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plv&WI .ViifT W&mmm; ?k : m H Jt r -. - ; .m Mill .." "' '',... .1 HmbL. .-. T. . $. aaaa. fc k flMk .Ha 2j$s& . k7 P ilasss! tt -asssr m m )ki CAaMH M KT7 'PjBFw v,)k &' Hi!'BP "sssssssssssssssr .mPM MARTIN CDfUmUAfORNACI fflsun'tted Wounded Br sk LABRAMS HARRY P.COTNER Wouneied Wounded U . ". ulaae In lua Men wWounded in France ' ,,,f , KM (ram rase line ds.. It w.is known 1m ...... ....i ( ? bane hosnltlll at thai H,.,n I,.,. n srts to obtain additional Information i teeming him have fulleit. I r.Cornoral Taunt l ni-n .? c....... 1, 'soldiers from tills section named I kr'todar'n casual! v list ' tfltt'thls last letter to hli family here. riticn two weeks before In. ,,. nded, the corporal said he un .,-, tor? addlmr. "If you do not hr.ni- r,' he" for several weeks, don't worn- in F t n.i. ucr-i. ne IB a Krainmtu fthe Central HIrIi School and bofore ncnr.K ine marine corps was employed !a,Jortn Broad street hus.-lne. firm, Klali of which are now .i.iin i.i. imily In the caroh for his record The Mler U twenty years i.i.i f(4 "icrr lViiniiilr.,1 ffrS?;umore n'"elphla lieutenants yjpeen, wounaen in action, one of ." VB f Iia nfv4.1 A I 'for the second time durlnr- u- .'service at the front, v'.f tnnrtprl i,in-. , ---" Harris, is rerving in r ranee wiin nai tparted today amone the heroes terv n. ,,f the 1118th Kiehl Artlllrrv. -tni. peciton. Mt X.leutenant ITIInmn. r .. .. OI. LieUteiiant C Olnilpl .!,i t ' .l.r PenriBvlv-inl tV. .. ' ""V'.". .-' ' I I6"2 .Soth Broni ... -....,.,.-... , . , ii-i-a lllllll,. geous UtJiccr it ee na- bccn ce Wounded munueri iii action n orx-ond time. The yountr lieu lit ts In active command of Com-1 ! broken. They will no doubt sew jl'ln a week or so." company the letter was a earn in ed across the back! "October 9, Hosnltul No.- 11 My seconu trip l-hospltal." eutenant iienuicr. nowevcr. nruic her letter to a frlenn, in vvnicn ne XttnA tVint Vils wntinil was a shell iwhlch "had ripped open the leg. but iroken no nones, no nam tnai m ons expected to 5ew It up. dea of the courage of Lieutenant Her have reached this c.ountiy from j era In his, command wno nave ivrn- Ito their parents. In one Instance he r d a wounded sergeant to Mieuer; liMother lie rorcect ills seconu neui.-u- L-into a shell crnt.er In ,tlmc to save Mfe. rne second ueun'oain. '"- tenant Kiennru stncKron iiiniui, ry" ,-,r -r nniilt. of Tnrresdnle. who Skilled In netlon on July 19. tlie day -.4ieUlt:ilUlll. llliluici ll... e - iutenar.t Hendler Is one of three LOf. Lieutenant Colonel nenoier 111 lervlce, J. ucrtram uennicr is " nce sereeant nttached to the de nnnf in Vrnri.11 and engaged In h'convoy work, nnd Frederick K ler is" with Replacement Unite No EKmerican Ambulance. eutenant nenoier as .a tuuociii i ; Central nnd Oermantovvn Illgh .1. .na n nnteil athlete, nlaylng on riuebHll nnd football teams of both BIS. Mi! was inter acrivc in uiiui-in. tt.'at Pcddlo Institute. He went to riUxlcnn.'border an a private hi 1 dm. xMl Third .niro .iniaiui -.. .. r -. ...... iithe return, if of K Company, .lust before bromoted to utenant nay James r. ionwmr.w "" .,"'! third street, has been slightly . led. I Btory is typical of th- fishtlng nf foe iloughbovs. 'At passing through the training1 if 1 at Fort Niagara, he was recom- d for a commission, out was re- leetetl bv a. medic U mmled lor officer, who Huid c to Fight wrong with ,hli tj heart.' He went to Jin-ton and pleaded nis case u ?.". "-' ordered to report to piScond officers' training camp at Fort llTday he was to leave for Fort Ogle K ,fl...,.i cniisldlno was seized KnoendlcltW. and instead A report- rto the training camp was sent 10 rital. -where he underwent an opera- ---. --. I...,. nl-.n 1-1 u no 11111 Lar...,i,n,nf-1 the avattoV ?orpV while waiting for an answer met an riAvho nau neen ai run. .....r.. STiTnii story to the ofllcer. who Fifcen stationed In Washington and rv'" ','?. .,"'".V," I. i:e nnrl T-i. nn,i ordered to renort to Port awortli. where he remained from sber. 191", to March of this year. . k. vu nsslcncu as seconu nu- t to' the Sixty-first Infantry and r' Camp Greene, North Carolina, h H9 wna HViuifi l,j.iv. w .,-... 'Z . ... .. -. -r-. 1 A --.11 .reelnient jen ior rruiwri" v. !..& ,.r- nrfprPfi the chance to lito .this country to act as an In 7J. ..... nu.iiml in Ii.. iillovved to for which purposes he said he hud La-IDc war. inti ttvi'v""'"'"1 V tor carried with It promotion to t . llMitenant. but hu preferred to irtwlth the regiment. Some time i a commiBsion as in hi. iicuicn- Uch naa ueen seni irum naBu s . , IJftegimtnt wan m the ht. Mlhiei F . j-...i Jt l -. 1-.,. Iiirl naan uienani i uhoiuhiu mo .. ended for promotion. :hes of the heroes '. a. iiiifTr. Cainnanv I.. 31Cth ty ik-as seriously' -wounded by the ion ' of two Herman shells that .jj-r.t, Kineu five or ins as .ae vu,H . uc" "u, -liivoal Kin ZitllAra fKS friends in writing: to his 'm -'' u..AihBt M .T. DuffV. ,1 North American street, h. said fihi 1.1s Vliht -hvulder, bis Iftt r In tie letter, explained that a. of s-sas attacl; had been given. was adjusting his mas. -ot the .first shell, when i live VP' n . .'"''-"iMndVr. him li lew 11 iiriii, .w.. -" , .Vli on H was crawl- iUST when the second . shell eitr Pairlouily wounding hn mini E-wWia Ttfi.o tHklnr two other " exi.I-neU tliat the , first twnoin jib . ! Vi. anca- 111 July. 'S the RS iiwaa&jrtc M Itr""i TZ I mmm -jm,-i tn, K. 1111111 1111111111.V, ami leeeiveu ; , i.or, o ,uc transport Moldavia that act on on July is. Old not intorni 111a 1 ; , , ,1 ...u c .i.ntr ,.i,r Second vvound at Apermont. a town I """rnedoed bv a i "eriniui s bmarlne. fanill.v of his Injury In any of his let- lalr.-. srpiabbllng traits of their chai- South of the Alsnj lv;r ' n,..?l,reu American o dlcrs were kl ed ers ami they did not find out nhout it acters. and the man who does dale to i,ih. Ta-rntv.1. to ith iVvlalnn rimr-i "ni i Mills, lie saiien lor ii.inii 1.1.0. 1 ii..i. 1 ..,.,,.,. 11,. .. "Thf. Last Jev . worked out with un- E?.fhe Germans ui of the 'Alsne .July- ".Z ".Trak'eman on" t n -iBneVrt'., Company r. 1 l.ll. infantry, icllevcd bhlernc.-s of spirit. The play, j JUT.. ;'.1".",.,',Jari.lii.,.i Itefore Joining the colors ho was 11 which was suggested by the Klshlneff The lieutenant tn 111s letter mentions l V-ri..- j.meiih I'lav' wounded during chauffeur. .According to his father.' is moM depressing. "The Dumb KB?SSaitnS"ltl?ia "algaisnget.ln1g tho '.'Vrc'e 'flgh't.'ng 'wVs" Ttl nmjjel ? VM-rtJlufv cov" ! K;- l" al.asslonatevowa. of the BTflne. and lucky enough, no bones that has taken such heavy toll of oncers - '' '"- ' hi , rapidly rcov- . , ,n , ,ni.S!,,nn,c move. --""".- .. "...in .... .i..i.. and men ironi mis - -- - sai ing lor i-ranee, -,'' ,.!; , Pennsylvania ba-e hospital first lieutenant. . "?"-!,. i,e fully recovered f.-om mo",7 J?.n?i'h.oOTd; in V short lime. lie en- .-.' !, ''ByM-i IBED ON FREEDOM'S ROLL Y.J.GAYNOR d.E.BRASSELL Wounded Wounded RODT. HAVENS Wounded S. GAUNT Wounded CHf34A.ei5IS.-oi.p O.R,KNfcPP aniiu -inot-n;w wourstleci . old. 1518 South l.Njrty-nmth street, has been rcnrted a victim of sliel'-uhoclc. This mcssaBe, received today hy his parents, Mr and Mrs. John Harris, fol lowed a letter thej received from him October 3, In which he wrote he had been rjasscil. The War Department re ports him n shell-shock victim of July 17. Harris war employed hy the Kvr.Ni.so T't'lii.Ji" I.EI'Ont before he enlisted In the old Sixth IlcRlment when war was declared. He was a member of Com pany IC.lltth Infantry. This company, lie writes, nan zi" casuames among uw men He Is now detailed to special work behind the lines. A brother. Kobort rnrtmnil Ceorce R. Knann. attached i..n.i..nnPinM ..nmi..,..,. i.-irt--Air.htli Inrnnli - ,. Ino hn tminrlr.,l fur tlir ,-C- Olid time. Word of the soldier's second Iniurv was received yesterday by his "'. "i ' ' "'....'"., "-."""'"..'.i .'."' ..'... mother, .Mrs Mary Kniipp, of VJl.i Torter street, when a letter from him I reached her. At the time of writing lie was in a Pane hospital. - . . . ... 1 i.n , lievep In the an- Numbers, bayi clcnt adage about ri or r:. lucre neing iuck in j in, Jirnnei 0(i(i numbers. "The , old saying did not kwork out willi me" he wrote to friends 1 ton twice without getting a scratch, and . V . .. .! I I. . . n ..1. !' then on the third trip a boche machine gunner got mc in tne leg. may in twenty-four years old and was ,irafterl In November of last year. trained nt lamp iiancoci., iiuui-iibu i" tjle - arnth Knglneera and snt to 1-ranee m Juiyef this year, lie omainen a lur- innrrh n Anr 1 ana was niarrieu. rim wife. Mrr Pauline -day, lives at. 111.1 McKan street. In a letter tn his sis ter, Mrs. Paul Springer, who resides nt 712 South Fifty-eighth street, young Clav savs that ho expects to 'lie out on crutches' In a few days. He also calls nttentlmi to the fact that he vyns wounded lust six months to the day from the date of his wedding, the cere mony having been performed on April n Clav was a cerpenter by trade and was a ' Cose friend of Private Jack Costa, who was reported wounded In yesterday's casualty list Private (leorge Archer, previously re ported wounded, unofficially appears on today's War Department list. He was struck In thu right shoulder and the hip In a fierce engagement on September 14 He humorously writes his mother. Mrs. Ceorge Archer, that though ho was wounded In the battle, they "had ihr. lmich on the 'bodies When they .., T..i., nrtt vsbufir. Private Archer has been in T.vanco with the Fourth Machine .un rjnttnllon since December last, lie Is .... ihren vnara old nnd lived with ,.,' ,;,0ther lit l'22l North Mase'iicr strP(.t iri.ii. ttrir .iirnm. wduiiupu 111 action on heptemncr i.. nv ""!'' '- ------ - - - . ,. :,. ., .i.t i.i.. i "I"-. n .i.",.0,.,ni,l ,4id by ' li Mary (ireenbaum. ROC Watkln's ' WITH. vii 'r . . V i.. .Av,.u .,.! street. He was trained in lesus aim sent to France In June lasi. SingTel Frnnrli. Pouter. 3424 North Second street, unofficially reported wounded In the KVKSlsn Punuo I.EUor.n about two weeks ago, Is now onielally reported as "severely wound ed " nut Foster expects to be sounding "reveilles" again soon, for he writes from s hospital In France that his wounds ore almost well. He was stiuck by living nieces of shrapnel while trying to rescue a comrade. He enlisted, in April. 1917. and left for France In .November. Foster was an all-around athleto nnd clever musician when ho attended the Stetson School In this city Corporal Charles W. Jone, wounded In action, a member of the old Third Regiment. N. C, P.. served through the. Mexican border campaign. The official report stales that he Is wounded, hut In a letter received by his relatives he savs he was badly gassed. He was drafted late In 1917, sent to Camp Up ton N. V.. and left for France early last spring. Before ho joined the colors he was a property man and electrician employed by n largo New York theatre. His brother. Henry Jones, Is also In the army. After Henry Jones went over seas practically all trace of him has been lost for no letters from him have been received. In a letter to his wife. Mrs. Helen Jones, who lives at 3219 West Oxford street, Charles Jones slates that he is rapidly recovering at a base hospital. , Private Charles Miller, wounded In action. Is the son of Mrs. Charles Miller. of 0159 (Jlrard avenue. He was drafted In April of 1917, Foimrr Hog hland sent to France. In Carpenter Wounded He is a member of Company C, 316th Regiment. Before he entered the army he was a. carpenter at Hog Island. His father is employed In the composing room of 'the Evening Public ledobb. In a letter he says that he Is rapidly re covering. Corporal Harare l J. J'ornael, Com pany M 3Hth Infantry, was wounded In the heavy lighting west of the Meuse, where Major Alfred Reginald Allen and Captain Clarence iFreeman, who was Commander of Company M. lost their lives. Twice before he came of age yoimg Fornacl. who Js now twenty-two vears old, tried to enlist In the Naval Reserves, but was rejected because he was under weight. He trained faith fully, put on weight and when drafted managed to pass the physical examina tion. Three months after reaching Camp Meade he had put on twenty seven pounds and was In fine physical condition. ' A few days before sailing .for Franco with his regiment ha married Miss Anna Jftrovm. He la the on ofjlr. and Mrs. Sorcri'ttcJ;r'MI1vWaat Somaraet EB. .H mhMb Et tKsii B j 1 Kk sWPi8fc. ,,''..ji(v - jBF "A F .'- -! U. -. ii n i iHHHlHlnflBB In in nMin ni wiling 'FfT ,SLv. i. orirorai rii.ipii i...- mi.- .11 ,.iv .-...i - . - -- ---- -- -. - - --- - --. --- cii-nir,. -rni. ti iivm are 11111 oi rue iiuii- 1 ...,,.,! nicriir hrrels of their beer. ' U CamnlVu: 'Archer writes that he has been re ' 'lt..SJ.??2P.."',i' ,..J?-w th best of treatment at a l'nl- 17 1!il7. ami was trained 111 a !!-w oi wmbt. . "".'. .irj . . r- . . ' a ''- IMU JJfiLIWJSK- OF HONOR HUGHJ.DOUGHERTf JOSEPH CLAY Voonded Wounded L.A.CAHILLJR. CHA5.KMILLBft Wounded Wounded fore lhi-v cot mo I wen iter the top with my i usury and yours mid mother's . pictures It. that little lorUet. I have the bullet the doctor took out of my lit; us a aonvenlf. and t am rrady for u danco IUV.V time if you were here, .now non i ! worry about me and continue to pray as 1 nm doliiK. I am tine; Just be patrl i title and p.itlcnt and don't forget to ine ;parc n good Chilstmas dinner for me when Kaiser Hill salutes l'nclo Sam, and says, 'I am finished.' The nuises ,are certainly nice to the boys, and they often work until late at nlKlit to mnite the soldiers happy The nurse III our ward Is a henutltut sltiKcr and enter tains lis even when she Is working. Chime, llnliir.. scv'eicly , 11 action, was drafted In June 1 ir and spent only a few weeks Meade before being assigned I'rlrnlr wrtiituieii in ui-imti. uiw iir.-iiieii in .ninoi of thla year and spent i.nly a few weeks i at ('aunt Meadi. before heltiu usilRned .. ..... .. . - p...... 1 ... 1...... .. to the .ll.it.i Inrantry and sent to Manco I vv t 1 tint unit. While carrying aia-i munition from a supply i-tatiim lo the , lront line trendies a siirapnei sneu nursi 1 within a foot oT him. part .f the shell striking his right cheek, knocking out eight teeth and shattering his jaw and the root of his mouth. Despite these painful Injuries he Is expected to recover. I Private Haines was formerly connected with the firm of l'.iown Itroihers & Co., ' Fourth and Chestnut streets. 1 Private Hurry Ciilner, reported as wounded In yesterday's casualty list, I, was nrattcd n .May 01 tins rar, given i.-i .-..I.. 1 ... . M.....1. ,..! . . . . ..... - .... .(. IlllUi. II.IIIIIIIK HI- .1111(1 .Ull" miu ..-.- - sent to France with the 315th Infantry similar, a-lde from their external dif early last July. Private I'otner made , ferenees of time, characters and treat his heme at 2GI!n West Chard avenue. mpnt Sergeant .I11I111 P. (irrenr, wounded on , ., ' cmt-ii.l,. for slice nresen- .luly 17. was listed as a private through , ' ' moi suit.i bit ror tuw "rtJirn an error In the first riport of his In- tatlon are "Three Plays, b.v David 1 In jury. He Is now recuperating In llase . ski, a. Yiddish playwright. 'I hey ar Hospital No. lid, according to a letter ' intensely realistic, but they are also rieelved by his wife. Mis. Marian sol.U( ' -n,,, author pictures typical Ulll III', "I - Ir fcl-.-l II .TUllI tit-. .... ....... .1. r U.... ,i.-.u ......L...I 1 lk t. Ja.-iiIi f l-alnml U'nu ciclhiI I August 'JS while lighting with Company : I, ldittli Infantiy, and Is now In a Iiiisp unable to adapt hlmelf to the ma hospllal nehlntl tlie terlnllhtic struutJlo None of the plays iiip 0 i nree " in ..ii. " l,':in';'ilc7 I l just received bv his patents ai 'their i llrotlicrs Gnstei home, ins North Woodstock street. Ills 1 f rt mill' 1i,i,m! riil . ..ril tll'll lin ii-nu' ii,Ii.i. I family received word thai he was miss ing 111 action a few nays ago. Hairy" ,;dfvashki.re0,trac1ionRru,.'yt Isconsin-.s nlnbutlou to the ,,, 18. Another brother, Francis A., tvventv- Hicatre movement Is one of the most three years old. Is a storekeeper in tiie 1 encouraging and soundly constructive naval marine aero bombing squad! Last 'developments In our native drama. The Monday the father of the bovs. David -viii,.-i.ii...... i.mateurs In this active little Ireland, leeched a letter from Joseph," , h:ite infSert originality Into the containing reouest.s for Christmas gifls A.r'Icn 1hoatr,., ny le,r owll work as . Private Herbert O. .Mmliira, First Iiat- ; ,," .,'p .'i,' ,ml hy their translations tallon. 109th infantiy, vvas vvoimded 01. i""''.1" ,","' , ..,. ",!. 'in ' '' 1 f- July 1C during the battle uf Hie Hump. I He Is twenty-three years old and in a letter to his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Kd- T, (lrs, lav , 1IleIr second volume, lowed they will prolong the life and In wund'ed S ".r'lV,. IV.r.p'SSr. "Tbe Feast 'of "the Holy Innocents," by (crease tho Joy In living There I. no Hefoie i-nllstlng. he was ii clerk for J. S Marshall llsley. amusingly depicts the doubt that they would Improve the pnys- C. Drill. rlvule Howard V. Young was first I reported on October S ns gassed. Since then the War Department lias learned that he was wounded, degree undeter mined, and Is now In a base hospital. His family at 'J209 South Twenty-third street, was notified of I III- fact yester day. Privnti Ittiv f Wilson was wounded In the right leg by shrapnel on October Hi, according to a letter received by Ills mother. Mm. I.cah Christie, 2721 North Twelfth street. Wilson Is with the. medical corps, 1118th Field Artillery. He Is twenty-five years old and served three years before the vv'ar in the regular amiy. He was at the Mexican border with the sanitary detuclinjent of tho old Second Artllleiy. He Is a printer by trade. Corporal .enrxe lulu aril DuvU, in writing to li's mother fiom base hospital 2G, says little of his wound, considerable of the care given him by the Red Cross doctors anJ nur-es ind a very great liui iimc itliu ill deal about the way tho Vnnkees have ""nt Frite on the ,. The corporalls a sou of lCdward and l.-llr. l....Ia ( iUil 'r,i-.-r... .(,..! rrv. borough, and he has two uncles In the service, Alfred and Frank Boone, with Company li. Fifty -sixth Iteglment Kh glneers, nnd Company D, 304th Engin eers, respectively. Corporal Davis Is u member of the Headquarters Company, 109th Infantry He Is twenty-four years old, enlisted on March 27. l'J17, and was assigned to Fort Hancock, where lie won promotion He wmt oversells In Jlnrch ('nrporul Arthur f.uey. Company C, 109th Infantry, expresses the opinion that tho (Jermans will not put him out of wrnklng order for the wimple reason that he has "promised so many people ho would come homo again that he sim ply can't go back on his vvoid." His optimistic letter Is addressed to his uncle, H. J. Loeper, a resident of this city. It was written In a base hospital In Or leans, France, wheie l.ucy is recovering from his wounds, received on .September IS. He Was also gassed on that rtav, Ilugler Kdwurd II. Mltrliell has writ ten to his mother that he was wounded In thu leg. but not seriously. Kdwaril ts one of a family of six boys, all of whom aie in the service. Mrs. Mitchell lives nt 901 Hoffman street. Two of hoi three husbands fought In the Civil War, The other one Is dead. Private Harry Kerfrldrr, Company F, 310th Infantry, was wounded a few weeks ago, says a letter from the lied Cross to his mother, who lives at 1018 Kaat Moynmensing avenue. . Keefrlder Was, before he enlisted a year ago, an employe of a local paper. His letter was written on September 24, In which he said that he was well. Corporal Plitllp Cheerio, because of the fact that he had been gassed and shell shocked, has been transferred from active military servie-e to that of a gar dener In Paris. He said that, outside of u bad case of shattered nerves, he was all right. He Is Iu Company O, 109th Infantiy, His mother lives at 1313 South Clarion street. SIX MADK OFFICERS Philailrlpliian on I.il of Conimi!on Awarded Among the army appointments an nounced today were tho following: Quartermasteis coi ps Second lieuten ants, Harry S. Frank. 2023 Spring Uar den street,- Medical corps First lieutenant, Har vey Li. Bates, 134 Manhelm street, Uer mantown. Knglneers Second lieutenant, Na thaniel L.. Shaffer, 2137 Cermautown avenue. Ordnance Second lieuteuanl", Henry Ii Gartman, tZI Pine street: Milton. J. 'Js.i " lv.J'"0 SOME W SWIP CONTRASTS , A' 'MY WRITING uVno DroHiw Tiat Raj?c Voi Af.vsiiedJ Romaiiffl ' o Grim Realism i . The ,iliivrlR.it'ii nit la essentially n prnctlcal one. The ability to present la definite Idea with dramatic coherence 'and lo construct a tll sustained, logi cal plot nre prime characteristics for' the author who would cut his Ideas in footllnht form. The VflKUe of the 1 "library drama" muxt nlwoys ho llcrl Hik; slaKe practicality ts a cardinal i.tuallty of all of the plajs which endure. I AlKHtioti Blackwood slylt) Is fumla j menially not dramatic. This KnglUh 'author has always been. Interested In mystical musliiRs In his novel, and for him 'literary polish has nlny been of vastly Krenter Importance than as effec tive stase situation. For these reasons his reliicai nation pla, "Karnla. will- ten In collaboration with Violet I e.u i( ,..,., ,i. ,,....n.,i,i.. lmve heeii liclght , . ,. .,... hurl" the author written c It l iter at had I he au . It as a nrncl. In a prom iiclf. and an epilogue, lh t?,iu"" work out the theme of a woman's seltlsti but cty feminine love for n man a the means of preventing bun ironi nchleVliiB Ids hltihest duty. The neuras thenic wife of it British diplomatist seeks to keep her Husband from going to Kgypt on an Important mission until her aversion Is cured by a three-act "vlrton" In which shn relives her previ ous existences. She sees herseir in lorn a dancing girl In nndent lgI it, in tent upon preventing her lover irom entering the pagan priesthood ; next, as ,, ,..ir ,.r nn Athenian general In the cntcrlnfr the paean priesthood; next, as ,., ...ir- ..t AH11.11I1111 ceneral In the .. . A1pX1,niler. ti, tireat. determined ll0IA"lT'ri li f,,, --ir-rlflclne to keep her husband from s.icrinung '" ".-- . - --- ... . ., uimseii lor love in uuuii., ....... . :i ()lu w-lfe of a Florentine painter In ,. .... . .i. iman ltcnalssance, K ,' f lpr husband achieve anxious 10 navi "' "",,. material success at the expense or artis He conscience. In the epilogue she sees xa reason for her vision. ,,.,., ...... im e tie ,Prolne, Is neurits- ;,. - ,.,, Thu nart plaitd by "the doc- hocus poous, and the ini - im kiiiiiii - , ..... -- . . irh. eentrnl i-n soucs ui e rllsiiessmgiv tihctto characters without a softening MICIII Jb.ltlL ...... i. ..t......,... .1... riiiiiu la.iiu .-.,.,.. ,...w... ... misery of an unworldly Jew hopelessly compares In dramatic power or vividness "f chi'iiicterlzailon with Plnskl'.s "The j Treasure." I Del'.'htful variutv U to be found in ' r ... . the four one-act plays which comprise v,v ...-..-...., I u..t'!t,u nf "WweniiHin IMitv.c" f oiitiiienla 'their acting thrill of two staid and placid old ladles ! of the Middle West who find ill n per formance of .'( 'amine,, by Bernhardt, the best possible sub.-tlf lite, for their long-desired trip to Pnits. I.aura Sherry's "On the Pier" Is a realistic fragment In which two despondent young peoplo finally find love and life stronger than their suicidal impulses "The .Shadow," by Howard Mumford Jones, Is best described ns a poetic fantasy dealing with the eternal power of low, , fnr H young soldier killed In the line "We Live Again," by Thornton Oilman, 'of duty. It Is a beautiful little sentl vcontrast powerfully a prearlier strong ment. touching In Its expression. One ftiV-dosmu but weak in humanity, and can imagine with what feelings of ..'' ivir.tlinr whuse imnulslvn huninnliv rrrmltiido the mother and threo slslers' leads her to rob the communion chalice tn feed the hungry. KAUMA, A reliiiMrnatlon illay by Algernon lllar-kwniiii and violet i'i-urn. New York: K. P. Dutlon Co JI.IIO. THlU;i; PLAYS. Uy David PlnsM, New York: li. vv. nu'.hscn 11,30. WiHCO.VSlIN li.AYS. SXCO.VI) SKRIKS In. tniiluetlnn by Zona dale. New York: D. VV. Huebsch. Il.tiO. Romance of the Yukon Romance blossoms with typical luxuii-1 mice In the frozen North In the fic tion or Rldgwell Cullum, at least. Bit- J fer rivalry In love, with the luthless bat- tie for gold as a background. Is made the theino of a swiftly moving melo drama of the Yukon In "The Triumph of John Kars." Thu rush of Incident never slackens, nnd the author's pictures ofl the country north of "Sixty" are drawn with tho vivid, sure strokes of abundant knowledge. . At the" very outset of the slory n hardy trader Is massacred by outlaw Indians In the gorge of a tributary river I of tho Mackenzie, His partner leads a rescue party, but returns with the In- I formation that tho task has been futile, leaving the beautiful young daughter of the murdered man to speculate about I tho dark mystery which clouded her I father's dealings with the Bell River , Indians. This mystery Is solved by an adventurous mine owner, John Kars, a man of strong and attractive person ality. He finds that a secret gold mine Is being operated at the scene of tho murder, which not only accounts for the dead man's great wealth, but also ex poses the treachery of the dead man's partner. This discovery lends personal bitterness to the rivalry of the treacher ous partner and the manly John Kara for the love or the late traders daugh ter Jessie Mowbray. Tlie contest Is fraught with dramatic developments, which reach their culmination In a de nouement of extraordinary excite, ment. The conclusion Is eminently satisfying In both a material and ro mantic manner, The story is In Mr, Cullum'a best and most exciting vlen THK TRIUMPH OK JOHN KARE. Ily Itl,l. well Cullum. Philadelphia; lleoige W, Jaioti. Co. 11.40. Patriotism and the Flag Indicative of the Increased emphasis being brought to bear In our educational life upon patriotism, courage and self sacrifice Is the number of books which are being especially prepared for the In splratlon of young America with the virtues of patriotism. One of these, en titled "Patriotism and the KJug," retells, those of the St. Nicholas stories which are especially adaptable to this end, Among the stories is an Inspiriting nar rative by Franklin K. Lane, Secretary of the lntr.'0' how T??Ml, U gave, ita a" 'if A MK i MANY MANSIONS" IS GOOD IN SPOTS Sarah IF. MacConnaWs Novel i Suffers From Too Much Explanation "Many .Mansions," hy Sat ah Warder MacCotinell, Is a good riloiy which suf fers from a common ailment In the huge output of modern flcllon the author's Vocabulary. The outline of the theme, which Is a simple enough ohc being Hit- senrih of Its heroine, Pcidltn, for Hie Ideal of a home, built on deep and tranquil love and sympathy Is inther heavily shroud ed beneath tod much editorial com ment. This predilection oh the part of the ntithor for overexplalnlng characters, Hitnntlons and emotions has the effect of blurring her portraits, is Jtisl wiint the trouble l Is worth puz zling over, for the style Is good, there are many excellences In the story and It Is Interesting'. There are some good pic tures In this little gallery, and one Imagines that many of them have been drawn from the life I hut In the case of some of the most Important characters one feels that they should have been allowed to speak for themselves. In the- first plate the writer has failed to realize that her characters liuve. fulr ly to leave the pages of her book ; that they cannot be described as if tiny were pictures of people, no matter If these pictures are Interesting and lifelike. They cannot be lifelike they have to be alive. And she seems likewise to have failed to realize that lo accomplish this the author has to erase herself as much as she can and pull invisible strings. Her characters should hold the stnge us nearly completely as possible by their own strength and be able to walk alone and account for them selves. One portion of the book Is so very good that It has the clfcct of dominating the main theme, nnd making It rather trivial In compaiison; In It Is material for a realistic and poignant tragedy, which should make an excellent story In Itself. Tho heiolne of this, Perdita's aunt. Mrs. Ross. Is :i woman whose free. . (loin from the tyranny of narrow-mlnd-I cd. Interfering and powerful relatives ! came too late in her life. A weak. Im practical woman, childishly Ignorant of the world, she suddenly lebcls against the family dictates and severs relations with them In a disastrously undiplo matic fashion. It Is a tragic human little drama of mistakes. Folly on folly she commits, and finds endless mis ery vv-heie she had gone forth rxpectlng joy nnd opportunity and a wide hori zon. The. picture of her mismanaging a cheap boarding house to utter llnan clal ruin, gulled by nll'the harplts who lie In wall for Just such prey and cheat ing herseir more destructively than they; harried by a swarm of petty worries and Into thu bargain falling In I0VP a feverish, pathetic sort of love for tin- last man on earth who wouia ri.K)rm,l to (he devotion of an unat- ,rac,ive, foolish, middle-age woman (his plcturr'ls well enough dono to make one wish that It were done better and, .... .1.1 .. 4.. elllP1 furthermore, not tied up to a siory ivhich is food chiefly for schoolgirls. MANV MAXSIOXS. Hy Harnll JVariler Mne. I'onncll UoHUin: lluu.hton Mifflin lorn- l.any. M ."ii). Health Lessons T-,,a , ., .... .J.1" "r ' , ,? vfttlo.n .formulc ixtensiou Ihflltute has 1s- if lessons In health preser- lated from the rules pre- nnred bv one hundred experts on hy giene. It Is said of them that if fol leal and mental condition or every one who has the courage and persistence to complete tho whole scries and obey the injunctloni.'. A IIOMK STUDV COUn.SK IN HKAI.TII AND UUI1'UltK OK UODT AND MINI)., Prepared by Henry Wysham l.anlr. New Yiirli: Ileview oi nenowo. A Tribute to the Dead "Not Taps, But Hcvelllu" Is an epitaph ' of this fallen hero unnamed by the; author, must have greeted this trinuto to their loved one, . n. . t.u t,Te Ir--I.:il .1 .r.V Il- Unhurt eiorrlon Anilersoii. Now York: O. P Putnam's Hons. no renin SJ BOOKS OT STATIONERY AMD ENGRAVING IPI-SB . ..,. "B-UB BALZAC An opportunity to secure a set of UALZAC'H Complete Works, the correct translation, at less than one-half the published price. 53 volumes, 'j morocco gilt tops. Numerous illustrations. Published at $350, our price $150. Campion & Company 1316 Walnut St. A New a ripping FICTION AND THE" MODERN MAMA t : 1 lglllll!lllMMJ THE CARAVAN "ABOVE all else "Mr. Goodwin has accomplished a task almost unbelievable in these days - he has written a wholesome, charming and amus ing story where war is not.' -Veto York Sun " novel without the war, a novel with ,out a problem, a novel without a purpose save to entertain and add to the joy of life." N, ,Y, Tr-.i" - LWEl MAM' SEME JO RE At HEROINE Mrs. Xlomstoclt Has Written Another Charming Novel About French Canaiadns It will be a real pleasure to t'.ft reader vve.iiled of a sty'lo of "historical fiction' that In entlies of slaughter or Intrigue or secret service to follow the for tunes of Jo Morey, better known to her French-Canadian neighbors as "Miun'selle .To," as sel down by Harriet T Comslock In a charming story of that name. Few or our modern writers of either se have furnished more vivid and lifelike characterizations that, de pend for their value upon what may proiierly be called "iealness" than this gifted woman, whoe "Son of the Hills," to mention only one of several titles of mote than ordinary Interest fiom her pen, Is a most agreeable example of 'ro mantic literature which appeals to good sense as well as Imagination. rs, Conistock Is particularly well qual ified to tell tales that have tho outdoor atmosphere nnd a background of robust proportions, and especially of the Lower Canada folk, with whom she obviously has an acquaintance not derived wholly from guidebooks or descriptive .articles. .She knows the habitant! of the Anglo French legion, which has (plaint Quebec as Its center, and In "Mnm'rsellc. Jo" she depicts one whose seeming masculinity Is only a mask acquired by a hard life foiced upon her In her early maiden hood, vv'hleh saw her romance wrecked nt the moment of Its expected fruition ; and behind her rugged exterior beats n loving and nialernal heart that tegards self-saerlflce as a duty not to be avoided, however cruel and unjust may bo Its toward. .Self-sacrifice and selfless lovo are the outstanding features of this wholly admirable romance, and these attributes, It may be said, are not con fined to the title character, who, never theless, Ih far and away the most de lightful of u very delightful group. For there are Donelle, her adopted daughter. "for whom Mam'sclle Jo suffers through the girl's childhood years, stoically, un justly, yet withal cheerfully; and Tom Uavot, who makes the supreme sacri fice at his country's call (for the war does get Into the story townrd Its concluding point) ; and Jim Norval, a vivUV exemplification of1 the good said to dwell "in the worst of us"; and Man Andy, tho lawyer friend, who is n com forter In the days of darkness and a joy In those of light these' and others who figure In this very human story do their meed of self-sacrifice and service, and all, save poor Tom, who has "gone west" somewhere In France, share in the "glory that breaks through" at the. very end and that crowns Mam selle Jo her self as she vvell deserves. A thoroughly wholisonie story, In which romance is blended with human Interest and' virtue Is Its own reward. MAM'SHI.M-: JO. liy Harriet T. Ciiinatack. lllustritted. lioubleilay. ratre .V Co., (iiir 1I1 11 City. N. V. $1.40. Artistic Negro Tales With the rtegro "stretching out his hands townrd nn ever higher civilization, Amerle-a at once wins and loses. The gain 1 iu the substantial contribution toward our cultural and material ad vancement; tho loss Is In a literature reminiscent of the childish simplicity of n race possessed of two supreme gifts musiis and laughter Therefore such stories as those of B. K. Means, preserv ing for all time the negro types that are passing, 'are a distinct contribution to our literature. Joel Chandler 'Harris BOOKS Choice Books in beautiful bind ings just received from London. Tli Mfr or William Kwurt iladftttn. Jly John .Morley. va volumes, HHt edi tion, half morocco, cllt tops. J.undon, 11103. 9K3.00. llonn lir Konlt or, RrmlnUi'rnrrn of ft (fntlciiiuii ('(iHchmuii. Uy lU-ynardBon, Tw1vp hen ut If nt colored ptutes. pu; perbly liuml In rd crushed lunr mo rico, irllt wIbc nil)le?rnatlc tooling, London, 1H7A. SliVOO. Woniiin In Frump. Hy Julia Kfivanupli. '1 viilumea. t'ollhhfit t-alf, h'Ht lops. Twelvo liautiful port rutin. Iondon, 1Sr0. 825.01. Tht rvillor Klnir U'lllliun the Fourth . I1U Fourl uml 111m Subject). lv Fltxcrer Id Molloy, 2 ol(ifti'H, Half morocco, Kilt topH, with Hshtcrn lltUHtrations, Including two nhotosravure pIhIps. j.undon. tooa, siH.mr. MemolrH of the Fmprf Josephine, wltli nnccrtotes of th (.'ourta of Navurr and Malmulhoti, 3 vp1uinet, lfalf.calf. Hilt edKt'M. London, Ift-!t. S2.1.00. Campion & Company 1316 Walnut St. BOOTH TARKINGTON'S NEW BOOK "The Magnificent Ambersons" 'the story of an American family and of an American city in its big, growing time. "Around the rise and fall of the Ambersons, Mr. Tarkington has woven threads of incidents and tissues of romance into the bright alluring fabric of fancy. Tarkington's bett,"'- Phila delphia North American, A witty, keen, yet thoughtful, book, A 'distinguished successor to "The Turmoil," "Penrod," "Seventeen," etc. Delightfully i7us trated fcji Arthur William Brown. Net,, $1.40 Your bookseller has it DOUBLEDAY, PAGE & CO., Garden City, N. Y. English Humorist and harum - scarum first novel" NoVthVmer'ican. By Ernest Goodwin "Few things more joyon than 'The Caravan Man' have bobbed along on the stream of cur rent fiction Ernest Goodwin- is entkled. to a place among the clever, whumicaMy humorous entertainers." His work is distin guished by a quality that suggests Barrie and Locke. . . . 'It is thoroughly amusing, surpris ingly original and skillfully doae; . . . For' pleasant reading it is aa good as anything on the markets with a clear conscience it may be. called the 'best.' "Lot Angeles Timet. drew Imperishable pictures of plantation life In the South before the Civil War nnd of the negro slave possessed of all his master's pride of family. K. K. Mesns deals with the sons of those old slaves and In his stories points out many changes In tho southern negro's char ..in. brut t emuer-Ament. In fairness to the author of these de llfhtrul negro stories It mud be stated that In them there Is no hint of nn at tempt at an historical treatise nor any evidence that he believes himself writ ing for posterity. The stories are care- fill In plot, faithful in cnsracieiiianu.. and dialect, and entertaining 10 a uc rrren that makes them difficult to sur render before read through. The story r .-ri, !.(, Pli.ni- Itush" Is (vnlcul of the negVb's lov'ejif "gratidntand play, and the nmuslng Incidents woven about FlRKtr's iiUenfiils to return 'to life after the aged relative .who came -to pass his declining' yeat-s with him proved not poverty-stricken but affluent to a degree Klggcr only could, have dreamed of, , are Interesting reading Indeed. Tries' stories are tinged vvillf iSalhos at times, but never does the, happy vein pass fat- Into the backgi'ouu' fol1 the tales run true to tS'per-nhWttt repeat, the negro Tift's spe rial gifts In his music and laughter. K. K. JANS.. JW M. York: il p. Pufimni's K. Means. New Hon. EDNA FERRER "writes Action with a new flavor. A book ,of knowl edge and understanding. The words snap and bristle and inako pictures," says a famous editor about Cheerful By Request Net, Mfl Doubleday, Page & Company Rudyard Kipling's "The Eyes of Asia" , Kipling goes back to India in his new book. In these letters from an East Indian trooper to his people back home telling of the wonders and terrors of the fighting in France, the reader recognizes the flavor of the earlier books. The observations of the soldier from the East are full of the Western mar vols he has seen, expressed in the imagery of his own land. Net, $1.00 C. N. and A, M. Williamson's "Everjrman's Land" To travel through the cities and towns of France and Flanders in the fighting zone and see them as they never will be again, it is only neces sary to read this lively romance, of the Williamsons. An Irish nurse and her shell-shocked brother con duct the parents of an American aviator through the devastated cities the places that appear in the headlines of the newspapers daily where many of our boys arc. The story is as good as the word pictures. Xet, $1.40 "The Letters of Anne Gilchrist, and Walt Whitman" These letters from an English woman to Whitman and his replies shed additional light on the charac ter of the "poet of democracy." These intimate epistles to and from the poet show an inspiring, unself ish affection. A book to be enjoyed for the sheer literary quality. , Net. $2.00 Morris Llewellyn Cooke's "Our Cities Awake" Is not only an illuminating book on city government, describing the evils, and suggesting the remedies, but is also full of ideas for the handling of men. A very readable book. Net. $2.50 Dacald Stewart Walker's "Dream Boats" is a refreshing contrast in these days of war and horror. His draw ings in color and line are a delight nnd his text is quite as charming. Though designed for young folks, older people will find it hard to pass on to the youngsters. Net, $1.!0 At All Book8ellcrt Doubleday, Page & Garden City, N. Y. MAN "IT simply sparkles with humor. . , . There is not' a dull chapter in the entire antidote to the blues' we unhesitatingly recommend it." Urooklua F.uyU "A gay romance' Just the book for the gloom, or the hos pital, or the boys in quarantine, Put your eye. on line one, page one, and it reads it-sejf." EaKgBsTi MMtUHWnjrijriit 1 iitiif'i iriAi Recent Book for Thoughtful People Christ in You n.!Xm.ftl'lnbl message from a psvohlc so fonvlnclng, so con fhil,Kn.n10. btlfully expressed Ins ,..KP'P everywhere are ask !, ' .TV" r.ra'1 "CAHsf in I'.nginntl. Hy the author of "ftpir V.nJl llfcotmlrurUnn" Til '.riii Europe's Fateful, Hour u.v mv.Mi:r,.io FKimferto livery Ame'rltfAli citizen heliiing wf.r" ,ne ,V0,lc' of' '" n tnVin,..,,ii V'"1 ,?'r''' mis. great Italian historian's forceful think- n.liP." ",e. cnue'" of the war. Sunj'y. not quantltv, production. ihSTSffJ sav', ."lUsl bp ,h ln ' llic-filturc....Tnlivr Krffljoii. Jj!.00 Psychical Phenom ena, and the War HyTfiV-KIAsSAnn r'"'Na- ! i!i vnt .' our soldiers In battle , !r.lni'7m.Do oufdead heroes still I Jive? The ntithor gives many ex- !,'it,ll.1.nrj'lnJ,,nnce" f "com- u.mWonC from tl'os' Killed In hut tie. Tho psychology of the soldier In uctloii Is explained in '"" TViirr. Brfdfoi?., S2.00 Man's Unconscious Conflict n wtr.Fnm lav, ph. d, A populnr exposition of psycho nimlysls "Know thyself,"' fays the psychoanalyst, and shows you how to apply this knowledge to your dally living. "A book with every power to Instruct and lm prov e.' Boston Tranaeript. 'otii-ft EdUtn, $1.50 Japan at First Hand uy .iosicph i. rr. clatikk "The most useful publication on .Tnpnn nnd the Oriental situation that has been put out tn years." -V V. Sun. Pen portraits of Jnp niicsc statesmen today that are or value to American business men. 125 iMinfinfoit. Nrrond Ktllttnn, $2,110 Tales of Wartime France Translated by WILLIAM Ir. McPtltiRSO.V "t-.plcs of the Wnr." r. y. Trlh. rinr. r.xnmpies of tne best work, done In the short-story In France under tho stimulus of the wnr. Fifteen were double nnd two trlnle stnrred by Edvvnrd .1, O'Brien $1.25 The Advance of English Poetry in the Twentieth Century Bv WILLIAM I.rO.V PIIKLI'S. Til. D. Where to find nnd how to enjov the best contemporary poetry o'f Kncland. Ireland and Amo'rlrvi Animated, interesting dlscuslonJ by a noted critic Jl.co'j' Dodd, Mead & Company Soldier Silhouettes On Our Front By William L. Stidger A I Mr llllne narrative of the etnerlrMiet) of n V, M. '. A. worker In tVancr. Hero la a book that few can rend with' nut hnvinc their emotions stirred to the1 utmost depths. It l n human ilorument with a heitrt thrnh on everj- rire. As you resit thei chuuters sou look Into tho very i.ouls of uur l.iivB (ivir There" and exiw rlenco Willi them their Joys nnd sor iw. their sphltUHl depth of feellns;. ami their loyal devotion to home nrij iiiantry. lllasttnttd. tl.-jr, net. The City of Trouble I'rlrusroil .since Ihr Btt-olutlon By Meriel Buchanan I'rrfnce by Huuh Wahnjle Til" li a narrative by the daughter of Mr Oeorse Hurhiinan, KrltlKh Ambas Hiiilor at I'etrpsrad. Slla llurhunan's atorv berrlna befoi-e ih. is,,'. ,in.HM. fall InrludeR, In fact. a. dramatic u-? .uuni w in- ueam or tn notorious Itu&nutln and romes down to the rla- I'.iirure ul ine ririiisu Ainuasaador trom Petrograd early In the present 'r. $i,.5 ,; Fighting the Boche Underground By Captain H. D Trounce The first "lory of mlrilnit and bkppIub. ('aptuin Trourue writes of thla stran.a form of virnrfare under the trenches and No Man's Land with great clarity and vividness, llluslrattd, tl.ZO net. The People of Action A Study In American Idealism. By Gustave Rodrigues Willi an. Introduction by J, Mark llald- win, Tianslated by I.ouUe Peymour Houshton, An extraordlnarllv neneti-iitlnir. ..mm. tliellu and wise study of ourselves, anil our Institutions, our dearest hopes, our mistakes, our worth as a nation, and our character as Individuals, made by u .-, villi!,,,,,,, 9i,ut tier. In the Wilds of South America Six Years o-f Kxploratldn Iu Ooloni. bla, Venezuela, British Guiana, I'eru, Bolivia, Argentina, Paraguay and Hraill. , By Leo E. Miller o the American Museum oi Xaturaf History lk I. .. a..nn....ll.. !.. .1 which avaet ptople and all but un hnnu n nnlmils la -irlu ..... ... ii forms an Infinitely readable book and iMMfiiuuviif unit i(iri I'iujjt, f-f,av llff, Crosses of War By Mary R. S. Andrews I'oems of war and patriotism, by the author of the funious Lincoln story The Perfect Tilbule." "3 cciil! iiel, .aunus S k . ' - SSS! r New Scribner Books :ffl- V,, . -t '-a k H jrrl i ,i' ' 'I n 77 s?l -j I 1 TI ill i i iu Ji ney rM &: .s T; & A !liflit4ijj mtmMtmsdsmam Oreeloaum. zu nvns iwwir.