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The Unpopular Review, Number 19 July-December 1918

The Unpopular Review

SOME THINGS IN WHICH WE ARE TRYING TO DO OUR BIT

In disarming Germany--and, after that's done, everybody else, except an international police.

In securing to all nationalities the right to choose their own governments and affiliations.

In making trade free.

In securing the rights of both organized labor and the individual workman, which involve on the one hand recognition of the Trade Unions, and on the other, of the Open Shop.

In cleaning up and bracing up literature and art.

In modernizing and revivifying religion.

Our humble efforts for these causes have so far been not only gratuitous but costly. Therefore we feel justified in suggesting to the reader who has not yet subscribed, the question whether out of the sums which he devotes to those great objects, a trifle might not be spent as hopefully as in any other way, in backing us up by subscription or advertisement.

75 cents a number, $2.50 a year. Bound volumes $2. each, two a year. (Canadian $2.70, Foreign $2.85.) Cloth covers for volumes, 50 cents each. No one but the publishers is authorized to collect money for the Review. Persons subscribing through agents or dealers to whom they pay money, do so at their own risk.

For the present, subscribers remitting direct to the publishers can have any back number or numbers additional to those subscribed for, except No. 9, for an additional 50 cents each (plus 5 cents a number for postage to Canada, 9 cents to Foreign countries), _provided the whole amount is paid direct to the publishers at the time of the subscription_. Number 9 is out of print, and can be furnished only with complete sets, which are sold at the rate of 75 cents a number.

Owing to the Post-office department spending many millions annually in carrying periodicals below cost, it has become so loaded with them as to be obliged to send them as freight. Therefore subscribers should not complain to the publishers of non-receipt of matter under from one to two weeks, according to distance. This subject is fully treated in No. 2 of THE UNPOPULAR REVIEW, and in the Casserole of No. 3.

In order that the new writers may stand an equal chance with the old, and the old not unduly depend upon their reputations, the names of writers are not given until the number following the one in which their articles appear.

HENRY HOLT AND COMPANY 18 WEST 45th STREET NEW YORK CITY LONDON: WILLIAMS & NORGATE

CONTENTS OF THE PRECEDING NUMBER (18, for April-June, 1918)

WHY AMERICA LAGS, Alvin S. Johnson, Professor in Stanford University. ON GOING AFOOT, Charles S. Brooks. THE PROBLEM OF ALSACE-LORRAINE, C. D. Hazen, Professor in Columbia University. VISCOUNT MORLEY, Paul Elmer More, Advisory Editor of _The Nation_. THE ADVENTURE OF THE TRAINING CAMP, George R. MacMinn, Professor in University of California. HALF SOLES, Herbert Wilson Smith. PRICE FIXING BY GOVERNMENT, David McGregor Means. TURKEY UNDER GERMAN TUTELAGE, Rufus W. Lane. MACHINE AND MAN, Grant Showerman, Professor in University of Wisconsin. THE ATHLETIC HABIT OF MIND, Edward F. Hayward. ARBITERS OF FATE, Virginia Clippinger. FOOD CONSERVATION AND THE WOMAN, Mary Austin. SOME REFLECTIONS ON REVOLUTION, T. Lothrop Stoddard. THE JOB AND THE OUTSIDER, H. W. Boynton. DURCHALTEN! Vernon L. Kellogg, Professor in Stanford University. A NEW PSYCHIC SENSITIVE, The Editor. CORRESPONDENCE: "The Obscurity of Philosophers"--Our Tax Troubles Again. EN CASSEROLE: Concerning these Hasty War Marriages--Bergson and the Yellow Peril--A Problematic Personality--"Clause" and "Phrase."


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