Misrcelaneous PubMicalioesw of

CRIME AND THE FAMILY.-By Hon. Simeon Nash,
Author of i Morality and the State," " Pleading and Practice
under the Codes of Ohio," etc.     i2mo.    Cloth.            t 25

                       [From the We.tern Jurist.1
  "This is a most excellent and practical treatise on the cause of crime.
It is by the Hlon. Simeon Nash, who was for a long time upon the Bench
in Ohio, and ,,hose attention was called to the subject by the frequent oc-
casion he had, during his services on the Bench, to pass sentence upon
boys found guilty of crimes. He discusses the subject in a plain, straight-
forward, practical manner, and shows with considerable conclusiveness
that the cause of crime is intimately and practically connected with family
government, or, rather, the want of it. . . . The work will be found
of much interest to the reader, and, we have no doubt, of great value to
the public."
                      [From tie Literary Wsorld.]
  "There is common sense and wisdom enough in 'CRIME AND THE FAM-
nLy' to furnish a score of -olumes of average weight. .. . This book
is clear, direct, practical, and in all respects well adapted to its end. We
confidently commend it to parents, sharing the author's opinion that the
true policy is to prevent crimes, and that education begins at home."

                      [From tife C'ristian Union.]
  "CRIME AND THE FAMILY is a book which should be read, as a matter
of conscience, by every parent. There are comparatively few families in
which crime is positively taught, but so much ill-doing maybe traced back
to the omission of proper parental care and instruction. . . . The au-
thor is by no means an advocate of that home tyranny which is in many
families the only alternative of carelessness, but he attaches particular
importance to the influence of parental example."

                   [From the P1iladelphia Inqsirer.]
  "However we may wish to regard the subject, certain it is that those
who have studied the biography of crime, have traversed our police courts
and prisons, and interrogated the criminal, all tell the story cf defective,
or misdirected, or wholly deficient training at home, accompanied by evil
associations elsewhere, as the sufficient explanation of social iniquity . . .
Judge Nash has done great service to the cause of legal morality in di-
recting attention to a subject bearing so immediately upon the welfare of
                    [From the Iowa State Register.]
  "Judge Nash treats this important subject in a calm, sensible way, in-
culcating many truths which it would be well for parents to heed. We can
unhesitatingly recommend this work to parents and others."