esented with lantern slides before the American Society of Civil Engineers and contains much historical as well as scientific interest.
Charles Edward Hooper, another high school graduate, has written a delightful book, The Country House, full of original designs, photographs and descriptions that tempts immediate building.
William Cushing Bamburgh has written Echo and the Poet and Giacomo, both volumes of verse.
One notable contribution to the science of living has been made by Louise Brigham in a book called Box Furniture, which tells just how to make any furniture needful for kitchen, dining-room, living-room, bedroom, library, office, school-room, from the ordinary packingboxes of commerce.
The necessary tools and materials, with directions for using, are plainly given, that all who read may make.
This Medford girl lives on the East Side in New York, in a charming apartment furnished with box furniture made entirely by herself, and teaches children and others the art.