what extent the first allows people to have money and yet refrain from using it for productive purposes, and to what extent a socialistic democracy would allow freedom to the individual consumer and the pioneer experimenter who is inclined to be a nonconformist.
In restricting this review to the foregoing points, no attempt has been made to do justice to the rich content of the whole volume. But to these the table of contents and the concluding essay of Professor Schneider are sufficient guides.
THERE are several excellent essays in this volume and it may be ungracious to find fault with a book for what it does not deal with. But it is surely worthy of note that a book concerned with the effects of the war shows no indication that the war has produced any radical change in the current mode of American business economic thought--the same vigor and acuteness in dealing with particular ways and means and the same disinclination to deal with vital aims and purposes, which have made our economic discussions such artificial and inhuman affairs.
In the first part of the book we have indeed an eloquent essay on "The American of Tomorrow" which shows that the former Chairman of the Progressive party can still speak the language which thrilled so many in the campaign of 1912. We____________________