AMERICAN HOMES AND GARDENS.
Several fine residences are illustrated and described in the September issue. The brown tints make the pictures appear to excellent advantage,
The Summer Home of Ambassador von Meyer. By Barr Ferree.
The Modern Bungalow. By F. D. Nichols.
Garden of Avonwood Court.
Ox Pasture Hill.
The Entrance to a Country Place. By John A. Gade.
The 125th Anniversary of the Surrender of Cornwallis. By Allen Desaix.
A New Apple Tree Pest in California. By Enos Broun.
Old Time Porches of Salem. By Mary H. Northend.
Modern Dahlias. By Clarence M. Weed.
Plant Specialists. By George E. Walsh.
The September number of the American Inventor contains the following useful articles:
The Art of Steel Plate Engraving and Printing. By A. F. Collins.
Kinematograph Current Curves with Glow Light Oseillograph.
Some Researches in Nerve Physics. VII. By Albert F. Shore.
Shifting Sands. By William S. Berge.
The Handling of the Trans-Atlantic Mail. By Our Berlin Correspondent.
A New System of Visual Communication.
The Crookedest Railroad in the World.
A lengthy list of contents appear in the September Arena and these, with the many cartoons reproduced, comprise an interesting number.
Shall Lynching be Suppressed and How? By W. D. Sheldon.
Economics of Jesus. I. By George M. Miller.
A Cartoonist of Jeffersonian Democracy. By B. O. Flower.
An Artist’s Message on Conventional Christianity.
The Spanish Waterloo of South America. By Prof. Noa.
The Cause and Cure of Our Marine Decay. By W. W. Bates.
Stock Gamblers as Managers of Railroads. By S. H. Allen.
Our National Library. By Frank Vrooman.
Liberty, Law and Labor By F. H. Gaffney.
A good all around number is the issue for September of this excellent periodical. There are no particularly outstanding features but a general level of excellence is maintained throughout.
A Manufacturers Point of View. By Jonathan Thayer Lincoln.
Three American Poets of To-Day. By May Sinclair.
The Soul of Paris. By Verner Z. Reed.
The Missionary Enterprise in China. By Chester Holcombe.
The Novels of Thomas Hardy. By Mary Moss.
Confessions of an Obscure Teacher. City Water and City Waste. By Hollis Godfrey.
The Power of Bible Poetry. By J. H. Gardiner.
Brag. By Wilbur Larremore.
Some Books of Science. By E. T. Brewster.
This handsome sporting magazine contains several excellent articles in its September number. Not the least interesting feature is the series of snap shots of sporting scenes entered in the monthly photographic contest.
Sportsmen of Mark. XI. Duke of Rutland. By Alfred E. T. Watson.
The Financial Aspect of Racing. By Lord Hamilton.
Pigeon-Shooting in Egypt. By J. C. Grew.
The Hunting Outlook. By Arthur W. Coaten.
Game-Shooting and Shooting Schools. By Eustace H. Stone.
Early Summer in the Western Highlands. By Major Hughes-Onslow.
Nerve in Cricket. By Home Gordon.
The Race for the Herkomer Trophy. By Kate Hughes.
Sport in the Donegal Highlands. By Herbert H. Nelson.
The Sikh Quoit and How to Use It. By F. R. Lee.
Several readable little articles will be found in the September issue of the British Workman.
Men Who are Working for Others, VIII. Mr. John Kirk. By H. Davies.
The Romance of Work. By Noted Carpenters.
China Tea. By A. E. Bonser.
A Factory in an Orchard.
Mothers of Distinguished Men. By Samuel H. Virgin.
An illustrated description of the new Grand Central Station in New York is the first article in the September Broadway. The art feature is a series of beautiful photographs of matrons and maids of society.
The Future Terminal Facilities of New York. I. By Charles H. Cochrane.
The Strangest Religion in New York. By J. A. Dobson.
The Summer Charities of New York. By Mabel P. Daggett.
The Month in New York.
The Promise of the Season to Come. By Lilian Bell.
Always of particular interest to Canadians are the contents of this magazine, which is kept up to a high level. The September issue has the following table of contents:
The Home of the Gondolier. By Erie Waters.
Camera Study of the Maskinonge. By Bonnycastle Dale.
Hon. David Laird. By Katherine Hughes.
DeMille, the Man and the Writer. By Archibald MacMechan.
Henrik Ibsen. By Thorlief Larsen.
Evolution of a Departmental Store. By Norman Patterson.
When the Dominion was Young. By J. E. B. McCready.
An illustrated article on the work of Arthur C. Cooke, the artist, is a charming feature of the September number. There is an installment of Max Pemberton’s serial “The Diamond Ship."
Biography of Anecdote.
A Wreck that Proved a Gold Mine. By W. A. S. Shum.
Mademoiselle Donalda. By Jean Victor Bates.
M.P.’s as Motorists. By H. F. Wiber Wood.
Women as Humorists. By J. C. Walters.
The Abyss of a Battleship. By C. Duncan Cross.
An excellent table of contents is found at the front of the September number of Cassier’s. The frontispiece is a portrait of James Gilbert White of New York and the first article is a character sketch of him.
Some Alcohol and Gasoline Locomotives. By George L. Clark.
The Island of Santo Domingo. By F. L. Garrison
Electrical Machinery for Mines. By George Farmer.
Locomotive Cranes. By Percy R. Allen.
Tests of a Gas Engine. By George H. Barrus.
Small Steam Engines. By C. H. Benjamin.
The Labor Problem in Great Britain. By T. Good.
The World’s Copper Output. By John B. C. Kershaw.
Advertising in Connection with Electricity Supply. By Arthur A. Day.
The September Century contains some noteworthy art features, “Behind the Scenes,” four drawings, and four pictures, “In the Anthracite Region.” Special articles are:
Getting into Khiva. By Langdon Warner.
The Gates of the Hudson. By Chas. M. Skinner.
Down on the Labrador. By Gustav Kobbe.
A Religion Nearly 3,000 Years Old. By A. V. W. Jackson.
The Haystack Prayer Meeting. By Henry R. Elliot.
The Agricultural College and the Farm Youth. By L. H. Bailey.
A Negro Brain. By R. B. Bean.
Of interest to Canadians is a short article on “Electric Smelting,’’ by R. W. Wilson, which appears in the September issue. There are several good stories in the number.
The Passing of a Great Title. By Sophia H. Maclehose.
The Valley of Briefny and its Romance.
Welsh Coal. An Industrial Romance.
Some Notes on the Lyre Bird.
Old Art Bronzes and Their Imitation.
Pensions and Pensionnaires.
The Utilization of Waste.
Omnicarnivorous Man. By Ernest Protheroe.
Electric Smelting in Canada.
September 1. “The Newspaper Peril,” by Frederick Peterson, M, D.; “The Great American Fraud —Quacks and Quackery,” by Samuel Hopkins Adams; “The Jubilee of the Best Loved Man in England,” by Tilden Sempers.
September 8. “Real Soldiers of Fortune,” IV. Captain McGiffin, by Richard Harding Davis; “An Unsympathetic View of a PanAmerican Vision,” by J. Orton Kerby; “Children Without Childhood,” by Martha S. Bensley.
September 15. “What the World is Doing,” (illustrated), “Wage Earners’ Life Insurance,” by Louis D. Brandeis; “The Last West,” by Richard L. Jones; “The Power Wagon” VI, by James E. Homans.
Four color plates appear in the September Connoisseur, “Portrait of a Lady,” by Rosalba Carriera; “The Musicians,” an old Dresden group from the Dickins collection; “A Pair of Bleu-de-roi Old Sevres Vases” and “Master Henry Hoare,” by C. Wilkin. The literary contents are:
The Dickins Collection of Porcelain. By “Virtuoso.”
Old English Pipes. By M. H. H. Macartney.
Penshurst Place. Part III. By Leonard Willoughby.
A Paris Bordone at the Vatican Gallery. By A. J. Rusconi.
The Grenville Library. By A. W. Jarvis and A. R. Tait.
Milanese Lace. By M. Jourdain.
A new serial by the author of “Elizabeth and Her German Garden,” with the title, “Fraulein Schmidt and Mr. Anstruther” opens in the September Cornhill. There is also a generous installment of “Chippinge,” by Stanley J. Weyman.
A Scotchman at Mars-la-Tour. By Baron Campbell von Laurentz.
The Face of the Land. By F. W. Cornish.
Ruskin in Venice. II. By Count Alvise Zorri.
House-Breakers in the Alps. By D G. H.-G.
The Origin of Life. By W. A. Shenstone.
For September the editor provides the following interesting list of contributions :
England and Germany in Turkey. By A Traveler.
The Saga and the Ballad. By Henrik Ibsen.
The Evolution of the Lord’s Prayer. II. By Mons. Barnes.
The Preparatory Day School of the Future. By Charles Simmons.
The Baghdad Railway and the Turkish Customs. By Alured G. Bell
A Religion of Ruth. By the Countess Cesaresco.
Home Industry and Peasant Farming in Belgium. By Erik Givskov.
The Ecceliastical Discipline Report. II. By Canon Henson.
Foreign Affairs. By Dr. E. J. Dillon.
This magazine has of late developed into one of the best of the American periodicals. In the matter of illustration it is probably the most advanced of the ten cent group. For October it contains:
Child-Wrecking in the Glass Factories. By Edwin Markham.
Rise of the New San Francisco. By James D. Phelan.
What Life Means to Me. By Upton Sinclair.
Panama—the Human Side. By Poultney Bigelow.
The Treason of the Senate. By D. G. Phillips.
Wonderful New Inland Sea. By Edgar L. Larkin.
League of the Little Hats. By Eleanor Atterbury.
A description of the earliest known American civilization in Yucatan, forms a fitting opening to the September number of the Craftsman. It is accompanied by several illustrations in tints. Then follow:
Some Art Colonies in Brittany. By J. Quigley.
New Zealand’s Political Experiments. By Florence F. Kelly.
The International Exposition at Milan.
Whitman as Carpenter Sees Him.
Some Queer Laborers. By C. F. Holder.
The Commercial Value of the Wild. By Charles Barnard.
Parallelogram Park. By H. A. Caparn
With the September number the Critic disappears from existence. It is being succeeded by Putnam’s Monthly. In the new magazine all the best characteristics of the Critic will be preserved, while its scope will be considerably widened. The first number will appear on September 35. In the September Critic appear:
A Japanese Thoreau. By M. Kumagusu.
Reminescences of a Franco-American. II. By M. Chas. Bigot.
Some Literary Autographs. By Joseph B. Ames.
A Concord Note Book. By F. B. Sanborn.
A number of valuable papers on educational subjects are to be found in the September number of Education. They are as follows:
College Methods and Administration. I. Some Details. By President Fellows.
School Instruction in Religion. By Professor Hanus.
Culture Conditions in Alaska. By D. M. Stromstadt.
Phases of Modern Education. IX. German Education. By Professor M. D. Learned.
Conservatism versus Radicalism in the Kindergarten. By M. F. Schaeffer.
The Direct Method of Teaching Modern Languages. By W. B. Aspinwall.
A paper by J. S. Hart, of Toronto, on “How to Extend Canadian Trade” is noted in the table of contents of the September issue. Other contents of the number are of a high standard of excellence.
The Meeting of the Monarchs. By Edward Dicey.
Mr. Haldane’s Army. (1). By Maj. General Sir Alfred Turner. (2). By Captain Kincaid-Smith.
Do Small Grazing Farms Pay in Australia? By Cripps Clark.
A Plea for Civic Rights for Women. By Mildred Ransom.
Magic Among Certain East African Tribes. By Hildegarde Hinde.
Farm Life in Rhodesia. By Gertrude Page.
The West Coast Sounds of New Zealand. By E. I. Massy.
Sea Dyak Legends. By Rev. Edwin H. Gomes.
For September, the editor offers a good bill of fare including several entertaining short stories.
The Art of Horace van Ruith. By John S. Purcell.
Rifle Shooting as a National Pursuit. By Field-Marshal Earl Roberts.
The Thames in Summer. By Oscar Parker.
The Building of Westminster Abbey.
The Story of the Airship. By W. B. Northrop.
The London Stage. By Oscar Parker.
A character sketch of Admiral Togo, by Mrs. Hugh Fraser occupies first place in the September Fortnightly. The other contents are varied in subject and include two stories and a poem.
The Triumph of Russian Autocracy. By Dr. Angelo S. Rappoport.
The Burden of the Middle Classes. By Shan F. Bullock.
Three American Poets of To-Day. By May Sinclair.
The Taxation of Site Values. By A.C. Pigon.
Motor Cars in the Present and Future. By Cygnus.
A Negro on Efficiency. By H. C. Foxcroft.
Feasts of All Souls. By J. G. Frazer.
Boswell’s Love Story. By Augustin Filon.
France, England and Mr. Bodley. By Robert Dell.
The Command of the “German Ocean.’’ By Excubitor.
The Future of Cricket. By Major Philip Trevor.
Earthquake Areas—The Significance of San Francisco. By Herman Scheffauer.
The October number is a special double number containing a complete guide to Autumn planting.
The Best Tulips for Outdoor Planting. By Peter Zuger.
The Best Daffodils for Outdoor Planting. By A. M. Kirby.
All the Barberries Worth Growing. By John Dunbar.
Planning the Home Fruit Garden.By S. W. Fletcher.
Flowers Every Day From Christmas Till Easter. By I. M. Angell.
Raising Your Own Evergreens. By John Dunbar.
Growing Mushrooms on a Ping-Pong Table. By Louise Shaw.
Of interest to Canadians is a paper by Dr. A. P. Low, director of the Geological Survey of Canada, on the work accomplished from 1900 to 1905, which appears in the September issue. Other articles are:
Recent Survey and Exploration in Seistan. By Col. McMahon.
The Economic Geography and Development of Australia. By J. W. Gregory.
Southern Peru: Notes on Two Expeditions. By G. R. Enock.
Recent Changes in the Course of the Lower Euphrates. By H. W. Cadoux.
The publishers of Harper’s announce that a new serial by Sir Gilbert Parker will start publication in the October number. It will be entitled “The Weavers” and its scene is laid in Egypt. The contents of the September number other than fiction, are:
A Little Mexican Town. By Thos. A. Janvier.
Life and Sport in Nubia. By Capt. T. C. S. Speedy.
Kentish Neighborhoods, Including Canterbury. By W. D. Howells.
The Wonders of Cellulose. By Robt. K. Duncan.
Hunting Wild Bees. By H. C. McCook.
One of Franklin’s Friendships. By Worthington C. Ford.
Stories as usual predominate in the September Idler. Two of the best are “The Ways of Captain Stryker” and “A Burns Recital.”
A Visit to the Gersoppa Falls. By Sir George Wolseley.
The Idler in Arcady. By Tickner Edwardes.
Modern Homes. By T. Raffles Davison.
The Druce Claim to the Portland Millions.
Six color inserts appear in the September Studio, embracing “The Grey Dawn,” by Montague Smythe; “Sheep Shearing,” by T. Rowlandson; “Evening,” by Carlos Grethe and “Fish and Small Fry,” by Maurice Detmold. Other contents:
The Watts Memorial Gallery. By Mrs. Steuart Erskine.
Recent Lead Work by Mr. G. P. Bankart. By Aymer Vallance.
Note on the Landscape Paintings of Montague Smith. By E. G. Halton.
Some Recent Colored Etchings by Allan Osterlind.
Modern Viennese Toys. By A. S. Levetus.
Some Northern Painters and Their Homes. By George Brockner.
The New English Art Club’s 36th Exhibition.
Technical Hints from the Drawings of Past Masters of Painting.
Recent Designs on Domestic Architecture.
The Etchings of E. T. Hurley. By David Dayd.
The Lace Collection at the Metropolitan Museum. By Eva Lovett.
The Rochester Room.
A new serial by Clara Mulholland. “Terrence O’Neill’s Heiress,” starts in the September issue of the Irish Monthly, which also contains:
Influence of the Literature of Ancient Ireland on the “Mabinogion.”
The Praises of St. Matthew. By the Editor.
A Few Words About Lord Kelvin. By H.V.G.
Unseen Things. By William O’Neill.
The complete novelette in the September number is by Edith Morgan Willett and is entitled “The Chauffeur and the Jewels.” It is a first-rate motoring story.
Dissatisfaction in the Country Post Office. By Henry A. Castle.
A Night With Nature. By Adele Marie Shaw.
An Egoist on Weeds. By Charles C. Abbott.
A second installment of C. P. Connolly’s story of Montana appears in the September number of McClure’s. An essay on Niagara, with illustrations in tints is also a feature.
The Story of Montana. II. By C.P. Connolly.
Niagara. By Eugene Wood.
A Royal Romance. By C. N. and A. M. Williamson.
The Story of Life Insurance. V. By Burton J. Hendrick.
The October issue is an excellent production, both from the artistic and literary standpoint. It contains stories by Anthony Hope, Ian Maclaren and T. Jenkins Harris among others, and the following articles:
The Pond. By Sydney Allen.
The Future of Life Insurance. By Paul Morton and Charles Peabody.
The American Museum of Natural History. By H. E. Rood.
This handsome periodical contains the following readable articles in its September issue:
England, France and Socialism. By Laurence Jerrold.
Walter Pater. By Arthur Symons.
Antonio Fogazzaro. By Harriet Reid.
Cricket Sharping. By “Varsity.”
The Mutiny at Vellore. July 1806. By F. W. Blunt.
Clerical Feeling in French Canada. By V. de M.
The Quest of Prolonged Youth. By Dr. Carl Snyder.
The Effects of Civilization upon Climate. By S. L. Bastin.
The Human State. By F. Carrel.
Jean Francois Millet. By A. H. Fisher.
The most important contribution to the September Munsey is Dr. Charles H . Parkhurst’s explanation of “Christian Socialism.” There is another installment of “The Romance of Steel and Iron.”
Franz von Lenbach. By Christian Brinton.
Christian Socialism. By Charles H. Parkhurst.
The American Public School. By Newton Dent.
The Artist of the Camera. By C. Howard Conway.
How Time is Measured. By Eugene Wood.
The Welsh in America. By Herbert N. Casson.
Maxine Elliott. By Matthew White, Jr.
A good list of fiction appears in the September National and the usual department “Affairs at Washington,” by the editor, besides,
Nast’s Historical Paintings. By Leigh Leslie.
Six Great Editorial Writers. By Frank Putnam.
Editors at Minneapolis. By Joe Mitchell Chapple.
A number of thoughtful articles are to be found in the September issue of the New England, which has now come to be one of the best American periodicals.
Northern Alaska To-Day. By A. G. Kingsbury.
The Massachusetts Bench and Bar. By Steven O. Sherman.
Antwerp, the Hub of Europe. By Homer Gregmore.
A Foot-note on Poe. By Eugene C. Dolson.
A Tramp of the Grand Banks. By Konan MacHugh.
White Mountain Legends. By J.S. English.
The Call of the Subtle. By Laura Simmons.
An article on the Los Angeles Public Library is the first contribution to the September number. The other contents are :
The Festa del Fiori at Rome. By Grace Ellery Channing.
In Moqui Land. By Theresa Russell.
The Voice of the Summer Woods. By Virginia Garland.
Orleans Indian Legends. By Melcena B. Denny.
San Francisco still occupies considerable room in this magazine. The September number contains in addition :
Silverado, Scene of R. L. Stevenson’s Honeymoon. By H. French.
The Triumph of the Automobile. By Arthur H. Dutton.
A Memorable Commencement. By H. M. Bland.
The National Disgrace—Child Labor. By Austin Lewis.
Tallac and Tahoe. By Eleanore F. Lewys.
The September number is given over almost entirely to the subject of irrigation, and a large number of articles and many illustrations explain its development in the Western States.
National Irrigation as a Social Problem. By Senator Newlands.
The New York Stage: Its Power and Influence By William Winter.
The Necessity for Irrigation. By Governor Pardee.
Work of the Reclamation Service in Idaho. By D. W. Ross.
Golden Rule Applied in Railroading. By D. C. Freeman.
Land and Legal Matters of the Reclamation Service. By M. H. Bien.
Foreign Immigration and the Arid States. By Charles W. Eberlein.
The latest sport of the rich, ballooning, is treated in an entertaining article that occupies first place in the September number of Pall Mall. There is also a well-illustrated paper on the life of the locomotive engineer.
Ballooning for Beginners. By P. H. O. Williams.
The Railway Nerve. By K. Snowden.
An Ascent of Mont Blanc. By M. Steinmann.
The Lure of the North Pole. By Commander R. E. Peary.
The Camera of the Relic Hunter. By T. W. Wilkinson.
Sleeping Out of Doors. By Carine Cadby.
In the Land of the Fakirs. By An Eye Witness.
A new series of “Little Mother Stories,” by Maud Ballington Booth, begins in the October Pearson’s. There is also an installment of David Graham Phillips’ serial and several short stories.
A Boss-Tamer in Ermine. Judge Gaynor. By James Creelman.
The Kaiser’s Escapade. By A. V.
The Romance of Aaron Burr. By Alfred Henry Lewis.
Protecting the World’s Richest Man. By William R. Stewart.
Very entertaining is the September Pearson’s. The stories are unusual and fresh and the illustrations numerous and bright. Novel ideas are introduced in the articles.
Gustave Surand’s Paintings of Wild Animals. By L. Vander Veer.
Lynch Law. By Ralph Noel.
Out of the Way Stations. By G. A. Sekon.
The Hunchbacks of Samoa. By F. W. Christian.
Comparisons are Interesting. By Marcus Woodward.
What will be the Future of Women? The Life Story of a Quail. By S. L. Bensusan.
To the Reader probably belongs the distinction of having the first article on the next United States presidential election. This appears in the September number.
The Next National Campaign. By Henry Watterson.
Yosemite. By Arthur Colton.
Letters to Heroines.
Our Own Times. Illustrated.
With each issue this publication shows improvement and the September number is an excellent issue.
When You Went to the Fair. By Roscoe Brumbaugh.
Cruising the Fjords of the North Pacific. By D. W. Iddings.
Some Aquatic Quail. By Edwyn Sandys.
Exploring Knox Mountain. By M.V. B. Knox.
The Nomads of Romany. By Jessie P. Tyree.
Sport in Squirrel Shooting. By Ernest Cave.
High Hook at Avalon. By F. L. Harding.
The Vanishing Prairie Hen. By Clate Tinan.
The Art of Camping. By Charles A. Bramble.
REVIEW OF REVIEWS
The September number appears with a blue cover, being a change from the former design. It has many readable features, not the least so being the quotations from other magazines.
The Governor of Iowa: A Sketch of A, B. Cummins. By Johnson Brigham.
Sir Robert Hart: the Briton who became a dictator in China, By R. H. Graves.
Alfred Beit, Diamond King, Empire Builder. By W. T. Stead.
Kodama and His Successor.
What Hampton Means by “Education.” By Albert Shaw.
Schools for the Out-of-School. By H. V. Ross.
A Successful Factory School.
Education and Revolution in Russia. By A. Petrunkevich.
Tea Culture in the United States. By Rodney H. True.
The Pike Exploration Centennial. By Charles M. Harvey.
Printing and Publishing: The Barometer Industry. By W. S. Rossiter.
Investigating Municipal Ownership at Home and Abroad. By Edward W. Bemis.
Bright and timely are the contents of the September Royal, with its quaint Dutch cover. There is a good collection of short stories and many pictures.
The American Summer Girl. By Alex. Kenealy.
Survivors’ Tales of Great Events. XX. Chillianwalla.
Living Wells. By Harold J. Shepstone.
Some Experiences of a Bioscope Man. By J Mackenzie.
The September number is full of delightful stories and pictures and simple instructive articles for the young. There are no fewer than three serial stories.
Children and Their Pets in the San Francisco Fire. By Charles Keeler.
Geographical Bottles. By Walter J. Kenyon.
The Boys’ Life of Abraham Lincoln. (Continued). By Helen Nicolay.
The Great “Y” and the Crockery “0.” By Charles D. Stewart.
A Locomotive in the School Room. By Charles Barnard.
August 4. “Exit King Edward—Enter Mr. Smuts,” “Vote 8,” “The Turn of the Lords,” “The Straightforward Ministry,” “Dr. Lankester’s Address,” “Tannhauser Under Difficulties,” “Jean-Francois Millet,” “The Tramp in Summer.”
August 11. “Can South Africa be Saved?” “The Far East—Principus Obsta,” “The Dear Friends,” “The Appeal of the Passive Resister,” “The Parliamentary Session I,” “Nooses of Conversation,” “Butterflies at the Zoo.”
August 18. “King Solomon at Pretoria,” “The Stand of Pius X,” “The Stores Commission,” “The Higher Civil Service,” “The Parliamentary Session” II, “Mr. Wood’s Programme,” by Harold E. Gorst; “A Punjab Head,” by Mrs. F. A. Steel; “Etaples,” by R. S. Gundry.
August 25. “The Doctrine of Drago,” “The Chilian Convulsion,” “Wages and Foreign Competition, ” “ The Parliamentary Session” III, “The Laboring Bat,” “Some Notes on Blake.” “Lundy Island.”
September 1. “Red Ruin or Reconstruction?” “The Future of the Netherlands,” “The Irish Problem,” “Mr. Roosevelt’s New Epoch,” “Grand Opera Projects,” “Vanishing East Anglia.”
In the September number of Scribner’s, John Fox, jr., begins a serial entitled “A Knight of the Cumberland.” A readable contribution is John Vaughn’s article on the thirtieth anniversary of the invention of the telephone.
Eastman Johnson, Painter. By William Walton.
Washington in Jefferson’s Time. By M. B. Smith.
The Whitetailed Deer and its Kin. By Ernest Thompson Seton.
Henrik Ibsen. By James Huneker.
The 30th Anniversary of a Great Invention. By John Vaughn.
August 4. “The Education Bill in the Lords,” “The Transvaal Constitution,” “The March of the Russian Revolution,” “A Fool’s Paradise,” “Local Expenditure and Local Estimates,” “A Student of Felicity,” “Animal Heroes,” “Country Butter.”
August 11. “The Report of the War Stores Commission,” “English Pessimism,” “Legislative Nihilism,” “Liberty and Collectivism,” “Cabs and Omnibuses,” “The Lord’s Freeman,” “An East End Bank Holiday,” “Wet-Fly Fishing.
August 18. “The Education Judgment,” “The Unrest in Mussulman Countries,” “Chinese Nationalism,” “Government by Puppets,” “Men of Science and Public Appointments,” “Obsolete Examples,” “An Ancient Quadrilateral,” “Birds and the Gift of Flight.”
August 25. “France and the Papacy,” “The Transvaal and Natal,” “The Loss of H.M.S. Montagu,” “Unemployment and its Causes, ” “ Australian Naval Defence,” “Silent Opinions,” “The Romance of Excavation,” “Art in the Village."
September 1. “Pan-Germanism, Holland and Belgium,” “Socialism and Political Parties,” “The Russian Welter,” “The Stannard Case,” “Poor Law Expenditure,” “Mr. Roosevelt’s Orthography,” “Holiday Tastes,” “The Domesticating of the Wilds.”
The September number resumes the fight in favor of country life as opposed to that of the cities. Its contents illustrate how health and economy are both the result of suburban life.
A Model Suburban Town. By Thos. F. Anderson.
A Lawyer’s $1,250 Suburban Home. By Frank A. Depue.
Shall We Move into the Country? By Fannie W. Brown.
Neighborhood Garden Clubs. By Frank P. Stewart.
Bulbs for Christmas Blooming. By Arthur T. Roby.
The September number is characteristic of the aims of the publisher and is full of articles on populism.
The Life and Times of Andrew Jackson. III. By Thomas E. Watson.
The Federal Courts. By Edgar Lee Masters.
The Railroad Hold-up. By W. G. Joerns
The Democratic Party. By Lucius F. C. Garvin.
The Currency Trust. I. By Flavius J. Van Vorhis.
The two serials, “The Doctor,” by Ralph Connor and “The Pioneers,” by Theodore Roberts, which began publication in the August number of this magazine, are continued in the September number.
Climbing with the Alpine Club. By J. C. Herdman.
The Land of Scott. By Alexander MacMillan.
Great Words of Religion. II. Redemption. By Chancellor Burwash.
Beauty in the Home. By Margaret Laing Fairbairn.
Rome’s Unpainted Pictures. By Frank Yeigh.
Romance and Beauty of the St. Lawrence. IX. By Robert Haddon.
The art feature in the September Windsor consists of a number of reproductions of the work of Louise Jopling, with an appreciative sketch. A number of eminent administrators are touched off in the series of “Chronicles in Cartoon.”
Some Notable Cricket Bats. By Home Gordon.
A Tiger of the Sea. By Charles F. Holder.
Robust Health. By Frank Richardson.
WOMAN’S HOME COMPANION.
A new serial “The Mountain Doctor,” by Juliet Wilbor Tompkins, begins in the October number of the Woman’s Home Companion. The other stories in the issue are good.
Foolish Physical Culture. By Eugene Wood.
Child Slavery Reform—A Mother’s Fight. By Edward E. Hale.
How the Fight for the Children was Won in Georgia.
For the Girl who Earns Her Own Living. By Anna S. Richardson.
The September issue of the World To-Day is a most instructive number, with a long list of entertaining articles. The illustrations are as usual well worth inspection.
Ships that are Passing. By James G. McCurdy.
The Regeneration of Minneapolis. By James Linn Nash.
The Humor of Book Reviews. By Elliott Flower.
The Separation of Church and State in France. By Abbe F. Klein.
Prosecuting the Ice Men. By Sterling Beeson.
Governing Cities by Commissions. By C. Arthur Williams.
Celebrating the Rembrandt Tercentenary. By W. E. Griffiss.
The Forests of the Philippines. By Hamilton Wright.
The Making of an Artist. By W. M.R. French.
Robert E. Lee, Homeless. By Chas. M. Graves.
Denver, a Typical American City. By Arthur Chapman.
WORLD’S WORK (AMERICAN).
Character sketches of Tillman, Lindon W. Bates, David Lubin and John A. Hill are contained in the September World’s Work. Each is the story of a man who has achieved through work.
The Boom in Real Estate.
Women Improving Schoolhouses. By E. C. Brooks.
England’s Half-Way House to Panama. By Charles T. Whitefield.
Exploring for New American Crops. By Isaac F. Marcosson.
Can Men Now Rise from the Ranks? The Sculpture of E. C. Potter. By Henry W. Lanier.
An Engineer of World-Wide Successes. By French Strother.
A Negro’s Life Story. By W. H. Holtzclaw.
Japan’s New Position. By Mary Crawford Fraser.
Rapid Travel of the Future. By John P. Fox.
Why Preventable Railroad Accidents Happen. By H. L. Stone.
Tillman, Smasher of Traditions. By Zach McGhee.
Mr. David Lubin and His Work. By Isaac F. Marcosson.
WORLD’S WORK (ENGLISH).
Some excellent photographs of the wrecked battleship "Montagu” are published in the September World’s Work. The other contents are varied and numerous.
The Flagship : the Brain of the Fleet. By Arnold White.
The March of Events. By Henry Norman, M.P.
The Future of the Crown Lands. By C. Sheridan Jones.
The World’s Most Perfect Drainage System.
Our Insect Foes. By Percy Collins.
The Making of Corks. By Evelyn Stuart.
A Cornish Experiment in Cottages. By Mrs. Havelock Ellis.
China Transformed. By Dr. A. W. P. Martin.
A Gigantic Clayfield. By Frank Burt.
The Open-Air Markets of Paris. Training the British Chemist. By Ambrose Talbot.
The Transit Problem in Cities. By John P. Fox.
Rearing a Nation of Artists. By Robin C. Baily.
The War Against Coal Smoke. By James Ballantyne.
A stimulating number is that for September. Though small in bulk the Young Man contains a great deal of meat and it is of a good and elevating character.
Augustine Birrell, an Appreciation. By Arthur Page Grubb.
The Gospel of Success. By A. St. John Adcock.
The Rembrandt Tercentenary. By the Editor.
The Sea Hath its Pearls.
Reform in Sunday School Teaching. By Prof. A. S. Peake.
An Open Letter to Gavin Ogilvie. By Eric Freeman.
Every Man His Own Socrates. By Charles P. Aked.
The Art of Leaving Off
IT is extraordinary how few people there are who know when to stop work, and how many break-downs are due to the fact that they cannot leave their business behind them at the office.
There is a limit to the human faculties, as there is to human endurance, and when that is reached it is well to stop.
How many have lost all they had acquired by a life of energy and toil, by just holding on too long, and persisting in business after they were disqualified for it. How many more wear themselves out prematurely, by not knowing how or when to leave off, in the active transactions of every-day life, carrying their burden with them everywhere and at all seasons.
When you have come in from the field, or locked your shop-door, to go home to your wife and children, leave your work behind you, and do not talk or even think about it any more. Let your Sundays be indeed days of rest and gladness. Take a little comfort as you go along, and let your household also get something out of you in the way of enjoyment—something more than food and clothing.