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Great show, wasn't it?
You may be worried by examinations at school, or in trouble with Dad because he won't let you go swimmin' Sundays.
But there's one sort of fun everybody approves of and everybody gets excited over, and that's Paramount-Artcraft.
Some pictures. Enough to keep a fellow talking about them for days.
Jules Verne and pirate books aren't a circumstance to Paramount-Artcraft.
One's just telling about things, and the other's doing them!
Paramount-Artcraft makes many a day end perfectly.
The New Paramount-Artcraft
Pictures Listed alphabetically, released up to September 30th. Save the list! And see the pictures. Bullie Burke in "THE MISLEADING WIDOW” Marguerite Clark in
"WIDOW BY PROXY" Elsie Ferguson in
"THE WITNESS FOR
THE DEFENSE" Vivian Martin in
"THE THIRD Kiss" Wallace Reld in
"THE VALLEY OF THE
"TOLD IN THE HILLS” George Loano Tucker's Production
"THE MIRACLE MAN” Thomas H. Ince Productions Enid Bennett in
"STEPPING OUT' Dorothy Dalton in
"THE MARKET OF SOULS"
one each month Paramount-Briggs Comedy
one each week Paramount. Mack Sennett
Comedles two each month Paramount Magazino
issued weekly Paramount Post Nature
Pictures issued every other week Paramount-Burton Holmes
Travel Pictures one each week
And remember that
any Paramount or Artcraft picture that you haven't seen is as new as a book you have never read.
Paramount FAMOUS PLAYERS-LASKY CORPORATION
ADOLPH ZUKORD JESSE LLASIT UP CROLL DE MILLE Ded
THE PROOF OF THE
OF THE PUDDING
ST. NICHOLAS FOR 1920
has been well said by a recent writer that "happiness is an invaluactor in right living and wholesome development,” and “to make boys irls happy first, and, through this happiness, to lead them to higher,
nobler living” has always been and will always be the special aim urpose of ST. NICHOLAS—"the best-loved of magazines.” low well it has succeeded in this endeavor is attested by a cloud of ses that no man can number, extending over two or three generations. sk the successful men of today, in whatever field of activity, the s of thought and action, whether they know ST. NICHOLAS, and ply in nine cases out of ten, will be: “Know it? Why, I was brought
it!" As one prominent journalist asserted not long ago: “I gained from ST. NICHOLAS than from all my schooling. Garden City, N. Y.
Tolland, Conn. r St. Nicholas :
Bestest of All Best Magazines : am always on the front porch the first the month waiting for you; and when
The only reason I am not reading you come, oh, joy! I am "dead to the
now is that my sister Margaret, is! And -id !" I have been your happy reader
I think “Understood Betsy" is the dearest two years and will be for three years
possible story written in the dearest possie (at least). My mother took you
ble way! I will close now because I am
going to try to wrench you away from my en she was a girl and tells me she often
twin! I am typewriting this to alone, as I have a machine, which I
Always your devoted reader, ght myself in 1918. My favorite stories
K. B. (age 14).
ADVERTISERS TAKE NOTE!
New York City.
I am crazy about “Under Boy Scout very month when you come there is no
Colors." I think "Betty's Best Christmas”
and “Jim Wilson's Chum” are perfectly he work done by me until I have read from cover to cover, advertisements
dandy stories. You know, I think the adall! I have tried to read slowly and
vertisements are almost as good. As soon y read a story a day but it is impossible
as I finish this letter, I am going to sit down lo that with you: I love all your stories
before a blazing fire, and a nice box of I would not part with any of my St.
candy and I'm going to read, read, and
read, stories, verses, "ads," letter-box and holas numbers. Vishing you 'many future years of suc
everything else that St. Nicholas contains. E, I am,
From your contented reader,
M. N. W. M. L. W. d as proof of what the magazine does for them in the way of developing them tic and educational ways and in a wholesome, inspiring outlook upon life, read tributions in prose and verse, written by the boys and girls themselves, on any 5 pages of the ST. NICHOLAS LEAGUE! They will not only convince—they conish-you! Subscribe for St. Nicholas now !
te to you.
CHOLAS, 353 Fourth Avenue, New York City.
losed please find ($}} for (2) years subscription to St. Nicholas beginning
GOOD BOOKS YOUNG
OUNGSTERS love to hear about the doings of other children. Reading of the ad
ventures kiddies have had in by-gone days!-why, it's as real as if the experiences were their own. In the Little Folks Series published by THE ABINGDON PRESS the stories are told as well as any Mother could tell them, and it's very much easier for Mother to read than to make up tales. Other interesting ABINGDON books for children and for grown-ups are described in a catalog-sent on request.
LITTLE FOLKS IN HISTORY (In four books)
By DOROTHY DONNELL CALHOUN “Not many know the story of the boy leader of the children's crusade, Stephen of Cloys. The 'boy who stood on the burning deck’ is a little more familiar, and the story of Casabianca is finely told. Jacqueline, the bravest little maid of Holland, and Pocahontas share equal honors among the heroines whose deeds are recounted. The Little Queen of Scotland, Mary Stuart, and Edward VI, the little white King, are two of the royal babies told of; and Mozart, Audubon, Nightingale, James Watt and Helen Keller are the little folks who did great things.' -Leader-Republican, Gloversville, New York.
LITTLE FOLKS OF THE BIBLE (In four books)
By DOROTHY DONNELL CALHOUN These delightful stories differ from other Bible narratives in that they are not the tales of great deeds or of great heroes of the Bible, but of real children for real children to read. The old characters come before us like modern young people, and the scenes in which they played a part are made vivid by descriptions and incidental allusions possible only to an accomplished writer. “Little Folks of the Bible presents the familiar child characters of the book. The stories are told in appropriate tone. The entire collection may be warmly commended.”—The New York Evening Post.
By RALPH HENRY BARBOUR
and H. P. HOLT
is as tense and thrilling as "Lost Island," last year's success of these authors. It deals with the adventures and misadventures that befall an enterprising boy
of the Maine coast, who, with an older “pal,” is enabled purchase a schooner, hire a crew, and undertake to make the voyage to France, th a cargo of valuable lumber, through the dangers of the submarine zone. The apters recounting the fights on, and for, the vessel, and its final fate, will hold the athless interest of every patriotic American, boy or girl, man or woman, who is tunate enough to read them. The authors never told a more thrilling story.
12 mo, 352 pages. Illustrated. Price $1.50
Also by the Same Authors
A thrilling story of the adventures of a Brooklyn boy who could not resist e call of the sea. He fares forth on his own account, and circumstances send n around the world. Difficulties and dangers confront him, but he meets them ways with steady courage; and finally his adventures lead to a sunken ship's asure more precious even than gold.
24 days in an open boatthen washed ashore, and
In Mid-Pacific, lacking food or water, under blazing suns
20c a copy on news-stands, $2.00 a year by mail THE SPRAGUE PUBLISHING COMPANY
Dept. 69, Detroit, Mich.
Other big stories this
“The Well of Ourir" A Frech boy's exciting adventure in an African desert.
“Tired Bull's Busy Day" Thrilling and funny, both.
Keep on, too, with "High Benton” and “Catty Atkins” in this October, the biggest number of The American Boy ever published.
“The Telegraphic Laugh”.
“Yankee Ingenuity". Two boys' thrilling experiences on a cannibal island. A knowledge of electricity saved them.
“The Burning Arrow" Anew Jimmy May series, showing Jimmy in an outlaw hunt through southern swamps.