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When you finish reading this magazine, place a one-cent stamp on this notice, hand same to any postal employee, and it will be placed in the hands of our soldiers or sailors at the front NO WRAPPING-NO ADDRESS

A. S. BURLESON, Postmaster-General.

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The PRESIDENT meant You when he said:

The position of America in the war is so clearly

avowed that no man can be excused for mistaking it

HE OUTLOOK is prepared to place in the hands of

every loyal American a beautifully printed collection of the President's most striking utterances. An example of typographical elegance, this handsome brochure, size 9 x 1274 (same size as The Outlook), is printed on heavy Alexandra Japan paper with deckle edges. The cover is reproduced on the opposite page. Its headings and decorations are little masterpieces, and it contains a strikingly life-like portrait of the Chief Executive, reproduced from an etching by Frederick Reynolds, suitable for framing. It comprises the finest portions of Mr. Wilson's addresses and is entitled

“The President to the People” THE HE work is not only of vital, timely interest, and urged American acceptance of the chal

but well worthy of being preserved for your lenge of Imperialisrn, down to and including grandchildren. It contains extracts from the most his address to Congress on January 8, 1918, important public utterances of President Wilson in which he defined the terms which this from the momentous day when he addressed a Government would be willing to consider as joint session of Congress on April 2, 1917, a basis for peace. Among these extracts areTHE CHALLENGE

THE MENACE The President's Address before joint session The President's Flag Day Address, June of Congress, April 2, 1917

14, 1917, at Washington THE CALL TO INDUSTRY

CIVILIZATION'S DEMAND
The President's Proclamation from the The President's Reply to the Peace Note
White House, April 16, 1917

of the Pope, August 27, 1917 THE SELECTIVE PRINCIPLE

JUSTICE AND REPARATION
The President's Proclamation from the The President's Address before joint session
Executive Mansion, May 18, 1917

of Congress, December 4, 1917 THE GOAL OF FREE PEOPLES

THE BASES OF PERMANENT PEACE The President's Note to the Russian Gov The President's Address before joint session

ernment, given under date of May 26, 1917 of Congress, January 8, 1918 THE quotations form a continuous chain of timeliness to instill new courage, and which

thought reflecting the attitude of the Ad- should be read and reread by every American ministration toward the problem of National citizen in the spirit of renewed resolve to do and business life which comes with extraordinary his share to bring the war to a successful end.

This beautiful brochure will be sent to any address in the United States,
properly protected from damage in mailing, upon receipt of One Dollar
THE OUTLOOK COMPANY

381 Fourth Avenue, New York

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NEW JERSEY
Miss Beard's School for Girls
Orange, New Jersey. Booklet on request.

MISS LUCIE C. BEARD, Principal.
Kent Place: A School for Girls

SUMMIT, N. J. (near New York)
Mrs. PAUL, Miss WOODMAN, Principals

NEW YORK
New York, Binghamton.
The Lady Jane Grey School for Girls admitiscato
Vassar, Smith, Wellesley, Mount Holyoke. General Courses.
Special courses for High School graduates. Music and
Domestic Science. Exceptional home life.
THE MISSES HYDE, ELLA VIRGINIA JONES, A.B., Principals.

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35th year

TEE bra

HILLTOP SCHOOL

the

A School for VERY YOUNG BOYS in the country,
fifty miles from New York. All

correspondence should be
addressed to

MRS. J. C. MACKENZIE,
Monroe, Orange Co., New York.

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Young Women to Learn

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SCHOOL BUREAU This Bureau will be maintained for the purpose of aiding parents in the selection of the right school for their boys and girls. Information about any of the good schools in this country may be obtained, without charge, by communicating with

THE OUTLOOK SCHOOL BUREAU

381 FOURTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY TEACHERS' AGENCIES

MASSACHUSETTS The PrattTeachers Agency Home School children chu youth 70 Fifth Avenue, New York

Founded by Mrs. W. D. Herrick, in 1881. IndiRecommends teachers to colleges, public and private schools, vidual training, securing most satisfactory results in selfAdvises parents about schools. Wm. 0. Pratt, Mgr. control, articulation, and application in work and play. Open

all the year. Exceptional opportunity for permanent pupils. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Terms, $800 and up.

Miss Frances J. Herrick, Prin., 10 S. Prospect St., Amherst, Mass.
CONNECTICUT
The Curtis School for Young Boys ABBOT ACADEMY
Has grown forty-two years under the same master. Read
what parents think of the unconscious growth in character

A School for Girls. ANDOVER, MASS, Founded 1828. in its boys. FREDERICK S. CURTIS, Principal

23 miles from Boston. General course with Household GERALD B. CURTIS, Assistant Principal Science. College Preparation. Lorseback riding and outdoor BROOKFIELD CENTER, CONNECTICUT.

sports. Address MISS BERTHA BAILEY, Principal.

MASSACHUSETTS, Barre.
Scientific methods with prac-
HARTFORD

ELM HILL A Private Home and School for
tical training for the ministry.

Deficient Children and Youth.
Large
faculty and library.

Skillful and affectionate care. Invigorating air. 250-acre

farm. Home dairy. All modern conveniences. Personal THEOLOGICAL

companionship. Health, happiness, efficiency. 69th year.

Address GEORGE A. Brown, M.D., G. PERCY BROWN, M.D. Graduate fellowships, both foreign and resident. Open to col SEMINARY lege graduates of all churches.

WALNUT HILL SCHOOL Associated with Hartford School of Religious

23 Highland St., Natick, Mass. Pedagogy, Training Sunday School and other lay workers. Kennedy School of Missions, fitting

A College Preparatory School for Girls. 17 miles from Boston.

Miss Conant, Miss Bigelow, Principals.
for foreign service. Address M. W. JACOBUS,
Dean of Seminary, Hartford, Conn.

MISS CAPEN'S SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
ILLINOIS

For many years known as “The Burnham School."

42nd year opens September, 1918. The University of Chicago

Correspondence should be addressed to

Miss B. T. CAPEN, Principal, NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
work, offers also instruc-
tion by correspondence.

formation address
26th Year U.of C. (Div.E) Chicago, III. Mitchell Tower

А

Course of forty lessons in the history, form,
structure, and writing of the Short-Story taught

by Dr. J. Berg Esenwein, for years
INDIANA

Editor of Lippincott's.

One student writes : Before
ULVER Summer Schools

completing the lessons, received
over $1000 for manuscripts

sold to Woman's Home Com. Naval Cavalry Woodcraft

panion, McCall's, Pictorial This summer will see stirring days at

Review and other leading Culver. Health building outdoor activities

magazines. will share with earnest preparedness—the manly brand of mental and physical training

Also courses in Photoplay Writing, which makes for leadership in military or

Dr. Esenwein Versification and Poetics, Journalism.

In all, over One Hundred Courses, business life. Write for whichever catalog

under professors in 'Harvard, Brown, Cornell, and interests you most. Naval School-minimum age 14; tuition and board, $200. Cavalry

other leading colleges. 14, $225. Woodcraft-12, $200. Uniforms and equipment 943 to $73.70.

250-Page Catalog Free. Please Address Quartermaster

The Home Correspondence School Culver, Indiana

Dept. 68, Springfield, Mass.
(On Lake
Maxinkuckee)

THE MISSES ALLEN SCHOOL
MASSACHUSETTS

Each girl's personality observed
and developed. Write for booklet.

WEST NEWTON, Mass.
GIRLS

MICHIGAN
NORTHAMPTON, MASSACHUSETTS
Founded by Mary A. Burnham in 1877
Opposite Smith College Campus

Write for particulars of our Method of
MISS HELEN E. THOMPSON, Headmistress

cure. Established twenty-three years
The Lewis School, 28 Adelaide St., Detroit, Mich.

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A Registered Nurses' Course, under able physicians of both
schools, with a consulting staff of prominent surgeons and
specialists from New York City, is given by the Training
School of the Yonkers Homeopathic Hospital and Maternity.
Accepted candidates receive board, lodging, laundry and
compensation during period of training. For full particulan
address Miss McLIMONT, Supt., Yonkers, N. Y.

PENNSYLVANIA
School of Horticulture for Women
Ambler, Pennsylvania. Two years' practical and theoretical
course in Horticulture. Next entering class for diploma stu-
dents, January 15, 1918. Fall course of ten weeks for amateurs
began September 11th. Write for particulars. Early registra
tion advised. ELIZABETH LEIGHTON LEE, Director, Box 103

TENNESSEE
VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY

SCHOOL OF RELIGION
For the education of pastors, preachers, missionaries and
Y. M. C. A. workers. Graduate courses in College of Arts
and in Peabody College for Teachers open to students, M.A.
and B.D. degrees. Scholarships covering board and Uni
versity fees available for approved college graduates. Open
to students of all churches alike. Emphasis on the things
that unite Christian believers. Choice Southern climate.

Address DEAN W. F. TILLETT
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.

GIRLS' CAMPS

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If you STAMMER

Camps for Girls
South Fairlee, VL., Fairlee, N. H.,

and Pike, N. H.
3 distinct camps-ages, 7-13, 12-17,

17-35. Fun, Frolic, Friendships.
FIRST AID AND RED CROSS

WAR SERVICE TRAINING Swimming, canoeing, horseback riding, tennis, basketball, baseball. New Athletic Field. Handcrafts. Dramatics. Music. Character development, cultivation of personality and community spirit. Vigi, lance for health and safety is years of camp life. 1200 girls have been in camp and not a single serious accident. Mr. and Mrs. Gulick's personal supervision. Splendid equipment. Regular season July and August. 64-page illustrated booklet. All councilor positions filled.

MRS. E. L. GULICK.
242 Addington Road, Brookline, Mass.
CAMP BOULDER POINT, Inlet, New York
Ideal location on a small Adirondack lake.
Swimming, boating, team games, dancing,
crafts, dramatics, nature lore. Overnight trips
to neighboring lakes and mountains. Member
ship small and limited to girls of high school
age. Lucy P. Wilkison, A.B., Louise M.
Sumner, A.M., 738 Brydea Road, Columbus, O.
CAMP YOKUM

SUMMER CAMP FOR GIRLS
On crest of Berkshires, at edge of a beautiful lake. Com
petent, attractive counselors. $150 for seven weeks, Best of
instructors. Send for catalog. MARY E. RICHARDSON
134 Firglade, Springfield, Mass. Tel. 1069-W.

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Bradford Academy

for Young

Women
BRADFORD, MASS.

115th Year
Thirty miles from Boston, in the beautiful
Merrimac Valley. Extensive grounds and modern
equipment. Certificate admits to leading colleges.
General course of five years and two years' course
for High School graduates. Address

Miss LAURA A. KNOTT, A.M., Principal

1918

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WAR'S AFTERMATH

BY JOSEPH H. ODELL

Will the animosities of the present war continue long after the close of hostilities?

Will the friendships of the present war enhance as the years pass?

Two simple stories of the fiftieth anniversary of the battle of Gettysburg, celebrated by Federal and Confederate troops together in July, 1913, may throw some light on the above questions.

A member of the Headquarters Staff of the Pennsylvania National Guard, being provided with an automobile, found it to be his pleasant duty to take distinguished visitors to the places of interest upon the battlefield. Time after time, at that point of Cemetery Ridge known as High Water Mark, where the Confederates actually broke through the Union lines for a brief moment, he noticed a grizzled Northern veteran standing by the stone wall. His presence there was so continuous that at length the staff officer questioned him.

"No," replied the veteran, “ it's not the scenery I'm looking at; but I'm thinking of fifty years ago. When the rebels broke through at this point, I was color sergeant of my regiment, and one of the Johnny Rebs hit me over the head with his musket and carried off the flag. So I said to myself that if that fellow is still living and at this reunion he will be sure to come back here and boast about how he stole our colors. I'm waiting for him, and when he arrives I'm going to swat him hard.”

During the first day's fight at Gettysburg a Union soldier was wounded and left on the field. That night the Confederates took possession of Seminary Ridge and bivouacked there. One of Lee's men picked up the wounded Northerner, took him to his tent, bound his wounds and nursed and tended him during the remainder of the battle. When the fight was over, and Lee had to retreat, the wounded Federal boy was left behind. Fifty years passed, and at the reunion these two, now old men, met and re-established their friendship. They were inseparable during the encampment. At length the day of separation came, and they went together to the Western Maryland station. Genuine grief possessed them, because they must part again, and probably this time forever. But they wanted some permanent memento of their reunion, and at length, upon the station platform, each took off his uniform and gave to the other, and when the trains pulled out almost simultaneously the Northern soldier went back to his Northern home clothed in Confederate gray, and the Southerner went back to his Southern home clad in Federal blue.

Your pail is ready-fat, meaty, juicy mackerel
send no money-try the fish first.
Frank E. Davis PRES

PRESIDENT
It's thirty-three years, come next Fall Mackerel, Fat and Tender
September, since I began supplying

Most of the fish your dealer can buy are the choicest of Gloucester's famous Spring fish, thin, dry, and tasteless. What mackerel direct to the homes of I've selected for you are Fall fish, juicy and families throughout the country.

fat with the true salty-sea mackerel flavor.

We clean and wash them before weighing: Our Own Home Kind

You pay only for net weight. No heads and

no tails. Just the white, thick, meaty porPeople here in Gloucester, the leading fish tions—the parts that make the most deliport of America, laughed at me when I be cious meal imaginable. You probably have gan to sell mackerel by mail. They didn't never tasted salt mackerel as good as mine. realize how hard it is for other people to get good fish. But I did. So I decided to make

Send No Cashit easy for everybody, everywhere, to have Try the Mackerel First full-flavored, wholesome fish, the kind we pick for our own eating here at Gloucester. I want you to know before you pay that 65,000 families are buying

my fish will please you. If from us today.

there is any possibility of a Fishmen for Gen

Such a Good Breakfast! risk, I want it to be at my

expense. Just mail the coupon erations

A fat, tender, juicy Davis' today, and I'll ship at once a

Mackerel broiled to a siz pail of my mackerel containYou see, I know fish. My

zling browi. ; some butter, ing 9 fish, each fish more than folks, 'way back, have always a sprinkling of pepper, a sufficient for 4 people, all been fishmen. They helped touch of lemon, if you wish charges prepaid, so that your found Gloucester in 1623. My -how good it smells, how family can have a real Glouboyhood days were spent tempting it looks, how it

cester treat Sunday morning. aboard fishing boats. Catch tickles the palate, and oh, Then-if my mackerel are ing fish, knowing the choicest how it satisfies!-the favorite not better than any you have and picking 'em out, cleaning breakfast dish of thousands.

ever tasted, send back the and curing them the right

rest at my expense. way, has been my life's job.

If you are pleased with themThirty Years' Development

and I'm sure you will be send me $4.50,

and at the same time ask for “ Descriptive Today our business is housed in a modern, List of Davis' Fish,'' sold only direct, never four-story, concrete building, with 20,000 to dealers. square feet of floor space ; fitted with the Remember : Meat, flour, potatoes, everything most improved and sanitary equipment for has gone 'way up in price. In comparison, cleaning and packing fish. Standing at the Davis' mackerel is low. An economical foodwater's edge, the fishermen's catches are so good to eat, so nutritious! brought right into the building. They go to The Sea Food Cook Book” that goes your table with "the tang of the sea " in with the fish will tell you just how to them.

prepare them.

Frank E. Mail the coupon now with your , Davis Co., business card, letterhead or reference.

326 Central Wharf,

Gloucester, Mass. Frank E.

Without obligation

please send me, all Davis Co.

charges prepaid, a pail 326 Central Wharf,

contain 9 fislı,each fish more

than sufficient for 4 people. I Gloucester,

agree to remit $4.50 in ten days Mass.

Name...

A CAMERA IN THE WRONG

PLACE

66

of Davis' Mackerel - to

A British photographer writes to the

Photo-Era” that a camera is a dangerous bit of mechanism to toy with just now. He says that the captain of an English cargoboat told him his ship met with an accident on its last voyage to Canada. Having a pocket kodak, he planned to go ashore and snapshot the damaged bow as a record for his owners. A port authority strongly discouraged him, and on being pressed for a reason, said, “ Well, you see, the harbor guards are young men with new rifles, and if they see you bobbing about with a camera you might get a bullet through you !"

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