ortganafly Irma the same American family, one can see clearly the brotherhood of men and of nations and the horror of war between them. After the Well Street slump and the resultant economic decay of this grand family come flashes of actual rearmament in Italy, in Germany, in Russia, in England, in America. Tire shadow of another war looms ahead.
" The one woman in the family, at the last gathering we see in the film, makes a noble protest against the futility of another war: the French representative, a priest since the war, speaks the only sensible word among the men, who represent the mental outlook of the post-war world. He is looked upon as
madman, but his word rings true and strikes home. The woman and her husband return to that borne in the Southern States to pick up the thread of life where it started more than a century before. All has changed save one thing: the crucifix still hangs over the mantelpiece. It is our last, as it was our firet, impression of the film.
" The film is vigorous; the cast includes Madeleine Carroll and Franchot Tone, who each play two parts, Reginald Denny, and others of note. The settings are excellent; much of the detail of history, 1815-1934, is interwoven. It is an excellent piece of propaganda, not merely for peace, but for Christianity.'
IINVITE others' opinions, What 1117n would you like to see revived to-day and why?