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merchant service.


a change have a hundred years made in our ways ing from the pages of the books in which she mirof thinking and doing. Especially interesting and rors the life in these “pleasant places ” where the valuable is the concluding chapter, “The River spirit of an age more devout than ours still broods. Thames," touching, as it does, upon so much of the The author has divided her narrative under the living history of the metropolis of the world. chapter-headings Norwich, Wells, Exeter, Glouces

ter, Bristol — each chapter thus embracing the The brilliant author of “ With KitchLondon, Paris,

period spent by Mrs. Marshall in the town indito Kbartum,” George W. and Berlin.

cated. In fine, the volume is a readable one in its Steevens, succumbed to fever in the siege of Ladysmith. Among his posthumous papers

unpretentious kind, engagingly written, and strewn

with letters not uninteresting in themselves and and some of his “ Daily Mail” correspondence, he left some racy writing descriptive of three great they bear. The pleasing illustrations call for special

worth preserving for the sake of the signatures peoples as represented in their capital cities.

notice. “Glimpses of Three Nations(Dodd) is the title of a volume on London, Paris, and Berlin. The

We do not know if youths nowadays, hundred pages devoted to the great world centre

Life in the

even in the sea-board towns, are so are brimful of information about London as

commonly bitten with the yearning bustling, bustling commercial city. One can almost to “go to sea as were youths of a half-century walk the streets and see over again the crowded or less ago. But to those who are so bitten we can thoroughfares, hear the confused roar of the ve- honestly recommend Mr. Frank T. Bullen's little hicles, and experience the unparalleled prevalence book entitled “The Men of the Merchant Service” of dirt. The English people, however, almost en- (Stokes) as precisely the one for them to read, tirely escape characterization. Paris, on the other mark, learn, and inwardly digest, before setting band, is described in a characterization of its people. foot on the first ratline of the arduous ascent to The boulevards, cafés, and races, are depicted in maritime prosperity. Mr. Bullen has aimed to the manifold and multiplex French character, who supply the want of a comprehensive, readable, and frequent such places. The author went about with so far as possible untechnical account of the coneyes and ears open, and with rare skill describes ditions of life in the Merchant Service, to which just what he saw and heard in the great French the boy who means to go to sea, or who thinks he capital. Berlin receives slight attention, but the might possibly like to go to sea if only he could German people, and especially the army, come in get a fair notion of what sea-faring is like beforefor liberal treatment. Precision, plenty of time, hand, may turn with confidence; and Mr. Bullen and authority, seemed to him to be about the most has succeeded, as usual. Conditions on steamships striking traits of Germany. The Kaiser's army and sailing-ships (Mr. Bullen confesses to a pardonimpressed him as the best organized and the most able predilection for the "wind-jammer"), on formidable among the nations of the earth. He “tramps" and on liners, the duties and qualificawas apparently awe-stricken thereby, and sounds a tions of Masters, Mates, Bos'uns, Carpenters, Sailnote of warning to England. Though somewhat makers, Stewards, Cooks, Able and Ordinary Seascrappy at times these glimpses are good reading. men, Engineers, “ Boys” — the entire personale

of the merchantman, in short, are discussed in A pleasing

A touching account of filial piety detail, and with the authority of ample experience.
story of a pervades Miss Beatrice Marshall's Mr. Bullen writes most interestingly, and his book
quiet life.
modest biographical sketch of her

stops a gap in sea literature.
mother, Emma Marshall (E. P. Dutton & Co.), a
popular and wholesome writer in the genre of domes-

No better title could have been found tic fiction, whose two hundred or so volumes afford

for Mr. F. A. Beddard's really a purer and saner form of enjoyment than the

erudite work than “A Book of more highly spiced wares which the popular taste Whales” (Putnam). Not only is it all it asserts now asks for. In more than one regard Mrs. itself to be, but it is the first book in the English Marshall's placid and uneventful, yet in its gentle language devoted exclusively to a popular account way strenuous and earnest life, recalls Mrs. Oli- of these large, useful, and good-natured beasts. phant's. It was the lot of both these excellent Mr. Beddard is convinced that the biggest of the women and devoted mothers to ply unceasingly the existing species of whales, Sibbald's rorqual, is the laboring oar in behalf of their loved ones; both largest living creature of which the earth has record, toiled on with unflagging cheerfulness to the end. not even the Jurassic period with its wealth of Happily, public appreciation of the fruit of their monstrous reptiles having any brute transcending efforts was not lacking ; so that in both cases one is While the work is sufficiently technical, it is spared the painful record of actual privations and not without much interest from a purely popular hope deferred. Mrs. Marshall's life was mostly point of view. A section devoted to the bloodspent in the cool seclusion of cathedral cities, in the thirsty grampus, which fearlessly attacks its larger shadow of their reposeful minsters, and within the cousins, has some of the fascination of Hugo's story sound of the chimes which one seems to bear echo- of the big squid. It is interesting, too, to read

A book
of whales.





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that evolution seems to point to the ancestral or dress, or during the time for exercise. Each of these potential whale as being akin to the armor-clad topics forms a chapter of this pleasantly written armadillo or pichiciago, possibly through the glyp- book; and it seems certain that our civilization todonts. As a whole the book is clearly written, would be advanced by the adoption of many of and it is a worthy addition to the “ Progressive Mrs. King's suggestions, even to the point of toeing Science Series," of which its author is the general straight ahead instead of toeing out. The best of editor.

the teaching in the book goes to prove that comfort Some of the “ The Red Badge of Courage

and money are not necessarily synonymous terms, great battles tablished the reputation of the author

a fact which makes all reform in our national of the world.

of “Great Battles of the World" habits possible if it can ever be realized. (Lippincott). Stephen Crane’s vigorous pen pur

“Eton " (Macmillan), by Mr. A. sued a brief but notable career. It is therefore

Clutton-Brock, is a compendious but with the greater interest that we examine the con- Elon College. readable historical and descriptive tent of the present volume. Nine great battles are

account of the famous school where Udall and described with more or less detail. They are Bunker Hill, Vittoria, the Siege of Plevna, the Storming celebrated in a poem that Dr. Johnson disparaged.

Keate Aogged, and Shelley mused, and which Gray of Burkersdorf Heights, Leipsig, Lutzen, the

This is the third volume in the “Great Public Storming of Badajos, the brief Campaign against Schools” series, the object of which is to give a New Orleans, and the Battle of Salferino. But it

brief yet for the general reader satisfactory account is with a sense of disappointment that we lay down

of these schools as they are to-day. Mr. Cluttonthe book. The author in most of the cases is not

Brock outlines in his opening chapters what it is the same vivid portrayer of events that we have

essential to know of Eton's historic past; but his been accustomed to see in his other works. There is a kind of unevenness in the style, almost a lack buildings, studies, usages, etiquette, sports, and so

space is mainly devoted to describing the present of energy in places, that grows wearisome. But

The forty-six photographic plates are fairly in a few cases, as those connected with the Swedish Campaign, and the battles of Leipsig and Lutzen, good in their kind. there is more wholesouledness and movement that grips the reader and carries him on to the end. This posthumous work will not increase its author's

BRIEFER MENTION. reputation, but it is a treasure to his friends because

Mrs. Margaret E. Sangster has her own audience, it embodies some of Crane's last literary work.

gained by many years of careful, thoughtful work. An argument After an argument between Brain

Her “Winsome Womanhood” (Revell) carries on the for peace

work with which her name has been associated, being and Brawn extending through the as against war.

addressed to women of all ages from fifteen years pages of Mr. James H. MacLaren's

onward to the point where, her work as wife and mother “Put up Thy Sword” (Revell), the author decides, done, she is waiting for the angels.” Photographs of somewhat obviously, in favor of peace as against great beauty and artistic posing from the faces and

That such a demonstration should be neces- figures of beautiful women and girls add to the attracsary at the beginning of the twentieth century is, tiveness of the book, which is one of much spiritual perhaps, the most remarkable thing about the book. significance. All the ground has been thoroughly threshed over

The sentiments contained in Mr. Austin Bierbower's by the wise in former ages, all the pleas for war

“ How to Succeed” (Fenno) do him every credit, and as a development of character have been answered

the world would be a happier, a better, and a wiser by the statement, attributed to President David S.

place if it should adopt them literally. While lacking Jordan, that all America's wars then should be civil

any striking originality, the book is based on the fun

damental moralities of the existing world rather than wars, in order to give ourselves the entire good of

on the teachings of Jesus, which contain too lofty an them; and the whole matter seemed settled in the

ideal, seemingly, to be “practical.” It would be hard estimation of thoughtful men and women long ago. to imagine a book based on the certain knowledge that But the appearance of this compact little volume the rich have no more chance in the Kingdom than the makes it apparent that there is still demand enough camel has to pass through the eye of a needle, with for a knowledge of the Ten Commandments and

the unavoidable inference that riches are to be shunned the Golden Rule to warrant its publication.

as Heaven is to be sought!

The Baltimore “Sun” is planning to make a someA sensible and timely plea away

what more elaborate feature of its literary criticism from the “strenuous life” to one of

than is usual with daily newspapers. Beginning this rational comfort.

month, it will bave a page or more of such matter every common sense makes up Mrs. Mary

week, under the editorship of Dr. Guy Carleton Lee, of Perry King's “Comfort and Exercise" (Small,

the Johns Hopkins University, with the collaboration of Maynard & Co.). The lesson that so many Ameri- .

many writers from the various colleges of the country. cans need far more than they do a gospel of nervous This is the way in which the thing ought to be done, prostration and paresis is one of rational comfort, and we wish that other journals would follow so excelwhether in education, at work, for the home, in lent an example.

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and now brought up to date by Mr. Homer Morris; and an abridgment of the “Madame Thérèse of Erckmann-Chatrian," edited by Mr. C. Fontaine.

“ Abraham Lincoln: His Book,” just published by Messrs. McClure, Phillips & Co., is a facsimile reproduction of a small leather-covered memorandum book owned by Lincoln during the campaign of 1858. It reproduces both the newspaper clippings and the autograph notes which the owner put into it, and constitutes a curious and interesting souvenir of the great President.

“Who's Who” for 1901 appears with commendable promptitude, and is supplied in this country by the Macmillan Co. It is indispensable as a book of ref. erence concerning living Englishmen, and a sprinkling of American names gives it some degree of special usefulness on our side of the Atlantic. But this feature does not make our own“ Who's Who in America " any the less indispensable.

With close attention to the words and rhythms of the original, and an almost exact reproduction of the rhymes, Mr. J. M. Morrison has translated « The Poems of Leopardi,” into acceptable English. Only three of the thirty-four “Canti” are omitted from this version, which is to be commended for its faithfulness to the text, and for the not infrequent felicities of its diction. Messrs. Gay & Bird, London, are the publishers.

The second volume of Mr. Samuel Albert Link's “ Pioneers of Southern Literature," published by Messrs. Barbee & Smith, Nashville, deals with various war poets, humorists, and political writers, and with one great singer. The chapter on Poe will naturally attract the most attention, but the other chapters are the more valuable for students of our literature, merely because they present much information not easily accessible elsewhere.

NOTES. “ A Shorter Course in Munson Phonography," by Mr. James E. Munson, is a recent publication of Messrs. G. P. Putnam's Sons.

"An Elementary Grammar of the Spanish Language and “ An Elementary Spanish Reader,” both the work of Mr. L. A. Loiseaux, have just been published by Messrs. Silver, Burdett & Co.

Messrs. D. C. Heath & Co. publish “ A School Grammar of the English Language,” by Professor Edward A. Allen. It is an excellent book, prepared by a man who is both a sound scholar and an experienced teacher.

Herr Heyse's “ Das Mädchen von Treppi” (Heath), edited by Professor Edward S. Joynes, and Herr Heinrich Seidel's “Wintermärchen” (Holt), edited by Dr. Corinth Le Duc Crook, are German texts recently published.

Volume IV. of “The Letters of Cicero," in Mr. Evelyn S. Shuckburgh's translation, has just been publisbed by the Messrs. Macmillan as a number in the * Bohn Libraries," for which they are the agents in America.

The Macmillan Co. publish “Miscellanies,” by Edward FitzGerald, as a “Golden Treasury volume. Most of the matter has been reprinted before, but there are a few additions, and we are glad to have “ Euphranor" and the other things in this convenient form.

The Carnegie Library of Pittsburg send us a “Graded and Annotated Catalogue of Books in the Carnegie Library of Pittsburg for the use of the City Schools.” It is a most helpful publication, and other large city libraries would do well to imitate the example thus set for them.

The Oxford edition of “ La Divina Commedia,” published by Mr. Enrico Frowde, contains no word of English. It gives us Dr. Moore's text and Mr. Paget Toynbee's index of proper names, all in a beautifullyprinted and tastefully-bound volume at a moderate price.

The Macmillan Co. publish new editions of “The Prairie ” and “The Pathfinder,” in volumes having a semi-holiday appearance, with illustrations by Mr. Charles E. Brock. We are not informed as to whether these two books are the advance guard of a complete Cooper, or merely sporadic issues.

That old-time favorite, Sir George Webbe Dasent's translation of “ The Story of Burnt Njal,” has been reproduced by Messrs. E. P. Dutton & Co. in an attracive edition, which, we regret to say, omits the maps and plans, the appendices and index, and has even cut down the preface to much less than its original dimensions.

“Cinq Scenes de le Comédie Humaine” (Heath), edited by Dr. B. W. Wells; Lamartine's “Graziella” (Heath), edited by Professor F.M. Warren; Corneille's * Nicomede” (Macmillan), edited by Professor James A. Harrison; and M. André Theuriet's “La SainteCatherine” (Jenkins), unedited, are the latest French texts for school use received by us.

The American Book Co. publish “ The Elements of Latin,” by President W. R. Harper and Mr. Isaac B. Burgess. The same publishers send us other textbooks, as follows: “Outlines of Roman History," by Dr. William C. Morey; a revised edition of the “ Mannal of the Constitution of the United States," prepared a quarter of a century ago by Israel Ward Andrews,

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LIST OF NEW BOOKS. [The following list, containing 92 titles, includes books received by THE DIAL since its last issue.]

HISTORY The Constitutional History of the United States, 1765–

1895. By Francis Newton Thorpe. In 3 vols., 8vo, gilt

tops. Chicago: Callaghan & Co. $7.50 net. The Times History of the War in South Africa, 1899–

1900. Edited by L. S. Amery. Vol. I., illus. in photogravure, etc., large 8vo, gilt top, uncut, pp. 392. Charles

Scribner's Sons. Sold only in sets of 5 vols., 825. net. History and General Description of New France. By

Rov. P. F. X. De Charlevoix, S.J.; trans. from the original edition, and edited, with notes, by Dr. John Gilmary Shea; with new memoir and bibliography of the translator by Noah Farnham Morrison. Vol. I., with steel portraits and maps, 4to, uncut, pp. 286. New York:

Francis P. Harper. Sold only in sets of 6 vols., $18. net. The French Monarchy (1483-1789). By A.J. Grant, M.A.

In 2 vols., 12mo, uncut. Cambridge Historical Series."

Macmillan Co. $2.25 net. Operations of General Gurko's Advance Guard in 1877.

By Colonel Epauchin; trans. by H. Havelock. Large 8vo, uncut, pp. 310. “Wolseley Series." Charles Scribner's

Sons. $3.50. American History Told by Contemporaries. Edited by

Albert Bushnell Hart. Vol. III., National Expansion,

1783-1845. 8vo, pp. 668. Macmillan Co. $2. Canada under British Rule, 1760–1900. By Sir John G.

Bourinot, K.C.M.G. With maps, 12mo, uncut, pp. 346.

Cambridge Historical Series." Macmillan Co. $1.50 net. An Essay on Western Civilization in its Economic Ag

pects (Mediæval and Modern Times). By W. Cunning, ham, D.D. 12mo, uncut, pp. 300. Cambridge Historical Series." Macmillan Co. $1.25 net.

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BIOGRAPHY. Lord Monboddo and Some of his Contemporaries. By Wil.

liam Knight, LL.D. Illus. in photogravure, etc., 8vo,

uncut, pp. 314. E. P. Dutton & Co. $5. Philip Vickers Fithian: Journal and Letters, 1767–1774.

Edited for the Princeton Historical Association by John Rogers Williams. Illus. in photogravure, etc., large 8vo, gilt top, uncut, pp. 320. Princeton University Library. $3, net.

GENERAL LITERATURE. A History of Chinese Literature. By Herbert A. Giles,

M.A. 12mo, pp. 448. “Literatures of the World." D.

Appleton & Co. $1.50. English Satires. With Introduction by Oliphant Smeaton.

12mo, uncut, pp. 298. " Warwick Library of English

Literature." Charles Scribner's Song. $1.50. Abraham Lincoln, His Book: A Facsimile Reproduction

of the Original. With Explanatory Note by J. MoCan

Davis. 32mo. MoClure, Phillips & Co. $1. net. Die Griechische Tragödie im Lichte der Vasenmalerei.

Von John H. Huddilston; neu durchgesehene ausgabe übersetzt von Maria Hense. Illus., 12mo, uncut, pp. 215.

Freiburg I. Br.: Friedrich Ernst Fehsenfeld. Paper. The Story of Burnt Njal. From the Icelandic of the Njals

Saga. By the late Sir George Webbe Dasent, D.C.L.
With frontispiece, 12mo, gilt top, pp. 333. E. P. Dutton

& Co. $1.50. The Poems (“Canti') of Leopardi. Done into English by

J. M. Morrison, M.A. 16mo, uncut, pp. 140. London:

Gay & Bird. The Art of Translating. With special reference to Cauer's

“ Die Kunst des Uebersetzens." By Herbert Cushing Tolman, Ph.D. 12mo, gilt top, pp. 79. Benj. H. Sanborn

& Co. 70 ots. net. Pioneers of Southern Literature. By Samuel Albert

Link. Vol. II., 16mo, pp. 225. Nashville, Tenn.: Barbee

& Smith. 75 cts. Spoil of the North Wind: Poetical Tributes to Omar

Khayyam. Collected by Edward Martin Moore. 12mo,

uncut, pp. 91. Chicago: Blue Sky Press. $1. Pebbles from a Brook. By John Eglinton, 12mo, pp. 115.

Kilkenny : Standish O'Grady. Paper. Webs. By Bert Finck. 12mo, pp. 35. Louisville: John P. Morton & Co.

Ye Gods and Little Fishes: A Travesty on the Argonautic

Expedition in Quest of the Golden Fleece. By James A.
Henshall, M.D.; with designs by J. L. Ludlow. 8vo, gilt

top, uncut, pp. 213. Robert Clarke Co. $2. net. The Story of Valentine and his Brother. By Mrs. M. O.

W. Oliphant; paraphrased by Susannah Bay. Illus., 12mo, gilt top, pp. 39. New York : Wm. R. Jenkins.

$1. NEW EDITIONS OF STANDARD LITERATURE. The Oresteia of Æschylus. Translated and explained by

George C. W. Warr, M.A. Illus. in photogravure, 12mo, gilt top, pp. 220. "The Athenian Drama." Longmans,

Green, & Co. $2. The Letters of Cicero: The Whole Extant Correspondence

in Chronological Order. Trans. by Evelyn S. Shuckburgh, M.A. Vol. IV., B.C. 33-43, completing the work. 12mo,

uncut, pp. 386. Macmillan Co. $1.50 net. Cassell's National Library. New volumes : Bacon's The

Advancement of Learning, Shakespeare's Measure for Measure, Hakluyt's The Discovery of Muscovy, Herodotug's Egypt and Scythia, Mungo Park's Travels in the Interior of Africa, Vol. II., Tales from the Decameron, Spenser's The Shepherd's Calendar. Each 24mo. Cassell & Co., Ltd. Per vol., paper, 10 cts.

A Daughter of the Fields. By Katharine Tynan. 12mo,

pp. 312. A. C. McClurg & Co. $1.50. Nell Gwynne of Old Drury, Our Lady of Laughter: A

Romance of King Charles II. and his Court. By Hall Downing. 12mo, gilt top, uncut, pp. 310. Rand, MoNally

& Co. $1.25. A Hero in Homespun: A Tale of the Loyal South. By

William E. Barton. New edition ; 12mo, pp. 393. D.

Appleton & Co. $1. Tangled Flags. By Archibald Clavering Gunter. 12mo,

gilt top, pp. 282. Home Publishing Co. $1.25. Wellesley Stories. By Grace Louise Cook. 12mo, uncut,

pp. 340. Boston: Richard G. Badger & Co. $1.50. The Conquest of London. By Dorothea Gerard (Madame

Longarde de Longgarde). 12mo, pp. 321. F.M. Buckles

& Co. $1.25. A Quaker Scout. By N. P. Runyan. 12mo, pp. 277. Abbey

Press. $1.25. Through Stress and Storm. By Gregory Brooke. 12mo,

uncut, pp. 240. The Abbey Press. $1. Sweetbriar. By L. M. Elshemus. With portrait, 12mo,

pp. 235. Abbey Press. $1. Love: Stories from McClure's. With frontispiece, 16mo, uncut, pp. 172. McClure, Phillips & Co. 50 cts.

TRAVEL AND DESCRIPTION. The Inbabitants of the Philippines. By Frederic H.

Sawyer. Illus., large 8vo, uncut, pp. 422. Charles Scrib

ner's Sons. $4. net. The Shakespeare Country. By John Leyland. Illus.,

4to, gilt edges, pp. 102. “Country Life Library." Charles

Scribner's Sons.. $3.50. Where Black Rules White: A Journey across and about

Hayti. By Hesketh Prichard. Illus., large 8vo, uncut,

pp. 288. Charles Scribner's Sons. $3. Winchester. By R. Townsend Warner. Illus., 12mo, gilt

top, pp. 217. Great Public Schools." Macmillan Co.

$1.50. Complete Hand-Book of Havana and Cuba. By Albert

J. Norton. Illus., 12mo, gilt top, pp. 324. Rand, McNally & Co. $1.50.

THEOLOGY AND RELIGION. Encyclopædia Biblica: A Critical Dictionary of the Bible.

Edited by Rev. T. K. Cheyne, M.A., and J. Sutherland Black, M.A. Vol. II., E to K. Illus., 4to, pp. 600.

Macmillan Co. $5. net. The Christian Doctrine of Justification and Reconcilia

tion. By Albrecht Ritschl; English translation edited by H. R. Mackintosh, D.Phil., and A. B. Macaulay, M.A.

Large 8vo, pp. 673. Charles Scribner's Sons. $4. net. Christian Marriage: The Ceremony, History, and Signifi

cance. By the Rev. J. Foote Bingham, D.D. 12mo, gilt

top, uncut, pp. 312. E. P. Dutton & Co. $2. With Christ at Sea: A Personal Record of Religious Ex

periences on Board Ship for Fifteen Years. By Frank T.

Bullen. 12mo, gilt top, pp. 325. F. A. Stokes Co. $1.50. The Teachers' Commentary on the Gospel according to

St. Matthew. By F. N. Peloubet, D.D. Illus., 8vo, pp. 380.

Oxford University Press. $1.25. The Bartered Birthright: Forty Brief Expository Ad

dresses on the Life of Jacob. By Rev. F. A. D. Launt, D.D. 8vo, gilt top, pp. 240. E. P. Dutton & Co. $1.50.

OUT-DOOR BOOKS. Gardens Old and New: The Country House and its Garden

Environment. Illus., folio, gilt edges, pp. 295. Country

Life Library." Charles Scribner's Sons. $15. How the Garden Grew. By Maud Maryon. Illus., 12mo,

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FICTION. Linnet: A Romance. By Grant Allen. With portrait, 12mo,

gilt top, pp. 394. New Amsterdam Book Co. $1.50. Mrs. Clyde: The Story of a Social Career. By Julien Gor

don. 12mo, pp. 3€3. D. Appleton & Co. $1.50. Eastover Court House. By Henry Burnham Boone and

Kenneth Brown. 12mo, pp. 318. Harper & Brothers.

$1.50. Studies in Love. By Maude Egerton King. 12mo, gilt top,

uncut, pp. 255. Longmans, Green, & Co. $1.50. Elizabeth and her German Garden. Illus., 12mo, pp. 188.

Laird & Lee. 75 cts.; paper, 25 cts.
The Bird Book. By Fannie Hardy Eckstorm. Illus., 12mo,
pp. 276. D. C. Heath & Co. 60 cts. net.

The American Negro, What he Was, What he Is, and

What he May Become: A Critical and Practical Discus-
sion. By William Hannibal Thomas. 8vo, gilt top, un-

cut, pp. 440. Macmillan Co. $2. The History of Tammany Hall. By Gustavus Myers.

12mo, pp. 357. New York: Published by the Author. $1.50.

uncut, pp. 275, E. P. Dutton & Co. $1.50.

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Factory People and their Employees: How their Rela- Report of the Librarian of Congress for the Year Ending

tions Are Made Pleasant and Profitable. By Edwin L. June 30, 1900. 8vo, pp. 47, Government Printing Office. Shuey, M.A. Illus., 12mo, pp. 224. New York: Lentilhon The New Dispensation at the Dawn of the Twentieth & Co. 75 cts. net.

Century. By J. Wilson. 8vo, pp. 320. New York:

Lemcke & Buechner.

How to Enjoy Matrimony. By Rosa Marie. With porThe Child: A Study in the Evolution of Man. By Alexander trait. 18mo, pp. 96. Abbey Press. 25 cts.

Francis Chamberlain, M.A. Illus., 12mo, pp: 498. “Contemporary Science Series." Charles Scribner's Sons. $1.50.

Books of All Publishers on The Romance of the Earth. By A. W. Bickerton. Illus., MEDICINE, DENTISTRY, PHARMACY, 12mo, pp. 181. Macmillan Co. 80 cts.


We have the largest miscellaneous stock in the country of American

and English Books on these subjects. Hans Memlinc. By W. H. James Weale. Illus, in photo

Trade and Library Orders Solicited. gravure, etc., 12mo, gilt top, pp. 110. Great Masters in Painting and Sculpture." Macmillan Co. $1.75.


1012 Walnut Street, Philadelphia EDUCATION.- BOOKS FOR SCHOOL AND COLLEGE.

UNITARIAN LITERATURE Sent FREE by Post The Teaching of Latin and Greek in the Secondary School.

Unitarian Church, Yonkers, N. Y. Address, Miss Anna L. Bellows,

Secretary, 119 Locust Hill Avenue, YONKERS, N. Y.
By Charles E. Bennett, A.B., and George P. Bristol, A.M.
12mo, pp. 336. "American Teachers Series.” Longmans,
Green, & Co. $1.50.

Manual of the Constitution of the United States. By
Israel Ward Andrews, D.D.; revised by Homer Morris,

LL.B. With portrait, 12mo, pp. 430. American Book
Co. $1. net.

Royal 8vo, with portrait. $2.25 net
The Elements of Latin. By William R. Harper, Ph.D.,

and Isaac B. Burgess, A.M. Illus., 12mo, pp. 320. American Book Co. $1. net.

SAMUEL RICHARDSON Outlines of Roman History. For high schools and acad

emies. By William C. Morey, Ph.D. Illus., 12mo, pp. 348. A Biography. By Clara L. THOMSON

American Book Co. $1. net.
Earth, Sky, and air in Song. By W. H. Neidlinger ; illus.

Royal 8vo, with plates. $2.25 net
in colors, etc., by Walter Bobbett. Largo 8vo, pp. 127.
American Book Co. 70 cts. net.

M. F. MANSFIELD & CO., Publishers A School Grammar of the English Language. By Edward

A. Allen. 12mo, pp. 169. D. c. Heath & Co. 60 cts. net. 14 West Twenty-second Street : : : New YORK Silver Series of Classics. New volumes : Ruskin's Sesame

and Lilies, edited by Agnes S. Cook; Goldsmith's The Study and Practice of French. Traveller and The Deserted Village, edited by Frederick Tapper ; Arnold's Sohrab and Rustum and Other Poems,

By L. C. BONAME, 258 South 16th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. edited by Joseph B. Seabury; Tennyson's Lancelot and

A carefully graded series for preparatory schools, combining thorElaine, edited by James E. Thomas. Each with portrait,

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