2—Standards of Public Morality. By ARTHUR TWINING HADLEY, Ph.D., LL.D., President of Yale University. Price, $1.00 net.
3—Misery and Its Causes. By EDWARD T. DEVINE, Ph.D., LL.D., Columbia University. Price, $1.25 net.
4—Government Action for Social Welfare. By JEREMIAH W. JENKS, Ph.D., LL.D., Cornell University. Price, $1.00 net.
5—Social Insurance. A Program of Social Reform. By HENRY ROGERS SEAGER, Ph.D., Columbia University. Price, $1.00 net.
6—The Social Basis of Religion. By SIMON N. PATTEN, Ph.D., LL.D., University of Pennsylvania. Price, $1.25 net.
7—Social Reform and the Constitution. By FRANK J. GOODNOW, LL.D., Columbia University.
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THE MACMILLAN COMPANY
Publishers 64-66 Fifth Avenue New York
BY SCOTT NEARING, PH.D.
Of the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania
Cloth, 377 pages, $1.50 net
“It is a good
book, and will help any one interested in the
study of present social problems.”—Christian Standard.
“A clear, sane gathering together of the sociological dicta of to-day. Its range is wide—education, wages, distribution and housing of population, conditions of women, home decadence, tenure of working life and causes of distress, child labor, unemployment, and remedial methods. A capital reading book for the million, a text-book for church and school, and a companion for the economist of the study desk.” —Book News Monthly.
Wages in the United States
Cloth, 12mo. Preparing
This work represents an examination of statistics offered by various states and industries in an effort to determine the average wage in the United States. As a scholarly and yet simple statement it is a valuable contribution to the study of one side of our social organization.
By SCOTT NEARING and FRANK D. WATSON, both Instructors in Political Economy in the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, University of Pennsylvania
Cloth, 8vo, 493 pages, $1.90 net
The book discusses the whole subject of prosperity of the factors which enter into the complex economic life of the nation. A young man who wishes to read even the daily paper with full intelligence would find time spent in reading this book well employed for the help which it would give him in understanding current discussions of such topics as the standard of living; the natural resources of the country and their conservation; the relations of labor and immigration; of the labor of women and children to industrial progress; of organization in business and its tendencies; of the growth and functions of large corporations; of public ownership; of the various experiments which have been tried at different times, or the programmes which social leaders are now proposing for the remedy or the prevention of economic injustice.
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