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L. 73, NO. 1

237 Fourth Avenue, New York City




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A Progressive Idea :

A Limited Membership : An Unmatched Opportunity for a fortunate few who act promptly. PURPOSE OF THE CLUB: The OUTLOOK LIFE-INSURANCE CLUB h

h organized for the following purposes :

ist. To promote, among OUTLOOK famijies, home-safety and personal thrift by enco prudent insurance investment.

2d. To teach, in an interesting and unconventional way, the principles and benefits dass life-insurance.

3d. To provide Club members-men, women, and young people—with the best Indowment Policies on easy monthly deposits, thus enabling many OUTLOOK read wke insurance who would not otherwise feel that they could do so. SEE HOW EASILY YOU MAY BECOME A MEMBER

If you are an Outlook subscriber (more than fifteen years of age) and are in good and able to save a small sum each month, you, and other members of your family, ma advantage of the benefits of Club membership, no matter where you may live. The pri of this financial fellowship are as wide, geographically, as the circulation of THE OUTLO THE INSURANCE COMPANY which issues the Club Policies is conside many to be the world's strongest and best. It has more than $300,000,000 of asse more than 400,000 policy-holders. For more than half a century the wisest financiers been placing their money in its care. WHAT OUR MEMBERSHIP MEANS TO YOU

If you are accepted as a member of the Outlook LIFE-INSURANCE Club you becoonee an investing partner in the above impregnable financial institution, and receive

share of the cash profits of its world-wide monetary enterprises. Your Policy guarante
you a cash estate whether you live or die. Your money is neither risked nor spent.
absolutely safe and profitably invested. If, after the second year, misfortune or sic
somes, your Policy may be counted on for immediate aid. In 20 years, if living, your »
is handed back to you with interest.

Club members are divided into two classes—Class A, consisting of members having cies for $1,000 each ; and Class B, consisting of members having Policies for $2,000 Members in Class A deposit $5 down and then a small amount monthly for 10, 11, , months (according to age) until the first year's premium is cared for; members in Class 1 posit $10 down and a proportionately larger amount monthly for the same period. These year premium deposits are made to the Secretary of the Club, who turns them over to Insurance Company. The premiums for the second year, and all subsequent years, ar posited by Club members directly with the Insurance Company either quarterly, semi-anni or annually, as they may elect. The Club Policies are exactly the same as those regularly is by the Company : they give you every modern insurance advantage and are furnished at Company's usual rate. The Club's convenient instalment plan does not add an extra pen

While this Club offer remains open, Policies for even largir amounts can be specially pla for members who so desire-write us about it. HOW TO JOIN

Send for particulars and application for membership,

OR, better yet, Send your first deposit ($5 or $10) immediately and make sure of regi tion. Make remittance payable to the order of the Club. The deposit will be returne your Policy is not issued. When you write BE SURE to state exact date of birth. PROMPT ACTION NECESSARY

This is the first time that the door of highest-grade Endowment Insurani has opene the knock of a fire-dollar bill. The opportunity afforded by our Club is exceptional, eannot remain open indefinitely for reasons which cannot easily be stated here but whic) will explain by letter. You will readily see why you should act at once in order to receive important benefits of Club membership.

WIGHTMAN, Secretary,

287 Fourth Avenue, New Y

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Vol. 73

January 3, 1903

No. 1


Circumstances (Poem)..

26 A Triumph for International Arbitration.. 1

By Charles W. Stevenson Cuban Reciprocity....

2 The Editor of “ The Spectator” (Portrait The Police in New York


and Sketch). Overcrowded Street-Cars.

4 The Italian Immigrant in America. ...... 29 The Coal Situation......

5 By William E. Davenport The Child Labor Conflict at the South.. 6 On Being Abroad in Winter..

3) Damages against a Trades-Union..

6 By Oscar von Engeln A Hard Winter in Europe....

7 The New French Ambassador (Portrait and The Woman Question in Germany. 8 Sketch)...

44 The Customs Union in South Africa.. 9 The New American Navy: The OrganizaReligious Conditions in the Sudan.

9 tion and Education of the Navy........ 45 The American School at Athens..

10 By John D. Long A Council of Jewish Women.. 11 Joseph G. Cannon (Portrait)..

58 Trained Nurses in Public Schools.

The Bodleian Library: 1602-1902.

59 Wireless Telegraphy ....


By Augustine Birrell
Elizabethan Lyrists (Poem)


By Frank Dempster Sherman
The Mask of the Years ...

The Cry of the Locusts (Poem).

70 Beauty for Working People.


By E. B. Findlay Why Not?......


The Tragedy of the Lost Commission. .... 71 The Archbishop of Canterbury


By James Barnes
One Result


By Grace Denio Litchfield In Delhi..

19 By William Frederick Dix



The Outlook is a Weekly Newspaper and an Illustrated Monthly Magazine in one. It is

published every Saturday-fifty-two issues a year. The first issue in each month is an Illustrated Magazine Number, containing about twice as many pages as the regular weekly

issue, and many pictures. Price.-The subscription price is Three Dollars a year, payable in advance. Ten cents a copy. Postage is Prepaid by the publishers for all subscriptions in the United States, Hawaiian

Islands, Philippine Islands, Guam, Porto Rico, Tutuila Samoa, Canada, and Mexico. For

all other countries in the Postal Union add $1.56 for postage. Change of Address.—When a change of address is ordered, both the new and the old

address must be given. The notice should be sent one week before the change is to take effect. Discontinuances.—If a subscriber wishes his copy of the paper discontinued at the

expiration of his subscription, notice to that effect should be sent. Otherwise it is assumed

that a continuance of the subscription is desired. How to Remit.-Remittances should be sent by Draft on New York, Express-Order,

or Money-Order, payable to order of The OUTLOOK COMPANY. Cash should be sent in

Registered Letter
Letters should be addressed:


287 Fourth Avenue, New York Copyright, 1902, by The Outlook Company. Entered as second-class matter in the New York Post-Office.

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