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This statement by
[Those who are using the weekly outline should chosen as the capital of the League. not attempt to cover the whole of an outline in any 6. How many nations are charter members one lesson or study. Assign for one lesson selected
of the League and how many have been questions, one or two propositions for discussion,
invited to join it? Make out the list and only such words as are found in the material
of the rest of the nations in the world. assigned. Or distribute selected questions among different menubers of the class or group and have
Give reasons why, in your opinion, these them report their findings to all when assembled. have been left out. 7. On what condition Then have all discuss the questions together.] are new nations to be admitted to the pro
posed League? What would be “effective 1-INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS
guarantees of their intention and capacity A. Topic: The Fiume-Dalmatian Dispute; to conform to the principles and regula
Fiume and the League of Nations. tions of the League”? 8. Discuss : “The Reference : Pages 7, 12, 14-16.
new Covenant of the League is not EngQriestions:
glish, French, Italian, or Amərican. It is 1. For what reasons is President Wilson the fruit of the whole world's resolve to opposed to the assigning of Fiume and
make peace secure." territory on the Dalmatian coast to Italy? 2. The Prime Minister of Italy has received
C. Topic: Disintegrating Germany; Gera mandate from the people of Italy back
many: Slacker Among Nations; What
the World Owes Germany. ing him up in his position on the FiumeDalmatian question. Do you think Presi
Reference : Pages 17–20; 12, 13. dent Wilson would receive a similar
Questions : mandate from the American people backing
1. What are Mr. Mason's reasons for him up in his position on this question?
believing that the Germans know they are Reasons. 3. What facts does The Outlook
beaten? 2. Do you agree with Mr. Mason
when he says that if Germany “ should be give about the two parties—Italy and Jugoslavia-to this controversy ? (See page 14.)
allowed to build a fleet and an army 4. What facts does it also give about
greater than the fleet and army just dis
mantled, the world need never fear her Fiume and Dalmatia? 5. Explain the Pact of London and the Pact of Rome. 6. Give
again as it feared her before"? Discuss.
3. Make several comparisons between what the Jugoslav arguments in this dispute.
Mr. Green and Mr. Mason say about Ger7. Make out a list also of the Italian arguments. 8. In your opinion, which side has
many and conditions in Germany. 4. The the better claim in reference to the dis
Peace Conference has decided to allow puted territory? Discuss. 9. What does
foodstuffs to go into Germany. Discuss The Outlook think of President Wilson
whether this decision is wise. §. What, in assuming the right to decide the question
your opinion, are some of the things Gerat issue between Italy and Jugoslavia ?
many really needs to learn? 6. What, ac10. Discuss, with reasons, whether, in your
cording to The Outlook, does the world
not owe Germany? 7. Does the world owe opinion, the attitude and action of President Wilson in this controversy has as important
Germany anything? Discuss at length. a bearing upon the project for the League
8. Outline a system of discipline for the of Nation's as The Outlook in its editorial
Germans. Discuss whether it is possible to on page 12 says it has. 11. Do you think punish them sufficiently for what they have President Wilson should have left this done. Adriatic question alone? Tell why or why 11-PROPOSITIONS FOR DISCUSSION not. 12. You will do well to read "South- . (These propositions are suggested directly or indieastern Europe,” by V. R. Savic (Revell), rectly by the subject-matter of The Outlook, but and “ The Jugoslav Movement,” by R. J. not discussed in it.) Kemer (Harvard University Press).
1. William II should be executed in the B. Topic: The New Covenant of the same manner as was Charles I, King of
League of Nations; American Opinion England. 2. President Wilson should ask
Postmaster-General Burleson to resign.
The figures in parentheses refer to pages on which Covenant? 3. Discuss why these changes
the words may be found.) do or do not meet with your approval. Conciliation, arbitration, compromise Be definite. 4. What are the opinions (12); a country, a people, a nation, a and arguments of those who are still irre- state, autonomy, pact (14); hinterland (15); concilable to the new League Covenant? blatantly, temporize (18); ban, ad infini5. Discuss whether some more appropri- tum (19); entrepreneur, simulate, neurasate place than Geneva might have been thenia (20).
A, booklet suggesting methods of using the Weekly Outline of Current History will be sent on application
the concluding page in a Semi-Centennial booklet just published.
VITH entire sincerity
I can say that I be
lieve the guiding principle (YA of those by whom this com7
pany has been built up has (YAL
been Honesty, of purpose and of endeavor. Honesty
in design and production, (YALE
that each article shall be
right for its purpose. the Company's Honesty in representation, Chairman, forms
that the buyer shall not be misled. Honesty in pric
ing, that quality shall not A copy will
be sacrificed to cheapness. sent to you free, upon request. Honesty in all relations,
with employees, customers and the public.
While it is true that this business has growr. because it has prospered, it is equally true that it has prospered because it . has grown.
Henry R. Towns
Chairman of the Board
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THE NEW BOOKS This Department will include descriptive notes, with or without brief comments, about books received by The Outlook. Many of the important books will have more extended and critical treatment later
FICTION Big Flat. By Henry Oyen. The George H.
Doran Company, New York. A capital story of a determined young farmer's fight with the land and for the land, and against a land corporation which attempts to buy him out, drive him out, or drown him out. How he rallied his slowthinking, unresourceful neighbors iron an association and how they won out nakes an inspiriting tale even if it does involve a little lynch law against inanimate objects. The story is dramatic, moves rapidly, and is far from being socially preachy. It has the essence of American independence in its spirit. Flower o' the Lily. By Baroness Orczy. The
George H. Doran Company, New York.
A mediæval tale of France, the scene of which is Cambrai, now so famous as a war center. It is of the “sword and cloak” order, with chivalry, romance, loyalty, and love, all involved in adventure and war. Glenmornan. By Patrick MacGill. The George
H. Doran Company, New York. A graphic, visualized picture of a remote and poor little Irish district which yet has romance and passion and humor in abundance. I've come to Stay. By Mary Heaton Vorse.
The Century Company, New York. Greenwich Village and its inhabitants are here laughed at, but affectionately ; and there is glamour, if not about the place, yet surely about the young people here described. Especially a perverse, precocious, and passionately enthusiastic little girl remains a distinct memory. The little tale has charm and appeal. Jervaise Comedy (The). By J. D. Beresford.
The Macmillan Company, New York.
A gentle, quietly entertaining story of English country life. The situations and complications attending and following a half-executed but abandoned elopement are novel and the play of character and purpose is spirited. It is not one of Mr. Beresford's biggest books, but it has quality and refinement of tone. Nomads of the North. By James Oliver Cur
wood. Illustrated. Doubleday, Page & Co., Garden City.
A capital tale of the adventures of a lost and orphaned baby bear and a puppy dog in similar plight who join their fortunes and struggle together for existence. Undefeated (The). By J. C. Snaith. D. Apple
ton & Co., New York. No sweeter-natured story has grown out of the war. The ennobling influence of devotion and courage on men and women ordinarily narrow and dull, or aggressive and boastful, is developed quietly, simply, yet most impressively. Hollis, the weak, rather sodden little greengrocer, a total failure in life, becomes a stern soldier, and a latent idealism makes him a blood-brother to the famous painter who fights by his side and dies in his arms. So with the hard, cross, hopeless Mrs. Hollis ; she becomes actually human, and her feeling for her husband changes from cold indifference to something like romance. So too, with Hollis's overbearing rich father-in-law, who rules the town and all in it; he becomes sympathetic, helpful, and now works for his country as forcefully as before for himself. Mr. Snaith has handled his people and
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The New Books (Continued)
WAR BOOKS .
& Co., New York.
Bulwark Against Germany (A). By Bogumil Reg. Trule-Mark
Vosnjak, LL.D). The Fleming H. Revell Company, New York. This volume instructs us about that
branch of the Slavs which, curiously enough, TWO very interesting shipments of Damask Linen
seems the least known—the Slovenes. 1 Table Cloths and Napkins have just reached us
They number approximately fifteen hun
dred thousand souls; they live in the Hinfrom bond. These Cloths and Napkins were purchased
terland of Triest and in Istria. The present early in 1918, which makes it possible for us to quote
volume explains their historical, political,
social, and economical evolution, and abunespecially attractive prices.
dantly shows that, as the westernmost branch of the Jugoslavs, they do indeed
constitute a bulwark against Germany. LOT No. 1 is of Scotch full-bleached Linen Damask
Grand Fleet (The) 1914-1916. Its Creation,
Development, and Work. By Admiral Visin our own regular makes and patterns.
count Jellicoe of Scapa, C.C.B., O.M., G.C.V.O.
Illustrated. The George H. Doran Company, Breakfast Napkins, $7.00, 7.50, 8.00, 8.75, 9.50 the dozen and up.
We have already spoken editorially of Dinner Napkins, $8.75, 9.00, 10.00, 10.50 the dozen and up.
this important contribution to naval history. Table Cloths, 2x2 yds., $7.00, 7.25, 8.00, 8.50, 9.50, 10.50 each and up.
Some of Admiral Jellicoe's disclosures
about the battle of Jutland not only justify Table Cloths, 2x242 yds., $8.50, 8.75, 9.50, 10.00, 12.00 each and up.
his own tactics as commander, but make (Other sizes at proportionate prices.)
England's undoubted victory in that battle even more creditable because the disparity
between the two fleets at that time and LOT No. 2 comprises a good variety of Cream and
place was less than has been supposed.
The chapter on Kitchener and his last half-bleached Irish Damask, which we very strongly days is particularly interesting. recommend as being especially suitable for hard use.
Lilies, White and Red. By Frances Wilson
Huard. The George H. Doran Company, Nothing could be better for the bungalow and the
Stories and sketches of the people of country home, where moderation in price is desired.
France, written in appreciation of their
faith and steadfastness in sorrow and sufEach washing adds to the appearance of these Linens and tones fering them to an attractive silver grey. If dried in the sun, these cloths
Way to Victory (The). By Philip Gibbs, 2 vols.
Vol. 1-The Menace ; Vol. II–The Repulse. will eventually turn white.
The George H. Doran Company, New York.
In these volumes Mr. Gibbs describes The quantities are limited; therefore we urge our Patrons to
some of the darkest hours and also the make their purchases as promptly as possible.
most triumphant ones of the war. His
chapters bring the reader close to the scene Cloths, $6.75, 7.75, 8.50, 9.00 and 9.75 each.
of battle; they are full of detail and re72-inch Piece Goods, $4.25 and 4.50 per yard.
quire close reading to get the picture of the
conflict as a whole, but they have the swing 22-inch Napkins, $7.75 the dozen.
and intensity of interest of a story by the man who writes while the action is hot,
who tells his experience out of a full MAIL ORDER SERVICE: Any of the merchandise described above
heart and mind, and who has a fine commay be ordered with complete satisfaction through our Mail Order Service
mand of all the resources of vivid descrip-
By William Herbert Hobbs. Introduction by
cerning the war to be put in the hands of Simpan santununununun)NUNUNUNUNUNUANIANUNUNUNUNUNUAKUANDMUNDURUMUNUNINNUNARINNINUDNUGYANAD
every man and woman in the United States he would choose the present volume. Professor Hobbs states the conditions that have made Germany amenace to the
world and also the conditions that led to S of a change in your address,
both old and new address should be given. kindly write, Cultivate
our failure to act as we should have done if possible, two weeks before the change is to take effect
during the first years of the war, and what is most needed in order that we may perform our National and international duty.
The information and frank opinions given Have a youthful appearance, clear complex ion, magnetic eyes, pretty eyebrows and
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