, 1..0 to 300. Address Hov 4I" Marlyn Minim, tin II. 1. 1,. It., President. 1. IK III li:i.ll. Conn. Tin. iii:hi.i; ihimi:-s('()oi For ilii diiii in l:t Dr Hrie her npplles his sfstiiii of home triilning. Sum nier and winter spt-rts i onbinid with i .t rid. heilthv inentji growth Ideal loet. tlnn IlidltPliul attemiou. Tcniu Kj'jJ iSuniiner tttia i I.IK lll'IFI.I). Coillieitlciil. (il(Li:sllClt(l, I'enns.tltanla. . SETON HILL SCHOOLS (illF.LNMH'lHi, PA, niementar), acu.leudc coursss. Write for Hnnklet. 11 II.KLMIAIIIti:. I'ciin.jltaiila. Saint Marj'a I'uroi lil.il High s,rhont, Wlikest.arre, I'ennt. Altli.i'ed to tn Catholic Unlterslt) of America, Wasn Ingtnn. I). C. AI.I.LMll Itsr, N, .1. Rand Summrr s.,.),,,,,!, a enhurst, N. J. loardlt,n. tin t.ituns for enirm. e DIRECTORY OF NEWYORK'S LEADING VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL INSTRUCTORS 11, ritl'.SSON MII.I.LIl, 'leather of 'Slnulllg sji, I mi, l-t STl Dili OI'KS M I sl Mill I; buckhout!.;:'.",'1;,!,";':,",'!,:,';1:;' Private Schools TIIK SUN maintains n most t'lliciuiit Kducationnl llurcuii. This complete service is absolutely free, of charge to you. Accurate anil unbiassed information i;ivi'ii to all in quirers. This service will jirnvo o! valunlilc nhsis-taiieo in so IcctiiiK the proiKir school for plncinn your boy or jjirl. In writinc give sufficirnt details to that intelligent advice enn be Bivcn. SCHOOL-COLLEGE and CAMP BUREAU l. 150 Nanau St., N lork ii . . 1 1 ' -, -- -.- il I It w ti sv f r 'f!,Mr--n 'y( Wsj, .t;4fy. j-nfy, v