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RUTH about some movie actors seems to be unconsciously expressed in a bit of correspondence from Los Angeles published in a theatrical weekly, reading as follows: "Director says the best way to test an actor is to go camping with him. He has just returned from such a trip, and puts the O. K. on the man who plays the leading rôle in his new production, thus: 'He's a fine dishwasher.'"

As the war caused the world's finan cial center to shift from London to New York, so it changed the shipping center. Hamburg before the war had the greatest tonnage of any European port; now, according to the Liverpool "Journal of Commerce," a struggle is going on between Rotterdam, Antwerp, and Hamburg as to which shall play the leading rôle in the future carrying trade; in this contest Rotterdam so far appears to have the advantage. Among many other improved harbor appliances, Rotterdam possesses thirty-five floating grain elevators, which raise the grain by suction from the hold of a vessel and squirt it into the Rhine barges, weighing it automatically during the process.

The fatal lure of the edelweiss was responsible, according to recent reports, for the death of nearly a score of persons in the Alps during the past season. The plant grows on steep and rocky slopes and often on overhanging precipices, and the temptation to "go just a little farther" to secure the blossom takes the climber to an insecure place and he pays with his life the penalty for


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Business Situations

BOOKKEEPER wanted. Lady of education. between 25 and 30 years, in office of institution beautifully located about fifteen miles from Philadelphia; must have knowl edge of stenography. Salary includes good home and board. 831, Outlook.

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Business Situations

SUPERVISOR boys' department, Hartford Orphan Asylum, Hartford, Conn. Protestant. Forty boys, age 6 to 14. Public school. State experience and salary required.


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BY THE WAY (Continued)


his daring. Altogether 127 persons lost their lives in Alpine climbing this year. No American was in this list; two Britons were victims; most of those who lost their lives were venturesome Swiss who went out unattended by guides.

During the early days of the Russian Revolution, a contributor to the "Atlantic" says, robberies were frequent in the streets of Petrograd. "One lady whom I knew," she says, "was coming home one evening wearing a long coat of black Persian lamb. Two men stopped her and asked her if she wished to buy a fur coat. She replied that she did not require to, as she had the one she was wearing. 'Why,' they said, 'that is the very one we mean;' and as she did not have the money to redeem it, they took it from her."

Some astronomical bulls perpetrated by authors are enumerated in an article in the San Francisco "Chronicle." Zane Grey makes the new moon rise in the east just after sunset; Rider Haggard has a full moon rising in the west soon after sunset; Marryat wrote of a waning crescent moon seen in the early evening; while Dickens "out-Joshuaed Joshua when, in 'Hard Times,' he made a star stand idle in one spot for seven days and nights." This was to comfort a man who fell into a disused mine. shaft, and who says, in the novel: "Often as I come to myself and found it shining on me down there in my trouble, I thowt it were the star as guided to Our Saviour's home. I awmust think it be the very star."

Among the humors of the domestic servant problem a subscriber asks space for this: The lady was interviewing an applicant, and asked her whether the family which she had just left was a

small one? "No'm," was the answer; "they was three."

One of the most popular of the comic "strips" that have become a feature of most of the daily papers is the one that celebrates the doings of Mutt and Jeff. This is reproduced in 380 different newspapers, we are told by "The Cartoonist." The "balloons" or chatterings of this precious pair are, it is said, translated even into Japanese. While children are often seen poring over the pages that contain these comic cartoons, their author is quoted as saying: "The child doesn't buy the paper, while the adult does. I aim at the adult only."


Another cartoonist, speaking of boy humor, has this to say, as quoted in "The Cartoonist:"

Kids aren't humorists; they're just funny. If you see a youngster trying to do anything at all. he'll do it with all available sincerity. So sincere, in fact, that he appears funny. Then you laugh at him-he hears you, and good-night! He tries to show off; tries to be funny, and fails miserably. No, kids aren't humorists, they're just funny in their sincerity.

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How Little Social Errors Ruined Their Biggest Chance


be the type of men one instinctively trusts and respects."

IOLET CREIGHTON was proud of her husband. And she had reason to be. Six years ago he was at the very bottom of the ladder. Now he was almost near the top. One more decisive stepand they would be ready to step across the boundary, into the world of wealth, power and influence.

No wonder Ted was elated when he brought the good news home. "Well, Vi, it has come at last!" he beamed. "Crothers has left and I'm to have his place. I'm actually going to be one of the vice-presidents of the company."


Violet was duly surprised-and delighted. "The wife of an officer of the company," she laughed. "Sounds good, doesn't it ?" and together they planned for the wonderful days to come, of the big things he would accomplish and the charming functions of which she would be hostess. Yet beneath their happy planning was a subtle, unexpressed fear which both realized-yet which both ignored.

An Invitation Is Received

The next evening Ted brought even bigger news. They were to dine at the Brandon home-actually to be the guests of William Brandon! Violet knew how happy Ted must be, how he had dreamed of and longed for this very opportunity. Yet, when he told her of the dinner invitation, there was a sudden tug of pain at her heart.

Oh, she was happy enough, and proud that Ted had reached his goal. But were they ready for itwould they enter their new social sphere gracefully and with a cultured charm, or would they make a blundering mess of it?

"But do you think you should have accepted, Ted ?" she queried. "You know how elaborately the Brandons entertain, and how-well, formal they are. Why, I don't even know whether it is correct for me to wear an evening gown!"

Ted was silent for a moment. I couldn't possibly refuse," he said slowly. "We'll simply have to see it through. Mr. Brandon wants to have a long chat with me before the final arrangements are made. But I'll admit I'm kind of worried myself. Now, do you suppose I may wear a dinner jacket or must I wear full dress?"

For the first time the Creightons realized that there was something more than business status if they were ever to be real successes-they realized that personality, culture and social charm played an important part. And they felt keenly their lack of social knowledge, their ignorance as to what was correct and what was incorrect.

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But then, something happened. Violet noticed that Mrs. Roberts had glanced at her husband and frowned ever so slightly. She wondered what was wrong. Perhaps it was incorrect to cut lettuce with a knife. Perhaps Ted should not have used his fork that way. In her embarrassment she dropped her knife and bent down to pick it up at the same time that the butler did. Oh, it was humiliating, unbearable! They should never have come. They didn't know what to do, how to act.

Mr. Brandon was speaking again. Ted was ap-
parently listening with rapt attention, but inwardly
he was burning with fierce resentment. It was
unfair to expect him to be a polished gentleman
when he had had no training! It wasn't right to
judge a man by his table manners! But-why did
Violet seem so clumsy with her knife and fork?
Why couldn't she be as graceful and charming as
Mrs. Roberts? He was embarrassed, horribly un-
comfortable. If he could only concentrate on what
Mr. Brandon was saying instead of trying to avoid

The Creightons Suffer Keen

Violet, sitting opposite, listened quietly to the
conversation. She wished that Mrs. Roberts would
not watch her, that she would not make any more
mistakes, that the ordeal would soon be over. The
butler stopped at her side with a dish of olives. . . .

"I say, Creighton, are you listening to me or not?" With a start, Ted turned toward his host. He had not been listening. He had not been paying attention. How could he, when directly opposite him, before all the guests, his wife was taking olives with a fork! Violet glanced up and saw the look of horror in his eyes. She crimsoned, became embarrassed. But though Mr. Brandon seemed mildly surprised and Mrs. Roberts seemed very near the verge of smiling, the incident was smoothed over and conversation began once again.

For Ted. the evening was irretrievably spoiled. He knew that the others were watching Violet and him, reading in their embarrassment their lack of social knowledge. condemning them as ill-bred and uncultured. But when the ladies rose from table to retire to the drawing-room, and he rose to follow, he knew by the amused glances of the others that they had hopelessly failed, that they had socially disgraced themselves.

He wasn't surprised, then, when Mr. Brandon remarked, after the other guests had left and Violet had stepped into the next room for her wraps "I'm sorry, Creighton, but I've decided to consider Roberts for the vacancy. I need a man whose social position is assured, who can meet men of any position on their own footing. The executives in our company must be able to make a good impression wherever they go, and they must

An Opportunity is Lost

At home that night, Violet refused to be comforted. It was all my fault-1 have spoiled your best chance," she cried. But Ted knew that he was as much to blame as she.

"Another chance is bound to come," he said, "and we'll be ready for it. I'm going to buy a reliable, authoritative book of etiquette at once."

Ted and Violet read parts of the Book of Etiquette together every evening. It revealed to them all the mistakes they had made at the Brandon home and told them exactly what they should have done. It was positively a revelation! By the time they had finished that splendid book they knew they would ever after be well poised and at ease even in the company of the most brilliant celebrities!


The Importance of the Book of Etiquette to YOU

It was only when the famous Book of Etiquette was in her hands, and she saw how easy it was to acquire the social knowledge, the social poise and dignity they needed, that Violet was happy again. They would never make embarrassing blunders again. They would never be humiliated again. Here was the very information they needed-clear, definite, interesting information that told them just what to do, say, write and wear on all occasions, under all conditions.

The Book of Etiquette is recognized as one of the most dependable and up-to-date authorities on the conduct of good society. It has shown thousands of men and women how to meet embarrassing moments with calm dignity, how to be always at ease, how to do, say, write and wear always what is absolutely correct. It has made it possible for people everywhere to master quickly the secrets of social charm, enabling them to mingle with the most highly cultured people and feel entirely at ease.

In the Book of Etiquette, now published in two large library volumes, you will find valuable and interesting information on every question of social import. The entire subject of etiquette is covered completely, exhaustively. Nothing is omitted, nothing forgotten. Every phase of etiquette has been brought up to date, and no detail, no matter how slight, has been omitted.

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The Outlook

Copyright, 1922, by The Outlook Company


Vol. 130 January 11, 1922 No. 2


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The Book Table:

Romain Rolland: The Man and His


By Newton D. Fuessle

The New Books....
Contributors' Gallery......
1921 Prepares the Way for 1922..
Financial Department..
By the Way....










Single copies

15 cents each. For foreign subscription to countries

in the Postal Union, $6.56.

Address all communications to

New York City

It Is This Way


F the people and the Administration believe that the great Harding vote was to "scrap" the League and likewise any effective association of nations, then scrapped they will be, and behind the splendid achievement of disarmament there will be no enforcing power. But if President Harding and our national leaders come to know or to believe the truth that the vote was to go in one or the other Americanized, then we will go in. It is the American way to yield to the will of the majority. But if the mandate is misunderstood, all goes wrong. That is why "The Great Deception, by Samuel Colcord, "Bringing into the Light the Real Meaning and Mandate of the Harding Vote as to Peace," is not a post mortem. It deals with the most practical and vital question of the houra question upon the right decision of which may hang peace or war, the future of civilization and the immeasurable interests of mankind. By a masterful marshalling of irresistible facts it establishes the truth, as Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall says, "beyond the peradventure of a doubt." William Allen White says, "It tells the truth which American statesmen must accept." Buy it to-day. $1.50 Everywhere or of the Publishers

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Sale Closes March 30 10c



World's Best

The priceless treasure of the world's greatest literature is offered to you at a price so trifling you'll never miss it. The close of our last sale brought such a deluge of requests for a repetition that we virtually are forced to announce another great sale. This Sale will end-promptly and positively-at 12 o'clock March 30. By mailing your order before midnight of March 30, you can get any of the famous books listed below for only 10c each. After March 30, the regularly advertised price of 25 cents a copy will prevail. Enormous

1 Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam.

Take Your Pick at Only 10c a Book

Order by NUMBERS only—not by Titles-because we handle all our book orders by numbers

2 Oscar Wilde's Ballad of Reading Jail.

3 Eighteen Little Essays. Voltaire.

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52 Voltaire. Victor Hugo.
53 Insects and Men: In-
stinct and Reason.

54 Importance of Being

Earnest. Oscar Wilde.
56 Wisdom of Ingersoll.
57 Rip Van Winkle.
58 Boccaccio's Stories.
59 Epigrams of Wit.
60 Emerson's Essay on

61 Tolstoi's Essays.

62 Schopenhauer's Essays.
65 Meditations of Marcus

68 Shakespeare's Sonnets.
70 Lamb's Essays.

71 Poems of Evolution,

72 Color of Life. E. Hal-

73 Whitman's Poems.

75 The Choice of Books.

76 The Prince of Peace.

78 How to Be an Orator.
John T. Altgeld.
79 Enoch Arden.

80 Pillars of Society. Ibsen.
81 Care of the Baby.

82 Common Faults in

Writing English.

83 Marriage: It's Past,
Present and Future.

85 The Attack on the Mill.
Emile Zola.

86 On Reading.



87 Love. An Essay.

88 Vindication of Thomas
Paine. Ingersoll.

92 Hypnotism Made Plain.
93 How to Live 100 Years.

94 Trial and Death of



95 Confessions of an Opium
De Quincey.
96 Dialogues of Plato.
99 Tartuffe. Moliere.

100 The Red Laugh.


101 Thoughts of Pascal.
102 Tales of Sherlock Holmes.
103 Pocket Theology.


104 Battle of Waterloo.

105 Seven That Were

Hanged. Andreyev.

106 Thoughts and Aphorisms.
Geo. Sand.

107 How to Strengthen Mind
and Memory.

108 How to Develop a

Healthy Mind.

109 How to Develop a Strong

production has made the ten-cent price possible for introductory purposes. It will not be practicable to continue the rate permanently, however. Get your order in before March 30. Seize an opportunity that may never be repeated. Order as few or as many of these Appeal Library volumes as you please. Specify the books by numbers. For instance, if you want Carmen," write down "21." We handle all book orders by numbers to speed up deliveries.

110 How to Develop a Mag-
netic Personality.

111 How to Attract Friends.
112 How to Be a Leader of

113 Proverbs of England.
114 Proverbs of France.
115 Proverbs of Japan.
116 Proverbs of China.
117 Proverbs of Italy.
118 Proverbs of Russia.
119 Proverbs of Ireland.
120 Proverbs of Spain.
121 Proverbs of Arabia.
122 Debate on Spiritualism.
Conan Doyle and Joseph

123 Vegetarianism.
125 War Speeches of Wood-
row Wilson.

126 History of Rome. A F.

127 What Expectant Mothers
Should Know.

128 Julius Cæsar: Who He
Was and What He Ac-

129 Rome or Reason. De-
bate. Ingersoll and

130 Controvers 7 on Chris-
tianity. Dbate. Inger-
soll and Giadstone.
131 Redemption.


132 Foundation of Religion.
133 Principles of Electricity.
135 Socialism for Million-
aires. G. B. Shaw.
136 Child Training.
137 Home Nursing.
138 Studies in Pessimism.




141 Would Practice of
Christ's Teachings Make
for Social Progress?

142 Bismarck and the Ger-
man Empire.

143 Pope Leo's Encyclical on

144 Was Poe Immoral?
Sarah H. Whitman.
145 Great Ghost Stories.
147 Cromwell and His

148 Strength of the Strong.

151 Man Who Would Be

King. Kipling.

152 Foundations of the La-
bor Movement. Wendell

154 Epigrams of Ibsen.
155 Maxims. Napoleon.
156 Andersen's Fairy Tales.
157 Marx vs. Tolstoi.
158 Alice in Wonderland.
159 Lincoln and the Working

160 Ingersoll's Lecture on

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204 Sun Worship and Later
Beliefs. H. M. Tichenor.

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221 Women, and Four Other Essays. Maurice Maeterlinck.

222 The Vampire and Other Poems. Rudyard Kipling.

223 Essays on Swinburne.
Sir Arthur Quiller-

224 God: The Known and
Unknown. Samuel But-
225 On a Certain Conde-
scension in Foreigners.
Jas. Russell Lowell.
226 Professor Bernhardi: A
Play. Arthur Schnitzler.
227 Keats, the Man, His
Work and His Friends.
228 Aphorisms of Thomas

229 Diderot. Havelock Ellis.
230 The Fleece of Gold.
Theophile Gautier,
231 Eight Humorous


Sketches. Samuel Clemens (Mark Twain). 232 The Three Thos. Hardy. 233 Thoughts on Literature and Art. Goethe. 234 McNeal-Sinclair. Debat on Socialism.

235 Five Essays.

Gilbert K

236 The State and Hear
Affairs of King Henry

237 Poems in Prose.

238 Reflections on Moder
Science. Huxley.

239 Twenty-six Men and Girl, and Other Tale Maxim Gorki.

Only $16.90 until March 30

Entire Library 239 Volumes Worth $59.75 These books are recognized masterpieces. Many of them, purchased in the ordinary way in expensive bindings, would cost $1 to $3 each. Thir of getting an entire library for the usual price of a dozen books! But your order must be mailed not later than March 30. 239 volumes for $16.9 Sale Ends March 30 SEND YOUR ORDER NOW

Sale Ends March 3 these books have been sold, indicating the popularity of the library. Get your selectio before this ten-cent price is withdrawn. Remember the sale closes at midnight March If your order is postmarked later than that hour, we reserve the right to fill at 25c book or return it. Take no chances-send it NOW. We prepay postage on cash orde Carriage charges collect on C. O. D. orders.

We have plenty of books on hand at present, but some numbers may be exhausted before the sale ends. To be safe, send your order at once, enclosing draft, money order or cash under registry. If personal check is sent, add 10c for exchange. We guarantee the books. If you don't like them, we'll refund your money. All books clearly printed on good paper, 64 to 160 pages each. Pocket size; bound in heavy cover paper. More than 6,000,000 of


H. JULIUS, Pres., Appeal Publishing Company, 836 Appeal Building, Girard, Kansa

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