Imágenes de páginas

The Book Table


Is Pleasure Old-Fashioned?


The chief sentimentalist
of the story is a fat, coarse, profane brute
of a sea captain. The object of his tender-
ness is a baby boy who drifts in a canoe
against his ship. Captain Abel's coadjutor
in sentimentalism is a young lady with a
peculiar past to whose latent mother love
the Captain appeals, so that she comes to
the vessel in the capacity of nurse and
future governess. This is an odd situa-
tion, but is by no means the only odd thing
which has also a fair
in the story,
amount of what the Captain himself calls
"language." Queer though it be, the story
moves, and it has other qualities than
sentimentality-notably some brilliant yet
realistic pictures of East Indian seas and
shores. Readers with fastidious verbal
susceptibilities will find it coarse, but those
who can like Falstaff will like Captain
Abel. Theories of sentimentalism apart,
the book's reading certainly gives pleasure.

For those readers who despise pleasure
in novel-reading we can heartily recom-
mend Nathalie S. Colby's "Black Stream."
There is not a smile in it-a pang on every
page might almost be guaranteed. Do not
misunderstand; it is an able book-so able
that it hurts. The satire bites. Social am-
bition, vanity, selfishness, disregard of par-
ents by children and of husbands by wives
-all that is mean and grasping and shal-
low-are painted ruthlessly, and in that
ejaculatory, staccato fashion that
new writers regard as the acme of English
style. To balance it we have one fine man
and one fine woman, and they are pre-
sented as sentimentally as they might have
been by the now despised old-school novel-
ists. Able, yes; enjoyable, no!




Sit a literary crime for a reader to wish One to get pleasure out of a novel? might think so from the scorn poured on sentimentalists and happy-end fans by the disciples of James Joyce, and of the new school of fiction generally. Yet there are many-and not of the mental caliber of those who in the old days devoured "Bertha, the Poor Sewing-Girl," "St. Elmo," and the like-who prefer enjoyment to anguish or sex psychology. That is why some good stories scoffed at by your ultramodern critic, or passed by with a patronizing and indulgent smile, do get in the ranks of the best-sellers.

Take William J. Locke, for instance. He writes so much and so fast that he has lost the note of distinction that marked his "Morals of Marcus Ordeyne" and his "Beloved Vagabond." Of late years he has been writing for the masses, and not the critics. Yet his books are well worth while, - and for a good reason-they still have, though in less degree, the whimsical touch which had its extreme success in "Septimus:" they have every-day humor and character; the situation and story interest carry on increasingly. You do not rise to the heights with Locke, but he never really lets you down. His new book, "The Kingdom of Theophilus," opens rather dully with a prim and pedantic civil servant and But his ambitious and humorless wife. when a fortune is thrust upon him, and he has to deal with men and women of the world-a suave swindler and ex-jail-bird for one, and a fine, large-hearted, generous, sophisticated girl for another-Theophilus develops into a quaint and credulous but positive person, a man like other men, susceptible to love and the joy of life. The reader follows Theophilus with thorough enjoyment and smiles with him when he breaks bounds, renounces his burdensome wealth and starts out to have his own way, make his own romance, and lead his own life. So we have a full-bodied story and are not ashamed to enjoy it heartily.

Susan Ertz probably reached her highest point as a fiction writer in her "Madame Claire," a delightful story which no one should fail to read. But her new book comes near to it in clever observation and in crisp dialogue. The author knows New York so intimately that she seems to be American until she takes her Americans to England, and then you know that she is English. Almost alone among English novelists she makes Americans talk like Americans and not like those weird creatures invented by Mrs. Trollope and handed down on the stage and in fiction to our time. In "Now East, Now West" one cannot feel great sympathy for Althea, who lures her husband to England to live, and in her ambition to reach social heights there gives her George a most trying time. We rejoice when she misses her aim, but doubt whether George has a very good chance of happiness even after Althea's chastened return to her native soil. There is satire in the story but no bitterness, and the reading is distinctly a pleasure.

Dale Collins dismays the anti-Victorian critics at the outset by calling his novel The Sentimentalists." But there is precious little of the old-time school of sentimental fiction here, even though the bad man of the tale sententiously asserts, "We are all sentimentalists at heart, my friend; the greater the black rd. the greater the

Books Reviewed in
this Issue

The Kingdom of Theophilus. By William
J. Locke.

Now East, Now West. By Susan Ertz.
The Sentimentalists. By Dale Collins.
Black Stream. By Nathalie S. Colby.
The Dark Chamber. By Leonard Cline.
The Exile. By Mary Johnston.

The Sanctity of Law.

Wherein Does It
Consist? By John W. Burgess.
Gay Neck. The Story of a Pigeon. By
Dhan Gopal Mukerji.

The Long Pass. By Ralph Henry Barbour.
"Ballads for Sale." By Amy Lowell.
By Paul
Patriots Off Their Pedestals.

A Critical Study. By
Alfred E. Smith.
Henry F. Pringle.


THE DARK CHAMBER. By Leonard Cline. The
Viking Press, New York. $2.
"The Dark Chamber" is a nightmare
fable decorated with mosaics of strange
words, of which "barghest," "venust," and
"shilpit," encountered in the first twenty
pages, are not the least unfamiliar.
suspects Mr. Cline of inventing some of

them, a suspicion which gains strength
when he is detected Anglicizing le mot de
His Mordance Hall bears no
more relation to reality than did the House
of Usher or Wuthering Heights, and it
probably is no part of his intention that it
should, in spite of the fact that the man-
sion is represented as standing fifteen
miles from the Edgewater Ferry!
novel is too odd a mixture of music, as-
tronomy, psychology, and diabolism
make any clear-cut impression of horror,
but it is undoubtedly the most remarkable
production that ever emerged from a Con-
necticut jail, where most of it was written.
It should also be said that it has to its
credit many passages of undeniable beauty.

THE EXILE. By Mary Johnston. Little, Brown & Co., Boston. $2.50.

Any novel by Mary Johnston deserves respectful consideration, a claim not lessened when it is evident, as it is in "The Exile," that she is seeking expression for some of her highest hopes and dearest dreams for humanity. The tale is one of imagination and prophecy. It deals with an imaginary island in a future period: with reincarnation; with a political exile of noble soul; and the dawn, after another great war and a subsequent "Era of Dictators," of a new age when "the world is All its parts are becoming spiritual and interpenetrate;" when oceans, continents, and islands no longer forget or misunderstand one another. High thoughts and lofty visions, but difficult stuff to embody satisfactorily in the form of fiction. It is not surprising that Miss Johnston cannot be said to have attained success.



CONSIST? By John W. Burgess. Ginn &
Co., New York. $3.

Professor Burgess has evolved from his vast store of knowledge a survey of world politics from the days of Constantine to date, but without recalling anything that has to do with his topic. His aim seems to be to assail the motives of the Allies in combining against Germany and to prove the establishment of war-time despotism in the United States. Though opposed to the "so-called League of Nations," he still regards it of "the highest importance in the present period of the world's civilization as a European institution rather than as a world institution," with its greatest problem "to furnish an antidote to the Balkanizing (or further Balkanizing) of Europe produced by the recent general war and the settlements following thereon."

The author indulges in some extraordinary reflections on President Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation as exposing the homes in border and Southern States to "the ravages of the brutes and savages of the black race," when it is a matter of established record that not one single outrage on the part of the emancipated occurred during the whole time between the issuance of the Proclamation and Appomattox.

Little less amazing is Professor Burgess's theory-based on a statement credited to Mrs. Jefferson Davis-that but for the German volunteers on the Union side the South would have won. Our getting into


Roosevelt and
the Caribbean

By Howard C. Hill

The Boston Transcript comments, "We have Professor Hill to thank for a most interesting glimpse of our ex-President. . . . He does not hammer away at his conclusions; he presents them gently.... He invites us to strike a compromise, and therefore proves himself a most gracious gentleman, quite unlike any of his kind in the past or present. In his book we find for the student, an essay; for the interested reader, a narrative; for everyone, a striking portrait penned upon a background of living detail." $2.50

The Old

An American Translation By J. M. P. Smith, T. J. Meek, A. R. Gordon, and Leroy Waterman

This fresh, accurate version brings the Old Testament directly from its original language to our own without the hindrance of intervening translations. It gives new meaning to one of the most important books the world has ever known. Cloth $7.50. Leather $10.00

The Ten Princes

Translated from the Sanskrit By Arthur W. Ryder

Unfaithful wives, sages, rakes, kings, gay girls and gods, court ladies, merchants, nuns and courtesans troop through these pages in gorgeous procession. Their views upon the wise conduct of living provide undiluted entertainment for the truly cultivated reader. $2.00

At All Bookstores



the World War was due to the coming into power of a Southern Democratic Administration, which then took vengeance Germany for what people of her race had done to support the Union cause fifty-six years before!

Children's Books

GAY-NECK. The Story of a Pigeon. By Dhan Gopal Mukerji. E. P. Dutton & Co., New York. $2.25.

This is the odyssey of Gay-Neck, the most beautiful of all the 40,000 pigeons inhabiting the roof-tops of a town in India. It is told in part by Gay-Neck's youthful owner, and partly by means of "the grammar of fancy and the dictionary of imagination," when the pigeon himself is the narrator. And this pigeon is nc ordinary descendant of the great dodo who now flaunts his extinct charms only in museums. Gay-Neck is the offspring of a "tumbler" father and a mother descended from a long line of aristocratic "carriers." By the tricks of his father he escapes many a murderous hawk, to bring his miraculous maternal heritage to against Germany.


The art of domesticating pigeons goes back thousands of years in India, and the birth, training, and mating of Gay-Neck, his experiences in the jungle with Ghond, "the greatest hunter in Bengal," and their work together in the Great War, where "death coiled and screamed like a dragon and crushed all in its grip," is a tale as unusual as it is beautiful. The decorative black-and-white drawings by Boris Artzybasheff illustrate perfectly the spirit of the book.

So much is written yearly that might be classed (in tabloid lingo) as twaddle for tots that it is a genuine pleasure to recommend that this absorbing story be given to children, and any one else who is interested in bird-lore.

[ocr errors]

THE LONG PASS. By Ralph Henry Barbour. D. Appleton & Co., New York. $1.75. Boys are faithful to their authors. Once caught, the boy reader stays caught. Mr. Barbour has published about twenty-five stories in this decade and dozens before, and still they come. Needless to say, this is a football story with a schoolboy hero.

[ocr errors][merged small][merged small]
[merged small][graphic]

Some of these she will sell for a penny, some for silver, some for a gold piece; a sonnet, she thinks, should bring a guinea. This is Amy Lowell-one of her, for she is many. But surprises await us-rhyme, rhythm, and a new consonance; even free verse falls into musical line. And we are conscious of a more carefully wrought structure. There seems to be' evidence of what the two preceding posthumous volumes lacked-a judicious hand at work, winnowing, clarifying, refining. There is, of course, throughout the Amy Lowell touch-the vigorous stroke, the pithy phrase, and her peculiar slant of view. We

[blocks in formation]


"BALLADS FOR SALE." By Amy Lowell. Houghton Mifflin Company, Boston. $2.25.


A third posthumous book of poems from Two Vacancies, European Travel School

Intensive study combined with travel. No loss of time preparing for college. 8,593, Outlook.

any source is cause for amazement, and we open this latest volume of Amy Lowell's verse with some curiosity. We think we know what to expect-and we get it in the introductory poem. Miss Lowell has "Ballads for Sale." True to form, she appraises and heralds them:

Did you hear the drums and fife?

[blocks in formation]


The Pratt Teachers Agency

70 Fifth Avenue, New York Recommends teachers to colleges, public and private schools. EXPERT SERVICE


Massee Tutoring School

Shippan Point, Stamford, Connecticut Private tutoring under experienced tutors. All outdoor sports. Wonderful record. 2 years' work in one possible. W. W. MASSEE, Ph.D.

New Jersey

Backward Children

require intensive training
by scientific methods


provides unsurpassed facilities for exceptional children. It is a homelike private boarding school with a highly trained staff, including resident physician and nurse. Summer camp on Maine coast affords complete change for four months under same staff. Established 1883 Catalog on Request

Directors E. A. Farrington, M.D., and Jenzia C. Cooley Box 215 Haddonfield, New Jersey

[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small]


PATRIOTS OFF THEIR PEDESTALS. By Paul Wilstach. The Bobbs-Merrill Company, Indianapolis. $2.75.

In one friendly push Mr. Wilstach tips George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Patrick Henry, Alexander Hamilton, John Adams, Thomas Jefferson, John Marshall, and James Madison off their bases and lays The them tenderly down in the grass. austere Washington off his pedestal becomes human, with such a sense of humor that he was known to roll with laughter on the lawn at Mount Vernon. Benjamin Franklin, we now learn, was a sad wag as Patrick Henry's well as a philosopher. preference of liberty to death appears to have been outdone in a regard for fees. Alexander Hamilton built castles in the air, as well as some very strong ones on the soil. John Adams had a "hungry, insatiable mind" that got him into many scrapes. "Jefferson was a dreamer." True, and dreamed some mighty dreams that came through. John Marshall, instead of being a pundit, was "the cheeriest, blithest James spirit of all the early fathers." Madison's "unpretentious amiability" was his best characteristic, beyond his great abilities. Mr. Wilstach has some trouble in prying Madison loose, and is inclined to leave him where history puts him.


ALFRED E. SMITH. A Critical Study. Henry F. Pringle. Macy-Masius, New York. $3.

Written in a tone of florid admiration, this volume will please the admirers of the Governor of New York, without furnishing the critical the deeper view they will require before being convinced that he is the ne plus ultra of a statesman. It is more than difficult to write the life of a living man without being for or against him. Mr. Pringle is most decidedly "for" his subject, whom he converts into a sort of idol. The Governor's very considerable accomplishments would stand out better in a less shining setting. On the religious issue as a factor in the coming contest for the Presidency the author ventures to express himself thus confidently:

"Smith will, if nominated, receive the support of the solid South. Talk that Southerners will decline to vote for a Catholic is perfectly foolish. Some may remain away from the polls, of course. A few may mark their ballots for God and Protestantism. But the total of those who do this

will ha sa amoll de to ho noolicihla "


Good Books to Know ... in a Shifting World

Books that will fit into the needs of the home; books to which thinking men and women will turn with confidence; books to nourish the soul and direct the life.


By Ethel and Frank Owen

The Happy Giant is a genius-and what a wonderful coat he wore, a part of his strange yellow or green suit with great high green or yellow boots, whose soles were always white. And what wonderful things he drew out of his many pockets! Illustrated. Price, net, $1.00, postpaid.


And Other Sermons
By Raymond Lalor Forman

In these eighteen sermons there is full evidence of intellectual vigor, scholarly discernment, and moral earnestness.

Price, net, $1.50, postpaid.

By William L. Stidger

These sermons were preached to audiences through the medium of the new revelations of science and nature. God makes sweet music on the great organ of the universe, which has four manuals: Science, nature, humanity, Christ.

Price, net, $1.50, postpaid.
And Other Addresses
By Leon C. Prince

The purpose of these addresses is to strike a keynote, to arouse, challenge, encourage, and in some way stimulate youth to right choice and wise action.

Price, net, $1.00, postpaid.

Price, net, $3.50, postpaid. Catalog of Abingdon Books will be sent anywhere, free, on request


In spite of the enlarging influence of the modern and the western in the life of Palestine, there still remain today "many types of people with whom Jesus was familiar, composite descendants of those who made up his out-of-doors audiences." The Merchant of the Muristan is one of them. Illustrated and boxed.

[blocks in formation]


LADY, concert manager, conducting own business philanthropically, in interest of deserving artists, through lack of financial support abandoned same and seeks managerial position of trust. No objection to travel. 8,074, Outlook.

MANAGING housekeeper. Experienced, refined. 8,061, Outlook.

NEW England woman to assume full charge home. Good caterer, cheerful. Exceptional references. 8,049, Outlook.

A study of the aims and objectives of religious education, evolved through Christian history under the stress of changing religious ideals and educational theories; and an analysis of current methods in the light of certain educational principles.

Price, net, $1.75, postpaid.

NURSERY governess. Lady wishes to recommend excellent nursery governess, very experienced, hospital trained; takes children in entire charge, ge 3-9 years. Country home only on for winter. Box 336,

De...n Mann Da




POSITION as governess, children and college preparatory. College woman, European training languages and music; Virginian, Episcopalian; experienced maintaining cheerfulness and interest in classroom. Refers former employers, New York, Washington, and South. Miss A. L. Phillips, Drawer P. Staunton, Va.

POSITION desired by refined middle-aged woman, Protestant. Companion, housekeeper, practical nursing, good sewer. References. 8,071, Outlook.

TEACHER piano, violin. Experienced, graduate New England Conservatory. 7,982, Outlook.

WIDOW, refined and cultured, desires a position as companion, housekeeper, or care of widower's home with children. Wide experience. 8,072, Outlook.


TO young women desiring training in the care of obstetrical patients a six months' nurses' aid course is offered by the Lying-In Hospital. 307 Second Ave.. New York. Aids are provided with maintenance and given a monthly allowance of $10. For further particulars address Directress of Nurses.

[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]
[merged small][ocr errors]
[merged small][subsumed][subsumed][subsumed][subsumed][subsumed][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][subsumed][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]

The Outlook for

Lights Down

(Continued from page 154


although he has never known it-this scene and the cross-examination which follows it, in which the prosecuting attorney mercilessly strips her past naked, would be heartrending in the extreme. As it is, Ann Harding's torrent of sobs, while marvelously done, leaves the spectator fairly untouched.

Let us get on with the mystery! is what is wanted.

The same thing is true of the rôle of the brother. Rex Cherryman brings to it a vigorous masculinity and an emotiona! appeal rare in our leading actors of late years. But his ingenuity in unraveling the mystery means more to us than his sufferings.

The upshot is that people who would shrink from a Hall-Mills trial can attend Mary Dugan's with almost perfect equanimity and considerable entertainment. The only shadow left-and it is no faint one-is the question that obtrudes itself once the whole affair is over and settled: Have human beings been sent to their death by the People on circumstantial evidence much like this-apparently convincing, and yet in reality utterly unreliable? Coming from "The Trial of Mary Dugan" it is difficult to escape the feeling that possibly our whole machinery for human justice, viewed at first hand, may not be all that it is cracked up to be.

Europe in the Air

(Continued from page 148)

record. There have been one or two accidents on the French lines and one or two on the German lines. Planes are often forced down because of the fog or storm, but the science of landing has developed so far that wheat and corn fields present few death traps. All that remains in these fields are the "scarecrows." The flight of Commander Byrd proved, for one thing. that it is possible to go through the most terrific of storms and land without loss of life.


The three great airdromes of EuropeLe Bourget, Croydon, and Tempelhof-have become veritable passenger stations. At Le Bourget, where the lines of the Continent converge, is to be found a brick station house with restaurant and café, ticket office, commissionaires fitted out like railway depot bag carriers, and taxicabs waiting to make the run into Paris. Passengers go in certain gates and out certain gates. It is likely that the Government will erect a hotel there within the next year for the accommodation of night fliers. There is a hubbub about the terminal throughout the day and night, with planes arriving from all points on the Continent and from England.


N indication of the safety of flying is the fact that insurance companies who underwrite each passenger who boards a ship are thriving and paying dividends. With each ticket bought on a German line there goes an insurance of 25,000 reichmarks, or more than $6,000, against death or permanent disability, and 25 reichmarks for each day an injured person is forced to remain away from his desk. The insurance covers explosion, fire, destruction, loss, and theft. The other lines also offer insurance. For the skeptical they offer additional insurance above that allowed on the purchase price of a ticket.

The people of Europe climb into their airplanes and fly. That is all there is to it. They have no desire to come down until they reach their destination. Hence

[blocks in formation]

EUROPE 1927-8


Independent Itineraries

Select Travel By Motor Bermuda Vacations Steamship Tickets All Lines STRATFORD TOURS

452 Fifth Ave., New York

TEMPLE TOURS GO To Europe, Egypt, Palestine, Around the World. Comfortable travel, moderate prices, abundant sightseeing, fine leadership.

Where do you want to go? What type of tour do you wish?

TEMPLE TOURS 447-A Park Square Bldg., Boston, Mass.

Real Estate

Real Estate

For rent, delightful houses for season in beau-
tiful Bermuda. All types, every conveni-
ence. List and details. Mrs. Grosvenor Tucker,
Hamilton Bermuda. Cable: Teucro. Bermuda.



21 HIGH-GRADE FARMS Opportunity to winter he livileges.

in Florida.
room two. Kitchen
Pretty country bungalow opposite Jackson-
ville. $10 weekly. E.I. GILL, Mystic, Conn.

We have listed in 7 counties of Connecti-" cut 10 valuable farms with from 200 to 800 acres, priced from $25,000 to $50,000, adapted to money making as dairy, stock-raising, and fruit farms, also as hobbies for busy men who need diversion, recreation and brain relief. These farms are located along state roads within easy distances of cities and good markets. Houses have all improvements. Barns and other buildings supplied with electricity and pure spring water.

Country Club-Huntsman's Estate

One property of 800 acres with 4 houses 100 to 200 years old with 19 open fireplaces, 3 trout streams, a large lake, rolling ground adapted for golf links, borders road between 2 important cities, is ideal as a country club, high-grade development colony, or sportsman proposition.

Other Listings

We also have listed 11 other attractive farms with unusual features, priced from $10,000 to $25,000.

Mr. Chesebro, after much personal research and study, has selected these 21 farms as among the best in New England.

In most cases, because of death, old age, or infirmities, administrators and owners are anxious to sell and will accept really sacrifice prices. These properties are distinctly in classes by themselves. Correspondence invited.

S. Z. Chesebro, Inc., Mystic, Conn.


St. Johns River

Eight-acre estate, closely adjoining
old home of

Harriet Beecher Stowe

7 bedrooms, 3 baths, extra lavatory, ex-
tensive porches, fireplace and furnace
heat; electricity, artesian water. Barn,
3-stall garage (servants over).
Swimming pool, tennis court,
golf near by, dock, boathouse,
boat. Grapes, guavas, citrus of all kinds.
12 miles south of Jacksonville. Imme-
diate locality northern-Florida's best-
known Beauty Spot, and this property
the most desirable holding therein. Sea-
son $1,500, yearly $2,100 (furnished)
MAYNARD CRANE, Mandarin, Fla.


Lakeshore Farm 80 acres; 600 ft. shore;
well wooded; orchard;
farm buildings; 2 miles to R. R. Summer
home, boys' camp or cottage colony. $3,000.
MAINE LAKES & COAST Co., Portland, Maine.

'Round the World $990

Europe 37 Days $295. Motor tours $7 a day FOR SALE-NEWPORT, R. I.

up. Booklet B sent free.
ALLEN TOURS, Inc., 80 Boylston St., Boston

Rhode Island

Rooms to Rent

Osteopathic Physician has pleasant double

home and surroundings, 15 miles from City Hall, Phila. Diet cared for. Garage. Dr. A. J. Pennock, Lantern Lodge, Gulphi, Pa. Bridgeport P. O.

Water-front property, 15 acres, on hill over-
looking bay (mile from station). Delightful
old estate, suitable for family group or select
young ladies' school (where lack of such school
offers exceptional opportunity). Main resi-
dence (2 story gray stone) 18 rooms, 4 baths.
2 frame houses, each 11 rooms, 3 baths, sun-
porches, steam heat, sleeping-porches. Stone
4-car garage with 3-room apartment. Frame
2-car garage and barn. Fine trees, lawns,
shrubbery, with winding tree-lined private
road. Additional 6 acres and liberal mortgage

if desired. Price $65,000. Will divide property
if desired. Addre: 3 owner,

E. L. H. KELLERS 301 East 20th St., N. Y. City

Comfortable Room for winter

private family, 50 miles from Washing-
ton. Reasonable. Box 116, The Plains, Va.

[blocks in formation]

Hotels and Resorts
North Carolina









[merged small][ocr errors][merged small]


[blocks in formation]



WRITE ARTICLES THAT WILL SELL Turn your spare moments into money. Requires only ordinary writing ability. Real opportunities. Material everywhere. Information on request. Free-Lance Writer's Service, Box 85, Ashville, N. Y.


PLAYS, musical comedies and revues, minstrel music, blackface skits, vaudeville acts, monologs, dialogs, recitations, entertainments, musical reading, stage handbooks, make-up goods. Big catalog free. T. S. Denison & Co., 623 S. Wabash, Dept. 74, Chicago.


WRITE for free samples of embossed at $2, or printed stationery at $1.50 per box. Also business printing at low prices. Lewis, stationer, Troy, N. Y.

PERSONAL stationery. Send for samples of our product. Quality and workmanship guaranteed. $1 box. Hammermill Bond. Hicksite Press, Macedon Center, N. Y.

EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES INSTITUTIONAL executives, social workers, secretaries, dietitians, cafeteria managers, governesses, companions, mothers' helpers, housekeepers. The Richards Bureau. 68 Barnes St., Providence.


HOTELS NEED TRAINED MEN AND WOMEN. Nation-wide demand for highsalaried men and women. Past experience muecessary. We tram you by mail and put you in touch with big opportunities. Big pay, fine living, permanent, interesting work, quick advancement. Write for free book, YOUR BIG OPPORTUNITY." Lewis Hotel Training Schools, Suite AL-5842, Washington, D. C.

For other Classified Advertisements see page 157:

« AnteriorContinuar »