« ForrigeFortsæt »
The Winged Interlude
Nancy: Her Life and Death
LOUIS DODGE 151
Argive Helen and the Little Maid of Tyre KATHARINE HOLLAND BROWN
The Sound of a Voice
J. EDWARD MACY 232
Why the Church Has a Wooden Floor The Use of a Cane by the Blind
The Financial Situation.
The Course of Readjustment
The Point of View
Annotated Advertisements; "By Mail"-Buttoning and UnbuttoningThe Field of Art
WILLIAM HENRY SHELTON 132 Four Paintings by the Montana Artist CHARLES M. RUSSELL 146 Social Unrest and Bolshevism in the Islamic World LOTHROP STODDARD 161 Isleta WINIFRED HAWKRIDGE DIXON 193
HENRY M. BINDT 244
MARY R. S. ANDREWS 131 FRANK B. LINDERMAN 144 SARA TEASDALE 170 WILLIAM STRONG 246
On the Impulse to Educate
ALEXANDER DANA NOYES 257
SCRIBNER'S SONS NEW YORK
CHARLES SCRIBNER President
ARTHUR H. SCRIBNER Treasurer
CHARLES SCRIBNER JR. Secretary 597-599 FIFTH AVE. NEW YORK CONSTABLE & COMPANY LIMITED LONDON
THE FINANCIAL SITUATION-The Course
Author of The Rising Tide of Color."
Katharine Holland Brown
Winifred Hawkridge Dixon
Author of "The Parthenon Freeze."
J. Edward Macy
THE FIELD OF ART-Barye's Sketch-Book T. H. E. Bements
Author of "Sea Ginger."
Author of "Cynthia and the Crooked
OUT OF THE HURRICANE-A Story
THE USE OF A CANE BY THE BLIND
Henry M. Bindt
THE POINT OF VIEW-Annotated Advertisements; "By Mail"-Buttoning
Alexander Dana Noyes
PRICE, 35 CENTS A NUMBER; $4.00 A YEAR
Copyrighted in 1921 in United States, Canada, and Great Britain, by Charles Scribner's Sons. Printed in New York. All rights
Being a Waitress in a Boardwalk Hotel
The New Pacific
Japan's New Woman
Drift of the
Meredith Nicholson This novelist and essayist contributes a brief paper, THE POOR OLD ENGLISH LANGUAGE, in which he holds that "in these free states we are making no marked headway in the attempt to improve spoken and written English."
These are part of her adventures, Four Years in THE UNDERBRUSH, by a novelist of note, who went in search of material for a novel, and worked at a variety of tasks with an eye for character. The absurdities and ironies of the rich and near-rich at a summer hotel are keenly portrayed.
Four Good Short Stories
The Field of Art
Guy H. Scholefield, author of that authoritative work, "The Pacific," tells how Australia, New Zealand, and the United States are immensely involved in the trade of the Pacific, which has resolved itself into a struggle between the British and American interests for the control of the copra output."
"Next to going somewhere yourself is looking up the best way to get there." This is the text for a journey in a guide-book, entitled CHANGE FOR BOKHARA.
PEOPLE BY THE WAYSIDE is another cruise of "The Dingbat of Arcady," being strange adventures with characters met in Oregon, New York, England, and Scotland.
To LET, the notable serial, and the last of the Forsyte Saga, is con
Icluded in this number.
Emma Sarepta Yule, for eighteen years a resident in the Far East, says that "the new woman is in Japan and there to stay." She is "Loosening the fetters of custom that keep her from living the life of a freeborn individual."
E. M. Ashe, the artist, and his wife, Estelle Ashe, with their boy made a wonderful trip in a house-boat from Parkersburg, West Virginia, to Cincinnati. It was a thirty-foot scow, with a cabin twenty by ten, built in the centre. The amusing adventures are told by Mrs. Ashe, and drawn by Mr. Ashe.
The delights of a farm table nearly eighty years ago are told with real charm by William Henry Shelton, a veteran of the Civil War, a writer of books and a lover of old times.
A STUDY IN SMOKE, by Shane Leslie. Doc JENNY, by Ladd Plumley. discusses the work of the late Abbott H. Thayer with some notable illustrations; THE POINT OF VIEW, and THE FINANCIAL SITUATION by Alexander Dana Noyes complete the number.
THE BRIBE, by L. Allen Harker.