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automobile has given the soft ones their barrel to the front; but suppose a re- longer to kill a few birds, but it will opportunity. In those days two shots peater was to be invented, some day, teach deliberation. was the limit. Now it is five or six from capable of discharging two cartridges a firearm that is perfection in itself dis

in immediate succession? And if two A Question of Armament charging in rapid succession cartridges

cartridges, why not three? An easy
thought, but a very difficult one to

UT if bow and arrow be obsolete and loaded with such scientific precision as realize. Something in the power of the

the single-barrel unable to respond makes them extremely deadly. Formerly double-barrel--the overwhelming odds

to the desire of the soft ones to kill, why our game birds had a fair chance; now

affords the sportsmen over birds and

not limit the power to kill by limiting the they have no chance.

animals—pleases. A man feels master hunter to the use of the double-barrel? Always is it easy to find the wrong. of the copse with a double-barrel; and Why not limit the right to shoot to but The difficulty is to find the remedy, and such a sense of power, though only three days a week during the open seathe greater difficulty is to reduce that over feeble creatures, is fascinating. ... son, thereby permitting the coveys to remedy into legislation. I have before For everything but the multiplica

have some peace and an opportunity to me Dr. Pope's interesting book, "Hunt

tion of slaughter I liked the single

feed? The answer of the many sportsing with the Bow and Arrow” (Put

best; I had more of the sense of wood

men is that the remedy to reduce killing

craft with it. When we consider how nams, 1925). Every sportsman should

helpless a partridge is, for instance,

of game is to fix a bag limit by law and own a copy. Here is his idea:

before the fierce blow of shot, it does

leave it to the conscience of the hunter With the rapid development of fireseem fairer that the gunner should

not to violate it. Their argument is, if you

have but one chance at the bird. Pararms, hunting tends to lose its sporting

have a bag limit, what difference does quality. The killing of game is becom

tridges at least might be kept for it make whether you use a single-barrel, ing too easy; there is little triumph

single-barrels; great bags of partridges double-barrel, or automatic shotgun? and less glory than in the days of yore.

never seemed to me quite right. Some- The answer is, that too many hunters Game preservation demands a limita

how it seems to me that to take so

pay no attention to bag limits, and such a tion of armament. We should do well much advantage as the double-barrel

law is unenforceable, and there is no such to abandon the more powerful and ac

confers is not altogether in the spirit

thing as conscience in one who believes curate implements of destruction, and

of sport. The double-barrel gives no

his natural rights are being impaired. revert to the bow.

“law.” At least to those who love the
fields, the streams, and woods for their

Nevertheless there should be a bag limit, So writes the man who, with bow and own sake, the single-barrel will fill the

for whatever it may be worth, because

true sportsmen will respect it. arrow made by himself, has laid low the

bag sufficiently, and will permit them

to enjoy something of the zest men The game laws of any State may be deer, the moose, the mountain sheep, and

knew before the invention of weapons amended by providing for an open seathe grizzly bear, besides smaller game. not only of precision but of repetition son for quail shooting, during which they He is now in Africa, with Stewart Ed- --inventions that rendered them too

may be hunted only on Mondays, Thursward White, hunting with bow and absolute masters of the situation. A

days, and Saturdays. It may be made arrow. A law forbidding the use of any single-barrel will soon make a sports- unlawful to shoot at, injure, or kill any device for the killing of game other than man the keenest of shots.

game bird with any repeater, automatic, the bow and arrow would be impossible

The single-shot single-barrel gun will or other magazine gun, or except when of enactment. However, the principle is

afford plenty of sport for any sportsman. they are flying. A bag limit of twelve

Such a firearm will prove equal to all the quail in one day or fifty for the season Richard Jefferies, who is spoken of by things so well said of it by Richard is a reasonable limitation in those States Colonel Roosevelt as a man of letters, a Jefferies. In Ohio the hunters would in which agriculture is in an advanced sportsman, and a naturalist, gives us a

welcome such an opportunity. However, stage of development. Five woodcock, more practical solution. Consider what

they made their election between the geese, and shore birds is not too low for he says in that delightful essay, “The

surrender of the repeater and putting a day's limit; nor are ten duck a day or Single-Barrel Gun.” You will find it in quail on the song-bird list and lost their sixty for the season an unreasonable rethe collection of his essays published in

right to hunt them at all. Even on the striction. However, the principal accom1908 by Chatto & Windus, under the

outskirts of the cities and villages quail plishment is to limit the power to kill by title “The Open Air." His was the day

are now abundant throughout Ohio. excluding the magazine gun. Such a of the double-barrel, and his hope was

Last Sunday a covey of twenty-four prohibition should be universal. Restricfor a return of the single-barrel. I can

leisurely wandered about my yard in tions respecting upland shooting depend only quote briefly:

search of insect food. We favor the upon local conditions, but those about Quickness of firing keeps the double- single-shot single-barrel gun. It will take migratory birds should be universal.

well put.


Courtesy American Game Protective Association

Shooting ducks from a blind on Bass Lake, Indiana

“One Increasing Purpose”



Certain forms of speech also are affixed

to each character, as though stamped A Review by CLARA BELLINGER GREEN

upon them. We have to forgive Sim for

his inevitable “old man,” “old girl," "old R. HUTCHINSON in his latest

nary conditions. Sim's pursuit of his Charles," "old Niggs," "old Gand,” for novel, "One Increasing Pur- purpose is the story of the book. To

he is English and cannot help it; and the pose, has for his theme the normal intelligence this purpose might author, being English himself, sees no world-old desire to fathom life and its have been sought as effectively while

reason for varying his greetings. We meaning--the "Master-Knot of Human "doing the day's work" in some lucrative

know that when Sim meets his brother Fate" which concerned thinking men business. Not to Sim. First of all, he Andrew he will accost him: “Niggs, old long before Omar Khayyám gave it up: "chucked the service,” thus depriving man, how goes it?" and get the answer: There was the Door to which I found himself of the increased pay which pro

“Oh, pretty good, Sim.” Alice and no Key. motion to the rank of major at the close

Elizabeth spare the author's inventive The hero of the story, Simon Paris, of the war brought him.

powers by exclaiming, when other words the youngest of the three Paris brothers,

“What on earth does he want to retire

fail them: “Oh, Sim, Sim, Sim!” Thus and a war veteran, furnishes one more for now?" pertinently asks his brother

we know what to expect conversationally

from each one- -a method which saves instance of the fact that the war unfitted Charles. many men for the ordinary business of

Questioned on this point and his rea

mental strain on the part of the author, if life. Returning home after the unspeakson for turning down every business op

monotonous for the reader. Linda, it is able existence in the trenches, he found, portunity offered him, he merely replies: true, talks, and talks divertingly, but to his amazement, his old world going on "I don't know." "Gassed," unknown to

Sim's linguistic paucity and triteness, so precisely as it did before the war. He the author, concludes the reader. If he

at variance with his spiritual experiences, cannot go on as he did before. Life has could find the right person to whom he

constantly disappoint. a different, a deeper meaning to him. He might confide his spiritual emotions, he Mr. Hutchinson still indulges in disfeels that he could define himself. Eliza

located and involved sentences. cannot explain the change in himself

We which he realizes and which all detect.

beth enters, and at once comprehends read: “She stressed exactly with a stress Coming out of the war "unscathed"

him and his mental processes.


that no word in the language not butalways expecting to catch it," as all his wishes that her sympathy were less soft, tressed, as 'exactly' is buttressed, by comrades did; "and he never did catch that she might instill character into this some of the stoutest pillars of the alphait"-he has come to believe that he has somewhat floundering hero. But, though

somewhat floundering hero. But, though betical bridge across the abyss of inbeen spared for some purpose. He is inspired and encouraged by her, he still articulation, could possibly support withobsessed by the notion, but to make sure gropes, getting an illuminating glimmer out crumbling out of audition; and the of it he seeks to communicate with now and then, until by slow steps he at

stress she thus gave it had the happy his mother, with whom he has always length perceives his purpose. Countless quality of implying that, while she of had sympathetic understanding and who others have trod the same path and ar

course knew everything on the subject

that was commonly known, hers was the has died during the war. His experi- rived at the same truth; but to him it is ence, alone in the dugout-his compan- a marvelous discovery. He formulates type of erudition that desired to know ions killed—when his involuntary cry,

his revelation, "Christ the Common De- also every secret, possibly sinister, depth "Mother, why am I spared?” brought to nominator," and sees his purpose as the

that was not generally known.” him the assurance of her presence, is not duty to proclaim it. Elizabeth, who,

In the side character of B. C. D. Ash, altogether unusual or unnatural. It is from a quixotic notion common to hero- the "super-famous novelist man," Mr. related that he "felt within him one of ines, has found it out of the question Hutchinson apparently has drawn a those astonishing, unexpected, inexpres- to marry him for about twenty years, is humorous picture of himself as an illussibly comforting acquisitions of absolute now (her own obstacle removed) con

trious novelist frantically evading the

attentions of a too eager public. If knowledge”—that he had been spared fronted by his—the necessity to go forth and would be spared for some purpose.

and preach, thus delaying their happi- it is an actual picture of his personal Excess of emotion, one may say, yet ness. She gives him a year to try out

woes, he must have been an egregious there are moments when the heart de- his experiment, surmising, no doubt, that sufferer from the fame thrust upon him. the end of that time will find him con

He has made B. C. D. a ludicrous object mands and seems to receive, without outward manifestation, certitude of the lost tent to live his new religion in daily life. in his hysterical efforts to dodge the pubone's presence.

As a novelist Mr. Hutchinson's chief lic, but that, we suspect, is intended as

humor. And it is more than probable Simon Paris, familiarly called Sim, is idiosyncrasy is excessive reiteration-a

that Mr. Hutchinson will be afflicted still a man of the Mark Sabre type, not quite point of style which impresses and ensuch a helpless buffet of circumstance as chains at first, but in the end becomes further in this respect as the author of the eccentric hero of "If Winter Comes," wearisome. A pertinent word or phrase “One Increasing Purpose.” but, like him, lacking the inherent self- is employed until it grows threadbare. protective faculty to a degree that nears Each incident, in carefully chosen phrase

Fiction imbecility. Like Mark Sabre, he irri- ology, is repeated again and again, words

VOLCANO. By Ralph Straus. tates by his inability to cope with ordi- of the original telling retained, as if a

teacher were fixing them in the mind of Despite the ominously violent sugges'One Increasing Purpose. By A. S. M.

a pupil expected to learn them by rote. tion of its title, which, however, is enHutchinson. Little, Brown & Co., Boston. $2.

Henry Holt & Co..

New York.



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Ethel Hueston.



tirely apt, "Volcano" is a diverting and them to us, we quite naturally and simChristina

delightful book; not quite credible per- ply want to know all that he can tell.

haps, but as the sub-title reads "A Paula and the Great Pandolfo are Alberta's

Frolic,” that need not matter. Moreover, worthy additions to the long list of such A new novel Father

it is only when it is finished that doubt literary acquaintances for which already by

arises; the spell holds until the end. But his readers have occasion to be grateful. Mr. Straus has achieved something more

than a temporary convincingness; he has
"The book is utterly beyond

written a novel dealing with the "dan-
criticism; all the characters are
gerous age"—the heroine is forty-two-

The author of this exciting tale of delightfully genuine.”

which is neither pathological, morbid, mining, murder, and mystery is, we are -The London Spectator.

tragic, nor naughty, but merry, kindly, informed, a Representative in Congress For sale at all bookstores and keen. Miss Gertrude Belt, cold,

from Colorado. Whether his CongresThe Macmillan Company

competent, and correct until in one wild sional experience has assisted him in the escapade as highly incorrect as it is composition of his novel is dubious, but

innocent she throws off the smothering if he could preserve its style and spirit Safe

atmosphere of a narrow-minded little in the halls of the Capitol some future Ask for Horlick's Milk English town to find her true self, proves

pages of the "Congressional Record" Malted Milk

and Diet to be really a woman of heart and charm might be so much the easier readingFor INFANTS, as well as courage. Her experiences,

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and did we not compromise on skimNursing Mothers, etc. sailor for a "pal” and the clever semi

ming, his hero's one political speech? Avoid Imitations

invalid man of the world, Mr. Pountby, We were, and we did. But it is a very for observer and ally, and for a back- brief speech at that, and the remaining ground the over-proper town of Croome 299 pages we absorbed entire and withwith its over-proper, when they are not

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Following Swedey is as sticky a busi- "an earnest boid.” But in this book the CUT

ness as the lollypop with which she is serious Mr. Boyd takes his life in his

discovered in the first chapter. With hands, and accuses Mr. Mencken, for prices smashed to almost hall.

incredible' quiescence she goes through nineteen long pages, of being an 100% $2 and it's yours

associations with a Methodist ministerial American! It will take many a draught family, several laundries, a doctor, an of Pilsener to drown the memory of that

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grimly glorious love. One of the gentler of the familiar sayings about Mces. romances of the World War runs through Mencken: That he is really a geith m the book, and there are some charming natured man, who does not, in his arough glimpses of Iowan country life. The home life, roar and rave consta red a trick ending to the story is amusing, but against all things American-again,mily ci

for the most part "Swedey” is an excel- things, in fact, outside Berlin The dr Line forms on the right for all who are not entirely satisfied with what they've got.

lent example of the lengths to which Vienna; that he is a hard worker have b Count off by fours, multiply by the day of linked sweetness can be drawn out. that his seeming ferocity has had ligh thes the month, and subtract your age, and you

culated object in scaring many folk as arrive at the number of people who already

timid; and in making the Greenx Brov have discovered how much the Classified The love story of two unusual people, Village maidens love to display his

winbur Advertising Section can help them.

Paula Field and Sir Victor Pandolfo. zine, the “American Mercury,” as rbes-R Come on in!

Both are large-hearted, large-minded, walk uptown with it clutched in period What have you to offer?

fascinating, gifted, and proud. She is a hands-much as Bunthorne carri at the Travel or hotel service? young widow, gently born, beautiful and lily.

ir Jone Real Estate ?

aware at once imperially and humorously The object of Mr. Boyd is to the A school? of her charms. He, the son of an Eng- that there is

that there is a legend about A position for some one extra nice, lish housemaid and an Italian image- Mencken, but that, while his bark or your own services?

vender, is an inventor, a genius, and a rible, his bite is not half so ter That odd thing which the Mart of master of men; egoistic, generous, impul- Nevertheless, long after it was annoy, the Unusual covers so nicely?

sive, gallant, dramatic; a magnificent that the editors of the "Smart Or what have you?

exotic creature accustomed to carry would cease in their new and chasły Ande Information's free and gladly given everything before him. But Paula, who "American Mercury” to use the shit

to N without obligation

instinctively rebels at his overwhelming method of criticism, there is still a his vol

ness, is not easily to be carried. Mr. The Classified Advertising Section

deal of club-swinging and Schrecka Baede Locke still excels in the happy art of dis- keit--but incidentally the “Mercur of the THE OUTLOOK 120 East 16th Street

covering new and interesting people con- a very readable magazine. Its we



“Me, too

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THE GREAT PANDOLFO. By William J. Locke.

Dodd, Mead & Co., New York. $2.

and? the he vas th ag ang agth. ]


New York

cerning whom, as soon as he introduces feature is that so many of its con land i In writing to the above advertisers, please mention The Outlook

ng full.

ward th





the stage.

tors try to write exactly like. Mr. story. That is unfortunate. This genMencken.

tleman, who with his pen has caught

some of the courtly rhythm of “Hamlet,” Drama

should have given more of his full life.
Johnston Forbes-Robertson. Little, Brown &

Co., Boston. $5.
It is an excellent thing for a player to


E. P. Dutton & Co., New York. $1.20. have more than one interest; if he is

This book aims to promote the correct

Then by all means refer to the travel section bound entirely to the stage, then he can

of Harper's Magazine-Every month you will talk of nothing but shop, and his circle

pronunciation of the English language as find many alluring suggestions and vivid pictures it is spoken by cultivated persons in

of America and faraway places including the of friends is confined to those whose conEngland, Canada, and the United States.

announcements of a large number of Tourist cerns are no broader than his. When

Agencies, Railroads, Steamship Lines, Resorts Forbes-Robertson announced his retire

It gives "euphonetigraphs,” or reproduc- and Hotels.

tions in print of the pronunciation of a ment, every one said, Why he will go

Sailing Dates in Every Issue back to his painting. They did not know

number of personages of all these coun- For the convenience of our readers we will publish each tries.

month the sailing dates for Europe and other countries how near to his heart the brush and

together with the dates of special tours and cruises. palette were.

Feel perfectly free to write us-Our Travel Bureau But they merely caught

will gladly furnish any information desired.

LISH LANGUAGE. By Logan Pearsall Smith. the suggestion and passed it along.

Houghton Mifflin Company, Boston. $2.

HARPER'S MAGAZINE In his reminiscences, just published, Chapters on English sea terms; the

49 East 33rd Street, New York, N. Y. the graceful impersonator of Hamlet con- English element in foreign languages; fesses that he never had the temperament four "romantic” words; popular speech for the theater. It is futile to speculate and standard English; and English whether he would have made a greater idioms. painter than actor. He used the brush many times, and there are a large num

Biography ber of portraits by him in various homes. ABRAHAM LINCOLN IN THE NATIONAL CAPIBut we are pleased with his art life, be

By Allen C. Clark.

Published by the

Washington, D. C. cause in his book it has enriched the pages with many excellent word pictures Washington—his personal rather than Lincoln's associations with the city of

· The • of artists and writers with whom he came

Hunter's Moon in contact before and after

his political life. His first coming as a
he went on

A new novel by
He speaks Xith intimacy,

Congressman; the balls and functions he with charm, with ywidness, of these

attended as President; the shops he Royal Academiciazas.

patronized; his death and funeral; and much reverence

In fact, there is

the trial of his assassins. Whatever is of the people he associated with. There in these pages for most

new in the book is perhaps not of great is no self-Enceit in Forbes-Robertson's

historical importance, but everything reminisce connected with Lincoln is interesting.

"Will take its honored place for us be

side 'Huck Finn,' 'The Gang' and rative, ices. He gives us a quiet narThe illustrations, chiefly from photo

‘Barrie Marvel.'" ith much humor in it, and run

For sale: at all bookstores ning his grough with but one insistence graphs taken in Lincoln's time, are many and excellent.

The Macmillan Company His

red and mistrust of the Hun. mily circle was a warm and vivid

Notes on New Books The drawing-room life of his day

School Information FREE mu

A GROUNDWORK OF ECONOMICS. By Joseph have been delightful, especially if Johnston. The Educational Company of Ire- FREE Catalogs of all Girls' or Boys' boarding schools (and

land, Ltd., Dublin.

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By John W. Davis, Write American Schools' Assoc., 1211-0 Times Bldg., folk as George Macdonald, Ford Philip Cook,

New York, or 1204-0) Stevens Bldg., Chicago Wilson, and Charles E. Hughes. The Thomas

Y. Crowell Company, New York. $1. anx Brown, Alma Tadema, Rossetti, Addresses given under the management

TEACHERS' AGENCY winburne. of the American Bar Association.

The Pratt Teachers Agency thabes-Robertson began his career in


By Ethel

Mayne. G. P. Putnam's Sons, New York. $5. Recommends teachers to colleges, public and private schools. wasperiod of the English theater which Reprint of a book published in England

Expert Service. An at the beginning of what Henry in 1909. Histories of the great vamps.

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES It r Jones first called its Renascence.

Downey. Minton, Balch & Co., New York. was the time of Charles Reade and

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EARN $2,500 TO $10,000 A YEAR came and Taylor and Robertson. Then not lacking in usefulness, on how a father

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LEWIS HOTEL TRAINING SCHOOLS published in 1917. This is a new edition. to New York in 1885. Through

Hall X-5898, Washington, D.C. FAITH AND SUCCESS. By Basil King. Doublehis volume, with the particular care

day, Page & Co., Garden City.

Moral and spiritual counsel. Baedeker, he notes the characteris

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Edited by Joseph Fort
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