everything that goes contrary disapproved. The origin of the Doppers, their isolation, religion and civilization are sketched and their principles with warmth defended. Finally, a site required for the Dopper in African society: “We ask no mercy, no pity, no reward, no honor. We ask only stand in the farmer-members to collaborate and cooperate to fight for the sacred pledge entrusted us “(p. 116). The schedule follows the opienies of other writers on the Doppers.
The bulk of the book is religious and can stay outside view. That, however we do have “a factor which great influence on the cultural life of our people” (p. 71) is undoubtedly true, and Drs. O’kulis’s plea for Doppers is an important contribution to cultural and historical area. From this we can Dopper’s stance toward science, the arts, education, sports, etc.. to know. The author has a personal look at all the problems of our time, though his treatment also often sketch-like. Capitalism and socialism can be sure with a few sentences like the following destroyed not: “None of bei know such thing as a life-or national ideal, they climb ever higher up than themselves. There is nothing verhewens or opheffends in this direction-it’s just – “Let us eat and drink and be merry, for tomorrow we die.” The Definition of modernism is vague and misleading, (p. 65.)
The Sites, (1918).