the things young folks like to make, and that you can make them yourselves by these directions.
"Making Money At Home"—how many of us want to do it! And this section tells how it has been done.
A later portion is devoted to the fascinating subject of growing strong and beautiful. Some pretty-well-known authorities tell you how to go through systematic exercises and how to train for athletic sports.
The volume closes, appropriately, with over sixty "Reading Journeys for the Home/' which open up the riches of the whole Treasury both to parents and children. First come the portions that the mother will want to read to the child who is not old enough to read for himself. Then come the departments that interest those who are in the elementary grades of school. Finally are given the topics that our young people will most care for.
These graded courses make it easier for each child to find what is most suitable to his own taste and development, and show him that all the interest of the set is confined to no single volume.
We expect that parents will recognize this as a valuable feature in a well-organized plan for home education.
William Byron Forbush