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MEMORIAL carved in enduring wood placed in the living house of worship is a most fitting trib
ute to a deceased relative or friend. It is an eloquent expression on our part that here was one whose memory and influence we would not willingly let die. Our Wood Carving Studios are devoted to the planning and creation of church fitments and church furniture. We are especially equipped to suggest and to carry out ideas suitable for memorials. Correspondence is invited, and illustrated literature will be sent upon request.
American Seating Company
NEW YORK 119 W. 40th Street
PHILADELPHIA 250 S. Broad Street
The Intimate Strangers. A Play. Act II BOOTH TARKINGTON .
ELIZABETH SHEPLEY SERGEANT
The Lion's Mouth .
807 “Men of Broad Vision," by C. A. Bennett –- Partners in Poverty," by Ruth Lambert Jones--Chiv
alry and the Eight-hour Day," by Philip Curtiss.
Editor's Easy Chair
EDWARD S. MARTIN
819 Old Stuff," by Morrie Ryskind. Drawings by Walter De Maris, A. B. Walker, P. L. Crosby, Nate
Collier, and Robert Todd. Personal and Otherwise
825 A Scotch Tribute - Human Minds as Radios The New and Unknown Writer - Echoes from the Mud House.
Financial and Business Conditions.
JOHN GRANT DATER
HARPER'S MAGAZINE: Published Monthly : 40
Square, New York, N. Y.; Henry Hoyns, Vice-President, cents a copy. $4.00 year.
Issue of May, 1922. Franklin Square, New York, N. Y., Thomas B. Wells, ViceSerial number, 86 3.
President and Secretary, Franklin Square, New York, N. Y. Harper & Brothers, Franklin Square, New York. N. Y.;
Entered as second-class matter, March 7, 1913, at the post Clinton T. Brainard, President and Treasurer, Franklin office at New York, N. Y., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
Printed in the United States of America
A few of the features in next month's issueHARPER'S MAGAZINE
William McFee's great romance
THE TRUTH ABOUT DARWIN
Recent events have revived old controversies over the theory of evolution and the origin of man. Unfortunately, in the discussion extending over many years, Darwin's scientific findings and his statements regarding evolution have been obscured and distorted so that to-day few people know what Darwin really believed and asserted. James Harvey Robinson sets forth the truth about the great
scientist in a way to clear the air befogged by prejudice and misunderstanding. LEACOCK CONTRASTS THE ENGLISH WITH THE AMERICAN PRESS
In an article of acute but humorous comparisons, Stephen Leacock declares that the differences between the substance and appearance of British and of American newspapers is caused by the fact that English readers like their news broken to them gently, while the Americans want it thrown at them like a bomb. He illus
trates this theory with numerous amusing selections. AMERICA'S BILLION-DOLLAR ROAD-BUILDING PROGRAM
Charles Pierce Burton contributes a paper on the extraordinary growth and immediate plans of the good-roads movement in this country, and comments on the significance of this gigantic project to our economic progress and to the convenience
and pleasure of thousands of motorists. Illustrated with photographs. WHEN DICKENS WAS OUR GUEST
American Dickensiana is enriched by the publication in the June number of hitherto unpublished details of the novelist's second visit to the United States. M. A. de Wolfe Howe has selected from the pages of Mrs. James T. Fields's diary many interesting bits relating to the “readings” and conversations of Dickens with his
New York and Boston friends. AN AMERICAN MOTHER
The tribute to his mother by Harrison Rhodes is not only a personal reminiscence of a beautiful companionship, but also a sympathetic and significant picture of
American womanhood a generation ago. PUEBLOS AND MOUNTAINS
Elizabeth Shepley Sergeant concludes in the June number the story of her homemaking in Mexico. She succeeds in getting very close to the aboriginal spirit of her Indian neighbors, and close to the heart of the mountain forests which she
visits on a camping trip. Illustrated with photographs. UNUSUAL FICTION
By Booth Tarkington, Gordon Arthur Smith, and V. H. Friedlaender.