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derstand the new relationship between child and world, our failure to apply the best principles of education to the job of to-day? When the child of to-day rebels and says, "Why do I have to study that dry old stuff?" how many of us have ever answered, "I'm not sure. Let's talk it over and see why"? And if in talking it over with the child and his mates we come to see that there is something of justice on the side of the child, how many of us have been square enough to modify our course of study where it really ought to be modified? Again, when a whole class has been lethargic over our presentation of a really interesting and worth-while subject, how many of us have admitted to ourselves that we must be the ones to blame? How many of us have strenuously gone about casting out the beams from our own eyes before railing against the motes in the eyes of our children?

And how about our attitude toward the parents whom we declare to be "not on their jobs"? Have we ever thought how little we really know about whether the parents are "on their jobs" or not? We don't like parents to judge us by the tales our children tell of us. Is it fair to judge the parents by their children? There is a gulf of black ignorance lying between us and these parents. And we have been deepening it and widening it with each generation. What do we do when a parent appears at the schoolroom door? Is it not true that inwardly we sigh or curse according to our natures, while outwardly we preserve an attitude of chilly courtesy or hypocritical delight-unless we break loose and use the opportunity to inveigh against the child of that parent? How often do we say, frankly and in a truly friendly spirit: "Well, Mrs. Blank, I am glad to see you.

Won't you sit down and visit us this morning and then come and talk with me after the children have gone home? No, Jimmy is not doing as well as he could, but I believe we can solve his problem if you'll just come and give me what light you have on the subject." I warrant that not many of us greet our parents in any such spirit. But we ought to. That is our salvation-getting together with the parents in behalf of the children.

Failure to get the other fellow's point of view-that is the great stumblingblock in the way of educating our children. And, after all, it is we teachers and we parents-for the writer has children himself-who are to blame. At least we are old enough and ought to be wise enough to reform. Our children cannot be reached until after we have reformed. Possibly their reformation will go hand in hand with our own. Yes, probably it will, for they are wonderful little persons when it comes to responding to the influences about them. By all means, then, let us begin to hunt the other fellow's point of view.

In thinking of our children let us remember that from the moment of birth


HE problem of Johnny and his sister, whatever their real names may be, is one which is never far from the mind of the public. Hubert V. Coryell has given us another article dealing with Johnny and his favorite authors, which is a sequel to his widely read article on Johnny and his favorite books.

Mr. C. K. Taylor, whose articles on height-weight standards for boys and girls were one of the notable features of The Outlook during the past year, discusses in another article the problem of finding out what Johnny is good for and how he can be helped.

they begin to have rights of individuality which grow and expand month by month, and that never in all the life of a child has any parent a right to invade the individuality of his child by his own individuality, or to try to shape the life of his child for the carrying out of parental ambition. We must help our children to find themselves. But for our protection, the protection of others in the world, and for the child's own benefit, we must teach a child not to invade or violate the rights of others. We must be firm and constant in our efforts at this sort of discipline. And we must be reasonable-checking childish impulses only when we can show clearly that the safety of the child or the rights of others demand the check.

But it is in getting together as teachers and parents that we can perhaps accomplish the most immediate good. So let us consider ways and means. In the first place, we must frame our minds without antagonism. Each of us must assume that, while the other has probably grave faults and is perhaps not thoroughly competent, he is nevertheless really eager to do the right thing. Each of us must admit to himself that, while he is trying to do the right thing, there is no doubt that he is often failing. Each of us must realize that just as he could give good advice to the other so the other could give good advice to him. And then in humble but frank and friendly spirit each should seek the other.

For instance-and I am taking a real case that has come within my experience-Johnny is falling further and further behind in his lessons. He seems dull and uninterested. Yet now and then there is a flash of unusual intelligence. The teacher is puzzled and doesn't know quite what to make of it. After much consideration of the problem on the part of the teacher, a letter goes to Johnny's father: "Dear Mr. Blank, will you call me up soon and make an appointment to talk with me about Johnny? We don't seem to be getting

the best out of him, and I want your advice." The father comes.

"I want you to understand," says he, "that Mrs. Blank and I are mightily pleased with what you have already done for Johnny. We know he is still not doing all he can, but we don't blame you a bit. Probably it is our own fault mostly. What have you to suggest?"

"I don't want to suggest anything," says the teacher, "until you tell me what you think I can do that I'm not doing."

Whereat the father laughs deprecatingly, hesitates, but finally admits two things: First, that Johnny can't seem to understand the grammar work required of him; and, second, that Johnny has a notion that teacher is down on him.

The teacher considers, resolves to have a quiet personal talk with Johnny, and makes sure that these two obstacles to Johnny's progress shall be removed. "And now," says Johnny's father, "how about us? What can we do?"

It is the teacher's turn to hesitate deprecatingly, but Johnny's father looks friendly and eager to be advised, so the teacher speaks:

"It seems to me that Johnny eats altogether too much candy. Has he perhaps too much pocket money not earned by himself?"

The father thinks a bit, admits the probability, and plans reform. The teacher goes on:

"Johnny is often late. He looks sleepy. Does he get to bed early enough?"

"The eve

Johnny's father blushes. "I'm afraid not," he says. ning is the only chance I get to talk with him, and I guess I let him sit up too late. What do you think is a proper hour for a twelve-year-old?"

The teacher gives his opinion modestly; the father agrees and promises to set forward the bed-time hour; they talk over a few more points about Johnny's régime; and finally they begin to talk about Johnny himself-what his chief interests are, how cleverly he has constructed his wireless set from almost nothing, and what a really intelligent conversationalist he is. The teacher and father separate greatly encouraged, resolved to improve in their handling of Johnny and, above all, inspired by the discovery of a very real common interest in Johnny.

This was not a super-teacher or a super-parent. It was a pair of average human beings blessed by the sane impulse to bury antagonism and to cooperate for the benefit of a perfectly average boy whom they had been mishandling because they didn't know all points of view. And the co-operation is equally as valuable when it is initiated in a friendly and frank way by the parent as when it comes from the teacher.

Let us hope that more such average parents and teachers will be blessed this year with the impulse to co-operate, to get together for the benefit of more average boys and girls.



T is best to be off with the old love

tomes of Mayne Reid-"Osceola" and the before we are on with the new; and "Scalp-Hunters"? They are lost, strayed

girls. Until modern science can supply a book-lover with an elastic house adorned with an extensible library as easily adjusted to an unexpected company of guests as is a dining-table, until this devoutly-to-be-desired guerdon is granted to us, we have to clear out our shelves now and again to make room for newcomers. We have perforce to get rid of the volumes which have ceased to please and to provide shelf-room for the volumes which have more recently attracted us. Yet as soon as the discarded tomes have been irrevocably dispersedsold or given away-we begin to doubt our own judgment and to yearn over the dear departed. But it is in vain that we wish them back and that we wonder why it was we were foolish enough to let them go. Of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these: It ought not to have been.

foot shelf of boy's books knows them no more. Do the boys of to-day know them, I wonder? If not, my grandson is not now as fortunate as I was. Only a decade after I had become acquainted with these masterpieces I had the joy of meeting the author at a round-up of men of letters (at Mr. Hamersley's, I

Although I was not born in a library, as Lord Beaconsfield boasted he had been, I grew up in a home where books were made welcome and where I was encouraged to read them and to own them. I can recall that I was not yet proficient in the art of reading when I became the owner of the ten volumes narrating the adventures and misadventures of Rollo in Europe; and as soon as I was able I read them again and again. Before I was seven I had crossed the ocean four times, twice over to Europe and twice back; and I retained vivid visual recollections of the places to which Rollo and his sister traveled. (What was the name of that sister? I remember that she took her canary with her-but, although this fact is adhesive in my memory, her name I cannot now replevin after more than threescore years.) What most delighted me then was the unsuspecting visit of the boy and girl to the Hippodrome in Paris one Sunday afternoon when they had followed the crowd and made their way fortuitously into the huge circus tentwhich (in their American innocence of Parisian manners and customs) they mistook for a camp-meeting. They discovered where they were only when the splendidly adorned horses pranced into the arena; and then they decorously withdrew. Or did they remain? Really my septuagenarian memory plays me strange tricks. I can see the pair of them slipping in, merged in a flock of French children; but I cannot now follow them out.

Where are those ten volumes now? I wish I had them. They were cased in wine-colored cloth, with an embossed side-stamp of a fashion now no longer seen. And where are the entrancing


and that the younger generation does not now share the pleasure I had in his pages threescore years ago. When my friend Clayton Hamilton was editing and annotating "Treasure Island" as a school text book for supplementary read

inquire if I knew who this Ballantyne might be that R. L. S. held in honorable memory. But when I read the "Knights of the Joyous Venture," one of the best of the tales of "Puck of Pook's Hill"if it is possible to make a choice where all are transcendent-I rejoiced to observe that Puck's young friends, Una and Dan, had enjoyed the blessed privilege of reading the "Gorilla-Hunters." But I have not seen this book these many years, nor the "Coral Island" either. All, all are gone, the old familiar faces.


think)-a gathering to which I had then no claim to be admitted, for I was only a college boy. I saw Mayne Reid face to face, and I noted that one of his shirt studs had fallen out. I did not have speech with him; but my eyes paid him the tribute of boyish admiration. He had recently returned from England on the same boat with a friend of mine, who told me later that when the ship ran into a storm, so severe that the passengers were ordered below, he had heard Mayne Reid say almost under his breath, "I led the forlorn hope at Chapultepec, and am I now to be drowned here like a rat in a box?"

It was a Christmas before or a Christmas after I had "Osceola" and the "Scalp-Hunters" given to me that I received the "Gorilla-Hunters" and the "Coral Island" of Robert Michael Ballantyne-the "Ballantyne the brave" whom Stevenson companions with "Cooper of the Wood and Wave." I fear that the years have dealt hardly with his fame

I drop a silent tear; and then I ask why it is that no American publisher has seen fit to reprint these cherished classics of my boyhood-the best of Mayne Reid and Ballantyne, the "Green Mountain Boys" of Judge Thompson, and the thrilling "Nick of the Woods" of Richard Montgomery Bird, that fearsome tale of the mysterious and appalling Jibbenainosay. Of a truth such a publisher would reap a rich reward.

How it was that these books of my boyhood deserted me I cannot guess. All I am sure of is that they are no longer mine. Like Hans Breitmann's party, they have gone "avay in the ewigkeit." I do know what happened to some other books that were mine a little later in my youth, treasured tomes dealing with the art and mystery of conjuring. Before I was fourteen I was the happy possessor of the "Magician's Own Book," published by Dick & Fitzgerald, generous benefactors of boyhood; and a year later in Paris I found the French treatise on prestidigitation which had been the font and origin of this American manual of magic. Soon I also acquired the memoirs of RobertHoudin, master of the art. In the decades that followed I kept on adding to my collection, delighting in the succession of clever dissertations by "Professor Hoffmann" and enjoying hugely "Our Magic" by Maskelyne and Devant. I gathered volume after volume year after year, and I guarded them jealously, grateful for the pleasure I had had in their perusal; and I am glad to know that they are now safe on the shelves of the library of the Dramatic Museum of Columbia University.

There are other collections, begun in the early years of my manhood, when I was allured into rambling along the byways of the curiosities of literature. In time I had got together nearly a dozen volumes devoted to macaronic poetry, and a dozen or more devoted to the art of the fan-maker and a score devoted to the art of the bookbinder. I must ha picked up here and there in F

more than a score of volumes setting forth the history of playing cards, catalogues of collections of them, and discussions of their use and abuse in games of chance. These several accumulations I sold, pitilessly ousting them, one after another, as my affection waned and as I moved along to worship at new shrines. I cannot deny that I have more than once had occasion to regret my cruel treatment of these lost loves, maidens all forlorn, dispersed at random, and deprived of the congenial companionship to which they had perhaps become accustomed. My deeds be on my head; and I can blame no one but myself.

There are, however, a host of other books for which my shelves now yawn and which I did not part with voluntarily. They have unaccountably vanished. Like Catiline, they have gone, departed, escaped, broken out. Even to my best friend I have never been rash enough to say, "Come and take a choice of all my library"-as Shakespeare makes a feeble-minded creature say in "Titus Andronicus." I may have lent one or another in a trusting moment and after dinner; but I can never have consented to the abstraction of all of the disparate volumes for which I now yearn. Where are the two little papercovered sixteenmos (or infra) in which I first read "Daisy Miller" and "An International Episode"? I have recently re-read with renewed approbation these first fruits of Henry James's cosmopolitan investigations; they are now to be had in a single seemly tome in the "Modern Library" with an appreciation by Howells as cordially enthusiastic as it is keenly critical. But I cannot help wishing I had them again in their original form, as members of "Harper's Half Hour Series"-a series which contained a heterogeny of lively tales, including, if my memory does not play me false (as perhaps it does), the "Tender Recollections of Irene Macgillicuddy," which Laurence Oliphant wrote in the hospitable home of S. L. M. Barlow at Glen Cove.

There was then-forty years ago, alas!-another paper-covered series, the so-called "Standard Library." I find I still have the "Essays of George Eliot" collected by Nathan Sheppard and containing several articles not included in her "complete" works. But I have lost another volume of that series that I once possessed the "Archibald Malmaison" of Julian Hawthorne, the story which witnessed that he was the son of his father. Nor have I been able to find what I once owned, the "Fables" of George T. Lanigan "anywhere, anywhere, out of the World." Who was bold enough to borrow that little volume? Or did a false friend steal it? It was small enough and thin enough to hide itself in a felonious pocket. It had illustrations by F. S. Church-illustrations worthy of the delectable text. Also missing and unaccounted for is my copy of Stockton's "Rudder Grange," with its illustrations by Arthur B. Frost, little mas"pieces of pictorial humor, at



firm and delicate. Is it because these favorite authors were makers of light literature that their volumes have been so volatile? Or am I the victim of deliberate and indefensible villainy? He who steals my purse, steals trash, but he who robs me of my books is-well, I do not dare to print my opinion of him.

My sentiments were voiced nearly half a century ago by Laman Blanchard in his quatrains on the "Art of BookKeeping:"

How hard, when those who do not wish

To lend (that's lose) their books, Are snared by anglers-folks that fish With literary hooks. ...

For pamphlets lent I look around,
For tracts my tears are spilt;
But when they take a book that's

'Tis surely extra-guilt. . . .

If once a book you let them lift,
Another they conceal;

For though I caught them stealing

As swiftly went my Steele. . . .

I Prior sought, but could not see
The Hood so late in front;
And when I turned to hunt for Lee,
Oh! where was my Leigh Hunt?...
But all I think I shall not say,
Nor let my anger burn;
For as they never found in Gay,
They have not left me Sterne.


It is not the standard authors that I mourn, for them I can find in the club library. It is for books of less outstanding fame, which are not so easy to get at.

When I had finished the "Age of Innocence," I looked in vain for three other novels of New York with stories set in the same innocuous epoch; Orpheus C. Kerr's “Avery Glibun," Dr. Mayo's "Never Again," and William H. Bishop's "House of a Merchant Prince." In like manner, after I had feasted on the hinted but untold horrors of Henry James's "Turn of the Screw," I looked high and low for the "Green Tea" of Sheridan Le Fanu, for the tales of FitzJames O'Brien, and for Jean Richepin's "Morts Bizarres." Nor could I find Mrs. Oliphant's "Little Pilgrim" or her "Beleaguered City." Once I had a rich collection of tales such as the Fat Boy in the "Pickwick Papers" would have reveled in, tales that "would make your flesh creep." As it is, I must go to bed shiverless, with no hope of a nightmare, despite my former ownership of a nest of them. It is small consolation that I have at last laid hands on Bayard Taylor's delightful "Diversions of the Echo Club" and on Frederick Beecher Perkins's "Devil-Puzzlers." What do these trovers profit me, if all their lovely companions are faded and gone? Unlike the Cheshire cat, they have faded away and not left even the grin behind them.


BREATH OF SCANDAL (THE). By Edwin Balmer. Little, Brown & Co., Boston. $1.90. A novel of contemporary American family life, sometimes uncomfortable in its realism, but in its happenings a strong argument against conventional ignorance. In this case it is the father of the family against whom the breath of scandal stirs, and the volcanic results teach his daughter that innocence is not safety from injury.

INSTRUMENT OF THE GODS (AN). By Lincoln Colcord. The Macmillan Company, New York. $2.

Tales of the sea and its ships and sailors, enlivened by "chanteys" and ballads of the sea. The volume has variety of scene and incident. NORTHWEST. By Harold Bindloss. The Fred

erick A. Stokes Company, New York. $1.75. "A tale of endeavor, of mystery, and of love, in the wilds of the Canadian Rockies. A weakling, idling away his life and fortune in drinking and gambling, easy prey to the professional crooks into whose clutches he falls, is given his chance to become a man❞— thus the publishers correctly describe this volume.

HISTORY AND POLITICAL ECONOMY LARNED HISTORY. By J. N. Larned. Vol. I. The C. A. Nichols Publishing Company, Springfield, Massachusetts. This is the first volume of a twelvevolume compendium of history put together on an original plan. It is based ›n a five-volume reference work prepared about thirty years ago by Professor Larned, called "History for Ready Reference," and now very much enlarged in

scope and contents. It is arranged in encyclopædia form and the articles appear in alphabetical order. They are chiefly composed of extracts from histories, newspapers, magazines, and textbooks, and in this way are chosen to represent "the better and newer literature of history." It is evident at a glance that a great deal of pains and hard work have been put on the preparation of this work, and the first volume indicates that it will be valuable. It is fully illustrated with reproductions of photographs and with maps.

By Le Dodd, Mead &

TRAVEL AND DESCRIPTION CALL OF THE MOUNTAINS (THE). Roy Jeffers, A.C., F.R.G.S. Co., New York. $5. Exceptionally well printed photographs of some of America's most beautiful scenic attractions accompany the interesting textual descriptions of this volume. The author, who is Librarian of the American Alpine Club, is thoroughly conversant with this theme and has made a valuable addition to the works descriptive of the continent's wonderlands.

TALES OF LONELY TRAILS. By Zane Grey. Harper & Brothers, New York. $3.

One scarcely expects the accounts of real adventure by a writer of "thrillers" in fiction to be as absorbing as his efforts in imaginary description, but Zane Grey in these pages keeps his readers' pulsebeats going fast. Bear-fights, lion-hunts, and exploring and hunting trips in littleknown regions of the West are de scribed with a zest that imparts its spirit to the reader.

Thrift and Prosperity

WITH FACTS BEFORE YOU, it is a question of conscience-of patriotism-of the honor of Uncle Samof justice for ALL who toil with hand or brain.

There are not "two sides" to such questions. That is why we meet no opposition but "silence"-side-stepping-camouflage. The book more than confirms every claim of the advertisements.

The nation has had a Postal Savings Bank since January, 1911.

Every other savings bank in the world makes at least the pretense of serving the interest of depositors, getting for them the largest possible returns consistent with safety and availability.

The Postal Savings Bank has been shackled by the opposite rule, attempting to get from depositors as much money as possible for the least possible interest, paying them only 2 per cent per annum, on money left in the bank at least one year. In practice this return is less than 11⁄2 per cent. Furthermore, the law permits the funds now in the Postal Savings Bank to be loaned to commercial banks at 24 per cent, the banks loaning it to the Government, and to the people, at anywhere from two to four and five times that rate, and yet at no time has the mar

Incidentally, it is a question of dollars in your pocket-many of them-reduced taxes, better business, because of general prosperity.

The Gist of It All

ket price for money on the solidest secu-
rity been less than 32 to 4 per cent, and
today, as everyone knows, is 61⁄2 to 8 and
9 per cent. It is now proposed:

First-The Postal Savings Bank shall be open
and accessible to all without limit as to amounts
that may be deposited, and interest thereon paid
for any period of time, as is customary with com-
mercial banks.

Second-These deposits shall be loaned at the market price for money on security that is good beyond question. This should make, in these times, the net income for deposits at least 6 per cent, gradually diminishing to 5 or less as world prosperity returns.

Third-Four per cent semi-annual compound interest will go directly to depositors.

Fourth-The balance of the profits shall be paid twice a year into the United States Treasury, thus making possible the reduction of taxes and thereby benefiting the whole citizenship, including, of course, the depositors. This, it is estimated, should bring into the U. S. Treasury, without taxing anybody one cent, an annual income of at least $120,000,000, to possibly $300,000,000 or more.

Fifth-Every banking institution in the United States in good standing may become an agent for the Postal Savings Bank, both to receive deposits

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and to make loans, receiving for such service a small commission on both deposits and loans.

The Postal Savings Bank will thus become the greatest and strongest bank in the world, one vast national reservoir of the people's savings, available for loans to all who furnish proper security. There will be no favoritism to any class or interests-practically no limitation to loans except the limitation of good security and use in harmony with public good.

Sixth-The present gold standard is not affected and will be permanently maintained, yet gold is made no longer either fetish or a scarecrow.

Seventh-The Postal Savings Bank will be placed beyond the power of domination by any interest or class. It will have no power of either inflation or contraction, these powers being left in the exclusive possession of the existing Federal Reserve Banks.

Eighth-It will quickly mobilize and put into ordinary bank channels over three billion dollars ($3,000,000,000) of money not now in any bankthe identical kind of money that is now the foundation resource of all banks.

Ninth-With this bill in operation there will be scores of millions of depositors, instead of half a million as at present, with deposits exceeding thirty billions, possibly soon nearer one hundred billions, instead of one hundred and fifty-five million deposits as when this is written.

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No "bluff" about it, no "magic," no "fiat" fallacy, no "inflation"-nobody disputes the facts in the case.

One hundred and twenty million dollars or more in taxes, yearly, saved right in your pocket and mine!

All made available quickly by a little "practical sense" and JUSTICE-unfetter our existing Postal Savings Bank, now "hamstrung" by short-sighted selfishness and greed.

Balking Bandits and

No more U. S. mail robberies; no more pay-roll "hold-ups;" INCIDENTAL results of an unfettered Postal Savings Bank, now "hamstrung" by cunning, short-sighted greed.

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For details, facts uncontroverted, arguments unanswered-unanswerable-see "THRIFT AND PROSPERITY," by Senator Morris Sheppard, of Texas, and John B. Alden, Neshanic, N. J., farmer, ex-editor and book publisher; $1 at book stores, or free at Public Libraries.

PUBLIC OPINION is irresistible. YOU help make it. READ the book for facts, simple, overwhelming logic. SEND THIS to Congressmen, Senators, Editors, Public Men; ask them "Why not?" Tell your thought. Inclose in all letters. Discuss with neighbors. These slips for letters at rate of 5 for 1c, postpaid, from Alden.

Honesty is the best POLICY. Godliness is PROFITABLE-economic truth, not buncombe, not cant. PROFITABLE than "skinned" customers. Dropping water wears stone-Keep at it. Ink beats dynamite. -swing it!

Pleased customers more
Pen mightier than sword

At Book Stores, or of The Outlook, or of Alden, Neshanic, N. J.

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Art Manager of The Outlook

Member Executive Committee Pictorial Photographers

of America

HERE is a distinction between mak


ing a picture and making a photograph with a camera. A picture must please us with an element of beauty; a photograph may be merely a record of a fact. It sometimes depends on our point of view whether we regard a photograph as belonging in the first classification or the second. I once made a photograph of a shoemaker at his bench. I was much pleased with it. When I showed it to him, he said: "Heavens! is that me?" The light and shade in the little shop, the modeling, and even the wrinkles on his face, were most agreeable in my sight and made the photograph to me a picture; but to him there appeared only the fact that he was getting old. Leaving the personal element aside, perhaps this was a picture; but, at any rate, the thing I want to emphasize is this-the difference between making mere records and making photographs that have an art element.

Lots of people say, "It's all in the lens." If they see a photograph that is at all unusual, they say: "What a good lens you must have!" It's a little like saying to an artist who paints fine landscapes, "What good brushes you must have!" The truth is, you don't need an expensive lens to make good pictures. A costly lens will make sharp and mathematically correct photographs and it will make them in the thousandth part of a second; but it won't make a real picture any better than the lens in your brownie. There! I suppose I ought not to use any word that sounds like advertising an article; but if I say brownie or kodak in this talk, please understand that in using those words I refer to small cameras of any make. These small cameras in their cheapest form are perfectly capable of making pictorial photographs. When you buy one of them that is fitted with a costly lens, you can take better snap-shots of race-horses and railway trains with it, and sometimes you can get photographs with it on rainy days, but otherwise you are no nearer to making pictures than with the cheap lens. The man or boy or girl who goes into a store and buys a lens costing $400, in a "box"-that is, a camera-costing $200 (and you can easily spend that amount for your outfit) is really no better equipped for picture-making under ordinary condi- | tions than the possessor of a little film camera costing $2. That seems a strong statement, but listen. A man I know who has traveled all over this country and taken charming photo


1 Mr. Moore's Talk on Picture Making has already reached the many thousands who "listen in" on the broadcasting from WJZ-the Newark station of the Westinghouse Electric Company. In the thought that it would have an equal interest for Outlook subscribers it is published

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