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nV-VWvMW't' .frt' V .i & fiHV i-? !' uriPlNH M' FIXT U RE S Price W M"a f KYLE & CU. 1430 Mi im si FOR RENT GREAT GARAGE ene fleer. hPnryrauto-bedy build- !?& ttiteXtZW"! A LIFE OP SERVICE E,tMiiH 10"" ehlldran "ifcr " me. There muit AbeKolsky&Ce.,Inc. BuMing A Lean Aisoclatien t.n Estate Mertgagea v w. COB. BTI1 ft WAIJIPT BT8. ROOFER'S WOOD Cord Weed Selected Fireplace Weed Wholesale Only ROGER H. CLAPP & CO, Ardmore, P. er Denathr Bena. 13T MmM B. Don't 'allow Sunburn te spoil your outdoor fun, Yeu can beat, bathe and fish as much as you like without fear of consequences, if you apply Ri unmver Ointment te the exposed parts. Instant relief. Alse unequalled for cuts, burns, chafing, chap pine, itchinp, etc. Meney back if net satisfied. Get a jar at any busy drug itere or lend 4c for sample te Sun River Ce., R12, 1914 Broadway, New Yerk, N. V. Nice-looking Shoes That Make Life Easier Why be handicapped in your work, your social life, outings, pleasures of all aorta by shoes that are a strain en your whole system? Physicians have traced many of the ills of the human body te faulty shoes shoes in which the feet could net assume a natural position. Such shoes are a handicap In everythine; that you de. They are a drain en your mental as well as your physical powers. People who wear the Cantilever Wamtm l?w2W,ry 'L '" ,0 Hta,ul correctly, which he ."', that frnreful freedom Ma Sn?um " ?very vemun'H habit, from fent1, n cf)mf"I-t It U te be free root wearlni'ssi a ntu??itlI?,vn1r ,Shecs th9 feet nwuniea ln eriV .t,,frer8 lu,y ""all. I'lnch Kn'r"l5er, discomfort V cry nuncio, y anrTiww Jelnt ra" exercise nermal: i recch. k1, 5;,;t,nt ,l,e s,im "'no th.-y te the .?,""i,lll'l""t be necessary w tne strenuous life we all live. Ii bulltam!1Trs ou ""'' un lllp tliat which kIvm ipSn'r ca",tllaver BpUiiK tu 'nn nrie8ll,ency ,aml K"1" tj the slVM Just R l8,n"K-fltt'nK "hank that ea-lln ti,if rK'" support ; u natural InstnnS e ' eoPfern"i te the feet "ler? net n JJfatIy. re,u"'lel tee which na a low n" i?nd deform the tees; vuuiiieu upon for all-day comfort. PSlSr nbnu?e,ri,thV0Un,,ry W" "re 'eth from .ii thn ,8neB. they wear --wear Cant M1.8 tt0n,'1 cemfrt viewpoint "ocaslenH wi r Sheca for aU daytlme Wlatlis AAAA te E. CANTILEVER SHOE SHOP 1300 Walnut Street Over Cunarrl Ofr.,. ?Mtlli AlioenVirue's".16? n le In nrhy cltleai A'bqr H"Wlm'a. 1302 Ulevuiitli Av. " rw) Ri"l"ihVJ '' Hier. no 1 Illeuuwav ion ai. .Main Hi. ins Bt. Wyptnin A. Xl larlr" TERMS CASH... 1430 N. Win .. rark iMfl Eft. 't3 iSill!OC' -a i"" 'Fi ' I L Ik I aHMnl ammmW 1 j UHlMI Vv (Hqm II iuu"sM nW r'a vi Jin W e7K?HcWVrri..? W5. " ?fc'ftf.i..;aif m h --;i"' uvmr, U, JMkUt fc. - . SUMMER FICTION OF VARYING DEGREES OF EXCELLENCE Mrs. Wharten's jbnduring Qualities in Marriage flUSTAVE FLAUIJRRT sought te v- produce by his style the effect pro duced by a painter. On ene occasion he explained: "When writing a story I wish te convey a color, a shade. In Mndame Bevary' I hnd only the Idea of a tone, of the moldy color of the life of a weed-louse." Jeseph Herscshelmer, whether delib erately or net I de net knew, produces color effects se gorgeous thnt they of fend some readers of quiet tnstes. And no ene who senies Mich things can be nnawnrc of the effect of color In Mrs. Wharten's finely wrought prose. I de net suppose, however, that she delib erately cheeses the tone or shade of a novel that she Is writing as Flaubert chesp the moldy color of the llfe of a woeu-ioiiso for "Madame Uevary." At any rate there Is net a single color scheme for her latest novel, "The Glimpses of the Moen" (Appleton & Ce.). l'lic first part Is a warm rose and the last part Is still rose colored, but slightly faded. And the middle Is moldy, net; like the llfe of a wood weed louse, but like the processes of decay. The publishers say thnt it is the finest thing that Mrs. Wharten has done; but the Intent novel is always the finest from the publishers' point of view. The rest of us arc under no compulsion te adjust our judgment te the exi gencies of salesmanship. It is enough te say that everything that Mrs. Whar Whar eon writes is worth while, but In vary ing degrees. She has written nothing mere perfect, nrtistlcally or psycholog ically, than "Ethan Freme." And many will Insist that "The Heuse of Mirth" Is her best long novel. "The Glimpses of thn Moen" is shorter than "The Heuse of Mirth" and its plan is less complicated. It it a itudy of the enduring quali ties in marriage. rnHE book opens with Nicholas I.en--- sing and bis wife, Susy, en their honeymoon in a villa en the shore of Lake Come. The wife is a young woman of no means who has been a hanger-en among the rich Fifth avenue nnd Newport tet. She has charm and grace, nnd the fashlennble rich women have taken care of her and she hns In return given of her charm te seethe them in despondency and i-he has shut her eyes te their amatory divagations. The husbnnd is a writing man with n small estate, but net enough te support him, and his earnings with his pen have net been large. He has given of his cap ability te be entertaining in return for long visits at country bennes. The two liked each ether when they first met. They fell in love, but decided they could net marry, as they had nothing te live en. But the time comes when they think they must marry, and they decide they can Induce their rich friends te lend them their unoccupied houses te live in and can persuade them te give checks instead of sliver nnd jewels for wedding presents. In this way they hope te have n yenr of wedded bites together, leaving the futnre te chance. They agree, however, that if either wcuries of the arrangement the ether will net stnnd in the way of a better one. Thit a pretty unsound founda tion en whivh te luild a structure of happincst. AND the structure collapses before I lie marriage had lasted three months. After leaving Lake Come they go te the palace of a friend in Venice, and en their ai rival the wife findn a letter from the woman who owns the house, it appears that she has gene awnv with her lever and has left four cupled with the life of the idle rh h are or five letters te her husband which doubtless true enough, but they will she wishes limited, a week apart, te her cli'-sust etery wlioleseiue-iiiiiideci pcr liusband in order te make him think ' that she is still In Venice wheie he 1 GF.OHGE W. DOUGLAS. Brief Notes of NO ONE la likely te dispute the brilliance of Aldeus Huxlev. It senltillates In his latest book, "Mertal Ceils," (Geerge II. 1 Dnrnn Ceiiinniivl. Thel Ptrvrf Brilliance book Is a volume of short stories, each of which is skillfully con- htructed, but It tee fre-1 quently happens that his choice of sub ject anil his manner 01 treatment mill-, CatO 11 1UCK III It St-'IISU 111 IUUI1U ICSHI!I- I siblllty. He larks for the sake of the lark. The result is entertaining, but the fnste for this sort of thing does net persist long. 11 is leunu cnieiiy 111 tne 1 veung and precocious. As a man grows elder he discovers that there is mere te life than a lark and that there nre some permanent ethical values which have te lie eonslilerea II great litem- 1 ture Is te be produced. Yeung Huxley l.n nr vnl beivnn cerliiilhlu rn cenMlilci ! these ethical values, perhaps because? he . Is In revolt against the mental iittJttule of his distinguished aunt, the late Mrs. Humphry Ward. When he grows up he may produce a book of which some- thing mere than that it it is uriiiinii' ciiu be said. T ICE'S Itl'L'IS OF OHUEH," IV (Stanten & Van Vliet) is a compact edition of a notably practical parliamentary in a n - mil. It contains a ill- Parliamentary gest of rules and prln- Procedure ciplcs nnd a dictionary of words and phrases, with 11 table answer- Inn n A l.lni1.A tl.lllll.' KOd nllOutlATlQ ftt parliamentary procedure and practice. 1 j"1'- has just returned from nn equa The book Is extremely useful in cases 1 tnlnl Pleasure cruise en n vessel that requiring prompt decision nnd Inline- ! ""I,S s engineer another very elistln elistln dlate action by theso either favoring ?l,li,lir,'1 . writing man William Mcl'ee. - .nnmini. ..nv (ini.tiiiii likelv ti nrUii Mr. 1 alue with characteristic mniT..i en the fleer. In this manual Jeseph ! O. lllce has provided a thorough and practical trentlse arranged., for ready refcrence nnd popular use. BEUT T.KSTON TAYLOR'S "The Se-CnUcd Muman Race" (Alfred A. Knopf) can be recommended te read ers wlle wish a book te pick up when they have The Se-CaUed live or ten iniiititeH Human Race which they wish te fill with entertaining occu pation. It Is net a book te be rend nt n sitting, for It is n col cel col lectien of quips nnd humorous and cyni cal comment 111 prose nun verse, Mr. Tajler cenducled a column In the Chicago 'I rilniiie for nearly twenty vt'i.rH. jsciore iih tienui no una no .... 4.. ....,.... K1 n.i.I ft.H. ln l.l.n.u I... had wrmen "which he " tlmht worth preserving. This Is the second volume that has annearcd. The first was "A . Pennv AVhihtle." Tim new volume Is entertaining in tba. snmn vay ns the first. It contains nucb that will leso Its DOlnt in four or 0 years, and much that Is be geed th t will never grew EVENING PUBLIC Study of the supposes her te be. The bride does net tell her husband of these letters, and after a moment of hesitation she decides te mall them as instructed as the price of the use of the Venetian palace. When the wandering wife returns she thanks the bridegroom for keeping her secret nnd he gees te his own wife te find out what It all means. He is out raged at the discovery. He is net shocked nt the errant wife. He knew that women of her kind were deceiving their husbands. But he did net intend te tnke pay for assisting them In their deceit. He would net be a hired pan der even by Indirection And he Is shocked that his own wife should be willing te play the role. In bis horror and indignation he leaves her. There is n woman who wants te marry him and there Is a man who wants te marry his wife. Each s.n pects the ether of being willing te make the new mnrrlage. It was according te the terms of their agreement. Months pas with no communication between them. The wlfe finally yields te the persuasion of the man who wants te marry her and consults her lawyer about a divorce. But Bhe discovers that she loves her husband tee much te innrry the ether man. And she begins te sup port herself by taking care of the chil dren of a friend in Paris whlle the friend gees te Italy. And the husband, who was drifting into a mnrrlage with the woman who wanted him, gees te Paris te complete the arrangements fei the divorce, knowing that he still loves his wife, but thinking that she wants te get rid of him te better herself. They meet nnd part again with no change in the situation, but early the next morn ing each starts te find the ether, and there is a reconciliation, nnd the glimpses of the moon, whtrh they had en the terrace of the villa en Lake Come, become once mere visible te them as they tnke up the interrupted life. They have learned that marriage is mere than a mere bend of physieal desire, that it ha a spiritual quality, tenuous it may be, but mere lasting than any fleshly substance. S 0 FAR as Mrs. Wharten has a thesis te develop this is it. It N referred te half a dozen timps In the book. The mother of five children who has lived happily with her husband snys of his wandering nt'ter another we i j mil who has pursued him thnt little things like that are net enough te wipe out the memory of years of happiness. The husband of the woman who.se er rancies tin- bridegroom refused te cover for pay bays when the wife insists en a divorce se she can mnrry her levir. that all he wants is her happiness thnt he could forghe her because of the memories they share together, if she would only come back te him. But when one of the parties te a marriage is nothing mere than a peripatetic lust, seeking variety, the mairluge fnlK When, however, there is the spiritual bend, when the presence of the husband or the wife fills the wife or husband with content, then there is n real mar riage. Mrs. Wharten leaves the reader with the Impression thnt her here and heroine were going te live their own life In self-respecting independence in stend of continuing ns parasites en the very rich. This, indeed, Is the only solution for her problem. The first two chapters Is romance such as young girls like te read. The chapter in which the husband nnd wife meet for the first lime after their sepa ration is emotional tragedy ns deep as that In "Kthnu Finnic." though less sustained. And the middle chanterK c Interesting Beets a geed definition of n bore. A bore 1h ' ft Illnn who, when you ask him hew he K tells jeu. And again : "Whenever we animadvert en the hiimnn race we Include Olirself. e share If, limine. 1 fectlens, and we hope we nre tinctured ' with Its few virtues. As 11 race it Im- j presses us ns n lllvver: we feel ns vim. ' perhaps, feel in your club when, looking ! eyer the members, you wonder hew the ' uicKiMis tne most ec them get In." 1 ,,, . , cpHOSh who love the tale occult, who -L enjoy the esoteric word imageries tunc mystic inuia seems te call feith. te these "The Ninth VI. bratlnn" ( Dedd, Mend & Ce.) of L. Ailimm Talei of the Occult Keck will iirnvicl much . the OflC from of enjoyment. Of the eight short stories two which the volume takes llllL ami lie Interpreter," nre frankly "-.. suejeci ami treatment. It Is '"' attempt of Occidental spirits te Ka.e " wneiitni veil. The ether ivories include what might he translu '""- " HiiicM- ami uiirmese folkler 1- ,, , ."...tunr lUIIUIirc If they are net the result f i, .1..11 ., ' iliatienf f Mr UCCVH Vm n,ul i,u,,ff- Throughout nil the stories the heavv ncense-lac en llaver of the East can He felt, although never tee predomi predemi natingly as te be irksome. Shipmates iMr,..iial,',h V'. I'"1"0' nh,,', Intent ?'AV. """ds of Adventure." Heughtun .u miii company will publish 1,, the J'ns immortalized f he vej aye in the fel- low ing imperishable saga : The critics correctly in?n.e That Paine ciinnet wiltu like MeFee But they get en together ' In tropical weather Acress the Caribbean Sea. BOOKS RECEIVED Ct'OllK A Bchnolbey'a Journal. Ily IM. inend de Atnlrls New Yerk. Themas X Crew ell Company, fiterle of luilun choel f.. TUB IIIIKAKINO I'OINT Uy Marv Iteberta ltlnehnrt. New Yerk; Cleerce II. Deran Cemimiiy. A mjntery tery and lee eterv i-emhlned. ilS' j. jeisijuxtkh. roiune. n- min s hn.m.. i. .. I. ...til..... a .... - . ' Cebli. Nuw erk. Oeoiife JI Uurnn Cem. MJu!M with .Mr CeXib'a uurtueui chucuiin and hl J.'!'1'1 ".'" ..y'n.PLh'1? I"?W4P of. Menro i'tiu IIM and eliuraeter. A mine of lauchi, net iu rV nlilnh la iitilln.llii FUnTIIKK AnVENTWKEH OP LsiD, Br A.. V. Terhune. New Terlit Ueers 'if. Deran Company, PBACEMAKKJVJ. Br Ida Tarbell. Hew 10m; aue aiaciuiian uemDanr. LEDGER PHILADELPHIA,- TUESDAY, jBHbjHBfs'71 Al P,i'K fUu!ilililiV ilililP Jv & i MRS. KD1TII WHARTON Whose latest novel Is the story of an experiment In marriage PERSISTING HATE Hareld Brighouse in "Hepple- atallV Shows Common Sense Must Prevail nate even that based en justifiable grounds nnd nurtured by generations of constant gardening even such hate must fall befere plain common sense and the onrush of time. This Is the thesis of Hareld Brighouse nnd he proves his point in "llepplestall's" (It. H. McBrlde Company) in n con vincing and dramatic manner. Fer sheer dramatic intensity nniimitlng n skillfully woven story, "Ilepplestalrs" well merits the acclaim which has met this powerful novel by the author of "Lonesome-like" and ether plays. The hnte which is the foundation of the story is engendered when Reuben Hcpplcstnll, a dour, hard but far-seeing Briten, throws ever the daughter of his benefactor te wed into higher and mere affluent circles. As he builds up n mill by taking ndvantugc of the lower of steam, his former sweetheart nnd her child linger along In poverty. Finally the son, unknowing of his par entage, attempts the life of the mill owner, but instend kills bis wife. Without a te.ir llepplcstall permits hN bar sinister ten te be hanged and then starts the feud. Fer generation le generation it persists the Hcppletnll: always mindful of It, b"ut the Brad shaws knowing only its prebenre but net the cause. In a masterly manner Mr. Brighouse tells the Merv of the fortunes of the house of llepplcstall with IK legends and continuing success. Thut he per mits the feud te die out in tin union of two of the feudists Is conventionally conventional, but this Is the only weak spot in his engrossing book. And it is weak sep te what tne puuiic is , supposed te want." The feud already had been killed before the wisldlnrf bells nnd In as convincing a manner as could be written. There Is net a dull moment or i wasted sentence in "The HeppleMnllV i from cover te cover. It lb half a dueii novels rolled Inte one. FRENCH "CONTES" SHOW ART OF THE SHORT STORY v I While America In recent years ha1 been making undoubted strides toward ' literary leadership, the short-story palm still rests securely with France and Uussln. Therefore, the collection of 1 "Twenty-Nine Talcs Frem tbe French" ' (Ilarceurt. Brace & Ce 1 Is a vnlu vnlu nble illustration of one field in which the Gnllie pen leads. 1 The collection, translated rather carelessly by Als Lyre Maeklin, con fines Itself te (he cente, or form of vheit sterv that is undeniably Pi each. If Is the Fiench newspaper form of tic- ' tlen the brief episode, usually with but two characteis. hut containing enough "meat" for a noel or that typl- ' cnl American production, the noel- 1 ette. I The twenty -nine stories are all tril.iM fr.ir.i lti'tnc ..Mtli.iru lltfr. Tili.- . tun laniard, Claude Farrere. Paul nnd I Viet ir Murgurritte and ethers as well known ever here are all icpresented. The selections range from the gnv te the ..1 ilH- emnhnn -..-1 1 1. I,.,,... .i .!,... n touch of the risque, without which ' the French saver Is supposed te be I ,,,i,.!n. Tim in nil th.. !,,.,.... ci,u 1 ironical tinge that marks the true cente. Prof. Hubert Merrick has writ1- I 'ten an interesting foreword for the cel- , lectien. CHUCKLES AND CHARM MARK "JIMINY'S" QUEST There Is something refreshliiir when ' ii novelist comes te the fere te remind I ,1M fhnt In this strike-ridden, complex- I attacked nnd medernised old world ntne 'real sentiment is still left. Gilbert W. limn-in nencves it, nnci nu who rend and chuckle ever "Jimlny" (Deran) will agree with him .llmlny, n young school teacher with I poetical tendencies, felt she could find I real happiness with Ken Henl. scion of nu illustrious family of painters. I When their kindred artistic souls are ! united they decide the only thing left I for complete happiness is the finding of me nisi sonnets 01 impanel. Hew they search for the sonnets hidden through ages find them unex pectedly and encounter some ludicrous but ultra-modern adventures finally lese their precious find nnd still bask In the Biitlsfaitlun of happiness accom plished all this unfolds under Mr. Gn brlel's facile pen in a delightfully droll manner. AT THE FREE LIBRARY HenUa nd.b-d te the Pre Llbran-. Thlr-eiidini- July 27 "" """"' Am'n" '" we.'k Miscellaneous "Ilehltil thn Mirror " nellec. Hllalrf "The Jnwa " "n'lTe"'""' ': " " 'A,t)"'!t cf Amerleinl. c'ubli Ann -"KlnfelVn IiinlidR Jesep'ii.i. "Our Navy at War" iJrMW' 'ir ir. "fS'llI'luiil mnaatlcB Fuller. H .' "Story of Urines Hauamnnn. Krlch and uthera "Jtadle Prien. .inMviiy. u. c- "l'rlnclplea of Docerutlun." Interior One-Act of Dye of the l.ewin, H, ji Contemporary Flaya.' Matthews, J. M 'Application atuffH." Norten, T United .StnteB -"Conatltutlen Neyca Alfred "Wntrhera of the Sky" 80urhkA.r.ca""JU",rUl a"" ""cll ItlrhurdH, l.ennre -"Quunlliv Cookery" llUbardsen A. V "I'eulti Tiioinpaen. K p - -"Terhnlcul i:peltlnn Wciodheufe, Themas 'Handicraft Art of Fiction natheller Illchftrd." Irlm "In the Daya of Teer lleruhardt. Darah "Idel of Tarli." llurnett. F. U:T"rtebln." Hill. UeadeiuhVCIIff-Path Myittry." I.? Queux, WltHiii "Yeuiie Archjuchtii." Vlrila- V ftkHA U 9 Ilia 111 I lliu. - . . Other. Htarlea.'OI -"41U ttonew.". THE NEWLY RICH "Valley of Content" Tells of Troubles and Obstacles That Beset Them Before Blanche Upright writes an other novel it is te be hoped that she will eschew the movies and also make a trip te some newspaper office metro politan or suburban. Either will keep her from making a display of her lack of knowledge of the Fourth Estate, such as marks and mars "The Valley of Con tent" (Watts). Until she fell back en a time-honored celluloid trick te supply the sac charine "happy ending." "The Valley of Content" was a striking exposition of the troubles that present day society strews in the pnth of the newly rich. It la a story clearly told, making Its points vividly and full of striking char acterizations. A young couple reap sudden riches. The husband wants te find happiness en a farm : the wife Insists en the glare and blare of New Yerk. There she finds herself out of communion with modern jazz and morals, but bcr hus band, son and daughter de net. They gradually drift npnrt the hupband te an adventuress, the daughter te an affair with an actor who is slain by the het-tempered son. The author Is at her best In a pa thetic scene where the mother preens herself in nn attempt te win back an affection lest by old-fashioned "nag ging." Then after bringing her family te its logical pert of unhapplness she suddenly remembers the tcreen nnd "everything is lovely" as "Finis" is written. And why is It that authors who would spend weeks and months te be correct en tiic minutest details in writing of a mill, scamper in mid out of the news paper world helterskeltcr te add ,"at ,"at mesnhcrc" regardless of reality It Is te be honed that Miss Upright will hear the loud raucous laughter that some newspaper acquaintance is sure te give when he reads the inquest scene. There thn daughter suddenly turns en her brother who had slnin her ncter-sweet-heart. The reporters scent n "big story" nnd write feverishly. One scrib bles a line en a bit of paper and sends a messenger boy scooting from Leng Island Inte New Yerk with the message te "the boss" that it Is the "head" for the story. Miss Upright should drop into n newspaper office and learn quick ly that reporters de net write or select flic "heads" for their stories and thnt telephones arc much quicker than mes- sengcr boys. A Geerge Moere Bibliography Admirers of Geerge Moere will wel come that excellent bibliography of his works which Mr. Henry I)aulelsen has provided for Jehn Freeman's new book, "A Portrait of Geerge Moere In a Study of His Werk." (Appleton). The list of (he values of the Moere editions in cluded in the volume is nhe a treasure trove for the book collectors. - wvwwtwvvwwvvwvvww J tiffW 17'Yr'TI ATjr,'C 5 ? 15UU1V Hi AC11 AJNlxIli J 5Mivvtjwii1 OI.I NEW AORK. CALIFORNIA ANI OTIIKK Ainrrti'.in (ll VIfuh u.witril. A I no C linntr Slilu Dlcturm. lltlierranli of htrumbuKtx. ruUreuil. Harry Stene, ir.7 Fourth Airnne. N. Y. City. Beehs Wanted f)UT-01-.PHINT HOOKS FUILNIHHS1X v Cataleiuen fnsuecl R R. Rotilnten. 411 Hlvr St.. Trey. Nw Tork. W TAKE THESE BOOKS Fer VACATION Reading Seven Geed Beeks for $1.05 Clearance eala of hundreds of books by popular authera taken ere our library nhelvea 15c, 20c, 25c each Womrath's Library 15 S. Thirteenth St. l'hllnrfelphla K "THE SHORN LAMB " By Emma Speed Sampson Auther of "Mammy's Whita Felks" The old-time darky and the witching little "shorn lamb" are very much alive lu this colorful romance of Old Vir ginia and the new Seuth. Price, fl. 7 5 net. AT ALL BOOKSTORES PvbliiXm-r-BESLL.Y LKSCMcage New Ready Wherever books are sold Mary Roberts Rinehart's meat attractive new novel THE BREAKING POINT GEORGE H. DORAN COMPANY Pubtithmn NEW YORK AUGUST 1, 1922 AN INDUSTRIAL CODE Lauclc and Watts Set Ferth a Program for Settling Laber Troubles That there can be no satisfactory set tlement of labor troubles until Indus trial courts nre established te enforce an industrial cede bes become evident te many observers. They have been watch ing with considerable Interest the growth of a sentiment favoring this remedy. They arc aware that in thn War Laber Beard we had a sort of an Industrial court with n cede of its own which worked pretty well In the crisis which It was created te meet. W. Jctt Lauck, secretary of the War Laber Beard, and Claude H. Watts, chief of the division of Investigation of the beard, have collaborated In writing "The Industrial Cede" (Funk it AVag nalls), a book intended te present the arguments in support of the plan and te exhibit the progress that has been made toward Its adoption. In the four teen chapters there Is a discussion of the pest-war Industrial situation, the wnrtime handling of the lnber problem, the need for an industrial cede, hew it can be secured, the right of labor te organize and the importance of cellec- tive bargaining, the rights of women In Industry nnil the protection of public interest nnd welfare. There is nn appendix of 300 pages that Is rich in documents. The cede of the War Laber Beard is given and many ether American document nre printed. The Whitley scheme in Great Britain is explained, the Canndlan in dustrial disputes Investigation act Is quoted and the conciliation and arbi tration fcystems of Australia nnd New Zealand are explained. The book is nn Indispensable reference work for all stu dents of the subject. (Scclal Cahte Dlmmlch.) lnilen. July 1) irnnuls Ciirzen, of KullfHten. Great Hrltaln'n Fer!im Mlnlatnr. w'.ie th tait wpfk confounded IiIh wlthdrnwM from the Clevernnient due te 111 health bv pa!n he would be bade at work within ten day, wan rnrnl uflcr nil ether liirthncln fullrU. bv Knille C'eur. the Frenrh onenent of Auloniic Auleniic Auloniic veMIen, Lord Curzon jrpnn nlly m.Ut C.1I9 Interesting dlnrlemir" tedav (PhllacMphl 1 IMblle Iedc-r ) All Londen is repenting "Day bv diy In every way I am net tine better mid better." The potency of this formula is fully explained SELF-MASTERY threnrli CONSCIOUS AUTOSUGGESTION (In F.ntlWD E M I L Ey C O U E IVrneui French Pi'1tolOie?f "bone clinlcx nt Nunrv ar the talk c.t Uureiie. nnd who rerenfly created a ?-n-Mitlon In Londen and I.iri This book, written by Ir. F.mlle ?"!"l eentulns u complete exnoHltlen or hid theerlis. mrtheiU ami cure. Willi nriietlnil mixeestlans for elf- eure. Mmply nnd clearly explained. I'rlce, l, revtimlil nt Iloektloren or Frem I'ubllnhera. American Library Service 500 5th Avenue New Yerk N T World Ju'v ill. lff.'j Londen .lu'v jr. Hernu of 1. nH c uhte Ratt did net nt tvn me h but ver. It nan enlv ufter underpins nute NiiKsrslInn treatment, under M. 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