Another interesting chapter has been written in the legal history of the Kansas Court of Industrial Relations, that most interesting attempt to substitute judicial methods for the present condition of strife in the field of industrial dispute, and to recognize the rights of the public as an interested third party in such disputes. In Wolff Packing Co. v. Court of Industrial Relations, U. S. Sup. Ct., Oct. Term, 1924, Nos. 207 and 299, 45 S. Ct. Rep. 441, the Supreme Court of the United States has decided that the Industrial Relations Act, c. 29, LAWS 1920 (KANSAS), SPECIAL SESSION, in so far as it attempts to regulate the rate of wages and hours and conditions of labor as an incident of the compulsory settlement of industrial disputes, is unconstitutional.