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breakfast. At twenty minutes to nine the principal them the enjoyment which he condemned. My suretywarder came to tako me to chapel. I created a great servant told me he was reading “poor Robinson Crusoe,” scandal once by whistling on the stairs-a thing unheard and the sympathetic tone in which he referred to Defoe's of in the precincts. The face of the warder who heard hero was very impressive. What a gift a man leaves the it was a study. He was an old man-of-war's man, who world who writes a good book! had served his twenty-one years and earned his pension.

THE DAILY ROUND. He had stood by his great gun as Admiral Hornby ploughed his way through the Dardanelles in that

Letters arrived about half-past ten. At eleven I went jamous January night when the Russians were ad

out for exercise and fed my birds. At one came dinner yancing on Constantinople. He had been invalided

from the Holloway Castle Tavern; from two to five, home from Cyprus with fever, and had served on the

visitors; at five, tea. The bell rang for bedtime at Australian, East Indian, and American stations; but

twenty minutes past eight. At half-past the warder the scandalous phenomenon of a prisoner dancing down

shuffled round in list slippers, and peered through the the stairs and whistling for sheer lightness of heart was

peephole in the door to see if we bad gone to bed. The something so unprecedented as almost to upset his

gas was turned down from the outside, according to equanimity. “Hush,” said my guardian, “I have not

regulations, but as I turned my gas down myself inside, heard so much whistling in the gaol all the years I have

before the warder's round, the outside tap was not interLee: here!"

fered with. Thus when, as often happened, I woke at

two, three, or four in the morning and could not sleep, CHAPEL AT IIOLLOWAY. I enjoyed chapel immensely at Holloway. “Best

I could get up and write. As a rule, I slept well, but

nine hours in bed was sometimes more than I could attended place of worship in Holloway,” said one of my warders, and no congregation takes more vigorous part

manage. When at last the time came to leave, I was in the services. I was up in the chief warder's pew, on

quite melancholy at the prospect. I always cling to a line with the good chaplain Plaford, and used to peer

places and people so much that there is a great laceradown through the red curtains upon the well-filled

tion of tendrils and fibres whenever I am transplanted. chapel, and imagine how much worse I was than all the

My book was not finished, and I should never have the poor fellows below. Some mere boys were there, whose

same quiet agein--not, at least, until my next imprisonappearance touched me much. The prisoners in appear

ment; and then, perchance, my sentence may have to be ance are as respectable-looking as members of Parliament.

worked out on much less happy conditions. Happier Some of course are worse, but some are better. What

they could not be. From the day I received notice that struck me most was the absence of old men. Thero

in consideration of certain circumstances not specified, were not half a dozen grey heads in all the congregation.

but not very difficult to imagine, Her Majesty had been The way in which they joined in the responses was an

pleased to grant me a pardon conditional on my conexample to the Abbey and the Cathedral, especially in

forming to the rules and regulations laid down for the the Litany, which we had twice a week. The exemplary

guidance of a misdemeanant of the first division, my fashion in which they recited the Creed was most

position was almost ideal. My only regret was that I surprising. They went through it with the precision of

could not share some of the gladness and peace which

made hard work restful with those who were left in the machines. And didn't they sing! Contrasted with the miserable mockery of the dead-alive drone at Coldbath,

hurly-burly outside. I have ever been the spoiled child the service at Holloway was full of sweetness and light.

of fortune, but never had I a happier lot than the two All of us that could read brought our hymn-books and

months I spent in happy Holloway. Prayer-books, and there was nothing that was more

THE RAIDERS IN GAOL. humanising and more pleasant than the twenty minutes' service in gaol. The chaplain, Mr. Plaford, a sincere, So far my own experience, which will no doubt be welstrenuous Evangelical, with a famous voice and a kind come information to many of the Raiders' friends now in heart, I liked very much; but I wanted to throw a

Holloway. There were six of them committed, but there hymn-book at his head once. It was Christmas morning when he said no one there could be touched by any

are only five now in gaol. Major Coventry, who was badly appeal to their love for wife or children: that must all wounded, has been released. The medical evidence showed have been trampled under foot long ago, or they would that he would certainly have died had he remained in never have found themselves in gaol on Christmas Day. imprisonment; he was therefore released in order to Apart from my own case, this seemed scandalously save his life. The other four remain. Two of them unjust. Many a man finds himself in gaol, not because

occupy double cells similar to those which I occupied he has trampled under foot his domestic affections, but because they have tempted bim into crime.

The during my sojourn in happy Holloway--the other good chaplain would be all the better if he were to two have ordinary single cells. All are furnished read once in a way, not merely the Gospel according according to their own taste, and all of them are to St. Matthew and St. Mark, but also the Gospel accord of course well supplied with books, writing materials, ing to Victor Hugo, in “Les Misérables" and "L'Homme

etc. They are allowed to have as much correspondence qui Rit." If I had been down below I could not have helped speaking up for niy ma'es, and I could not help

as they please; they are, however, limited by the order of wondering what would have happened. Christmas Day

the visiting justices to only two visitors per week. Those on bread and water in a dark cell for brawling in church, only are permitted to come whom the prisoners wish to mayhap. But it would have been worth while once in Dr. Jameson, I am sorry to say, has manifested a a way; and although it would have grieved the good disposition to prefer the life of a recluse during the chaplain, I think it would have done him good. He was librarian also of a well-assorted library of some two or

period of his imprisonment. He has hitherto refused three thousand books, and, although he lamented in the

to see any one but his solicitor. Sir John Willoughby is pulpit the taste of his readers for fiction, he did not deny also living very much alone. The other two receive plenty

see.

risitors. The only point in which the condition of The attention of the country has been directed to prison !:. Ja neson and his officers differs from that which I discipline somewhat forcibly in the last month by tije esperienced is in that they are allowed to take exercise release of Daly, Gallagher, and other dynamite convicts in company. From half-past ten o'clock to half-past who have served long terms in Portland. Two of them treive, and from

who have been rehalf-past two to well

leased have shown on to five, the first

frcquent signs of inclass misdemeanants

sanity, and there is are allowed to take

little reason to doubt exercise together. It

that the treatment to is a great privilege,

which they have been and a great relief

subjected has driven from the monotony

them mad. There is, of the prison cells.

of course, the usual Notwithstanding

outcry on the part of this privilege, a

the highflying Tories privilege which has

who object toany cleseldom been ex

mency being shown tended to any other

to political prisoners. first-class misde

Sir Matthew White meanants, they must B

Ridley, however, remain locked up in

must be congratutheir cells alone for

lated on the courage fourteen hours every

with which he has day; of these more

dared to do what is than half are spent

his plain duty under in sleep.

the circumstances. The story that Dr.

It is painful to any Jameson is writing

humane man to read his memoirs is not

some of the uttertrue, neither is Dr.

ances in our public Jameson visited by

prints on this subany minister of re

ject. The Spectator, ligion other than the

which in old times gaol chaplain. The

maintained report that is current

[graphic]

an

honourable reputais that he had re

tion for philanthropy turned to his religion

and benevolence, From a photograph by]

[Elliott and Fry. as Buddhist, and as B3, HOLLOWAY GAOL.

might at least have no Buddhist chaplain

spared us its cynical was to be found in London he has been left to himself. defence of a system under which prisoners of nervous Sir John Willoughby is said to be engaged writing an

disposition are certain to be driven mad. But if so, article for one of the periodicals on prison discipline. He

surely it would be better and more humane to conis much impressed by the effects which convict discipline

demn prisoners of a nervous disposition to be hanged

outright, instead of torturing them slowly to a madman's must have upon the character of those subjected thereto. This is good news, and it would be well if all the prisoners

grave. If Sir M. White Ridley makes inquiry, he will

find others besides dynamitards who are being driven were to carefully make notes, and let us have their mad at Portland. Dr. Bynoe, among others, is in a reflections directly they come out.

somewhat serious condition.

اتحد

21.

26.

18.* Born February, 1896. Manchester. 19. „January, 1895. Essex. 20. , February, 1896. London. 21.* , December, 1895. Bristol. Child of a widow who is

not strong enough to earn suflicient for her two
children. She has another boy three and a half

years of age.
,, June, 1894. London.
, April, 1896. Lancashire.
., Varch, 1894. Sussex.
,, April, 1896. Burton-on-Trent.

,, December, 1895. London. 27. „ May, 1895. Birmingham.

., 1893. Sheffield. 29. ,, 1888. Cheltenham, 30. ,, April, 1896. London. 31. ,, December, 1895. London. 32. ,, October, 1895. London. 33. „ May, 1891. London. 34. ,, April, 1896, Cheshire.

, April, 1896. London. 36.* , July, 1896. Cheshire.

, July, 1890. London. 38:

August, 1896. London.

28.

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THE BABY EXCHANGE. The babies offered for adoption now much exceed in number those desirous of adopting children, consequently the babies have to wait their turn, and must be on our list longer than at first, when the balance was on the other side. As the object of my work in attempting this department is to be the medium of tinding children for foster-parents who are without children, yet feel the desire to fill up the blank in their hearts and homes by adopting as their own some of the homeless among the little ones, the work, from the foster-parents' point of view (which is the point of view of the Baby Exchange), does not suffer from the preponderance of the children.

The mother of two little boys, respectively eight and five years of age, would be glad to have them adopted. Oving to the death of her husband she is left in very poor pecuniary circumstances. The two boys are goodlooking and intelligent; they are grandsons of one of Her Majesty's Indian Judges.

The following is the usual monthly list of babies offered for adoption :

GIRLS.Place and date of birth. all illegitimate except those marhed with an asterisk.) 1. Born July, 1895. London.

Jav, 1894. Hampshire. Mother alive, will give

up all claims. Father deserted his family.
, November, 1894. Sheilield. Healthy.

December, 1995. Glasgow.
December, 1895. Kent.
Early in 1893. Liverpool.
April, 1895. Southampton. Healthy.
October, 1895. lanchester. Blue eyes.
December, 1995. Portsmouth. Healthy. Blue eyes.
June, 1895. London,
December, 1895. Manchester.
November, 1895. London.
1896. London.
January, 1896. London.
1896. Monmouthshire.
November, 1895. London.
April, 1896. Sunderland.
September, 1895. Hull.
June, 1895. Lancashire.
1893, London.
October, 1895. London.
September, 1895. Staffordshire.

May, 1896. London.
,, December, 1895. Ireland.

September, 1895. London.
July, 1836. Berks.

BOYS.-Place and date of birth. 1.* Born Gloucestershire, April, 1895. Mother dead. Father

alive but poor. Will give up all claim.
„ September, 1894. Isle of Wight.

April, 1895. Bradford. Healthy and strong.
June, 1895. Near London.
1830. Cheltenham. Half Italian.
May, 1894. Near London.

1893. Near London.
, November, 1891. Scotland.
., January, 1896. Vear London.

. September, 1895. Near London. 11. Aged tive. Worcestershire.

,, five. Bath. 13. Born December, 1895. Glasgow. 14. January, 1896. Banbury. Twins.

June, 1895. London.

September, 1895. Isle of Man. 17.* „ October, 1895. Liverpool. This is the child of a

Jewess whose husband has deserted her. She would like it to be adopted by Christians.

isi soti

noroci gazetasi

OUR CIRCULATING LIBRARY. Now that arrangements are being made for the winter season, it may be as well to call the attention of my readers to our Circulating Library. Any centre which is able to gather together thirty members can have a box of about fifty books changed once a quarter, the members having only to pay about 20. a week. The books have been very carefully selected for various classes of readers, and are all by well-known and popular writers. As our readers probably know, the scheme is worked from a central office in London, the boxes of books being returned there at the end of every quarter or half-year, as the case may be. They are then carefully overhauled and reissued. The terms of subscription include the payment of carriage both to and from the centre if it is situated anywhere in England, Wales, or the Lowlands of Scotland. To any other place an extra charge of 2s. 6d. a quarter is made.

This scheme has proved to be especially useful when worked in connection with institutions which desire a large and continually changing selection of books at a small cost. For the mere nominal charge of £5 or £6 a year they can obtain 200 books of the best literature.

Several series have been made up in order to suit the tastes of various classes of readers. Series I. contains fiction, bound magazines, and serious books, and is most suitable for those who do not wish to read simply for amusement Series III., on the other hand, consists principally of fiction, contemporary and modern, with only about half-a-dozen carefully selected books of more solid reading. Series II. is designed for small villages which cannot give much for the purchase of books. The boxes in this series have about sixty volumes, but altogether some eighty books, as in several cases two books have been bound together.

The following are the terms of subscription to the three series :

SERIES I.-A Quarterly Box of Books, 30s. per quarter, or £5 a year, if paid in advance. A Half-Yearly Box of Books, 50s. half-yearly, or £1 103. a year, if paid in advance.

SERIES II.-Half-yearly, 30s., or £3 a year.

SERIES III.-A Quarterly Box of Books, £6 per annum, parable in advance. A Half-Yearly Box of Books, £5 per annum, payable in advance.

Any one wishing to have further particulars should communicate with the Manager, Circulating Library, Mowbray House, Norfolk Street, Strand, London, W.C.

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(For Complete Index to the Contents of September Magazines, see the “Monthly Index to Periodicals."

Price 1d.)

Abbreviations of Magazine Titles used in this Index, which is limited to the following periodicals.
AI, R. Altruistic Review.
F. L. Folk-Lore.

M.P. Montbly Packer.
A. C. Q.
American Catholic Quarterly Review. F. R.

Fortnightly Review,

Nat. R. National Review.
A. A. P.S. Annals of the American Academy of F. Forum.

X. Sc. Natural Science.
Political and Social Scieave.
Fr. L. Freck Leslie's Popular Monthly.

Naut, M. Nautical Magazine.
Ant. Antiquary.
Free R. Free Review.

N. E. M. New England Magazine.
Arch. R. Architectural Record.
G M. Gentleman's Magazine.

N. 1. R. New Ireland Review,
A.
Arena.
G. J. Geographical Journal.

New R. New Review.
Arg. Argosy.
G. O, P. Girl's Own Paper.

New W. New World.
Ata. Atalanta.
G, W. Good Words.

N. C. Nineteenth century.
A. M.
Atlantic Monthly.
G. T. Great Thoughts.

N. A. R. North Americau Review,
Bad M. Badminton Magazine.
Harp. Harper's Magazine.

0.

Outing.
Bank. Bankers' Magazine.
Hom. R. Homiletic Review.

l'sy. R.

P. E. F. Palestine Exploration Fund.
B. S. Bibliotheca Sacra.

H.
Humanitarian.

P. M. J. Pall Mall Magazine.
Black. Blackwood's Magazitie.

I.
Idler.

P. M. Pearson's Magazine.
B, T. J. Joard of Trade Journal.
1. L. Index Library.

l'bil. R. Philosophical Revisw.
Bkman. Bookman.
I. J. E. International Journal of Ethics

P.L.. l'oet-Lore.
B.
Borderland.
I. R. Investors' Review,

P. R. R. Presbyterian and Reforme i Revier.
Cal. R. Calcutta Review.
Ir. E. R. Irish Ecclesiastical Record,

P. V.Q. Primitive Metbelist Quarterly Reries, Can. M. Canadian Magazine. Ir. M. Irish Monthly

l'roceedings of the Society for l'sychical C. F. M. Cassell's Family Magazine. Jev. Q. Jewish Quarteriy.

Research,
Cas. M. Cassier's Magazine.
J. Ed. Journal of Education.

Psychol R. Psychological Review.
C. W. Catholic World.
J. Micro. Journal of Microscopy.

Q.J. Ecou. Quarterly Journal of Economica.'
C. M. Century Magazine.
J.P. Econ. Journal of Political Economy.

Q. R.

Quarterly Review. C. J. Chambers's Journal.

J. R. A.S. Journal of the Royal Agricultural Society. Q. Quiver. Char. R. Charities Review.

J. R.C.I. Journal of the Royal Colonial Institute. Rel. Reliquary and Illustratel Archaebgist Chaut. Chautauquan.

J. R. U. Journal of the Roya! Uuitel Service R. R. A. Review of Reviews (America), Ch.Mis.l. Church Missionary Intelligencer.

S. I. Institution.

St. N. St. Nicholas.
Ch. Q. Church Quarterly.
Jur. R. Juridical Review.

Sc, G.

Science Gossip.
C. R. Contemporary Review.
R.O. King's Own.

Sc, P.

Science Progress.
C.
Cornbill.

K.
Knowledge.

Scots. Scots Magazine.
Cosmop. Cosmopolis.
L. H. Leisure Hour.

Scot. G.M. Scottish Geograpbical Magazine.
Cos. Cosmopolitan.
Libr. Library.

Scot. R. Scottisb Review.
C. H. Country House.
Lipp. Lippincott's Monthly.

Scrib, Scribner's Magazine.
Crit. R. Critical Review.

London Quarterly.

Strand Magazine.
D. R. Dublin Review.
Long. Longman's Magazine

Sun, H. Sunday at Home.
Econ. J. Economic Journal.
Luc. Lucifer.

Sun. M. Sunday Magazine.
Econ, R Economic Review.
Lud. Ludgate.

T. B. Temple Bar.
E. R. Edinburgh Review.
Moci. McClure's Magazine.

Tom. To-Morrow.
Ed. R. A. Educational Review, America.".

Mac.
Macmillan's Magazine.

U.S.M. Unitel Service Magazine.
Ed. R. L. Educational Review, London.
Man. Q. Manchester Quarterly.

W.R. Westminster Review,
Eng. M.
Engineering Magazine.

Mind.
Mind.

W. M. Windsor Magazine.
E. H. English Historical Review.
Mis. R Missionary Review of the Worla.

W, H, Woman at Home.
E. I. English Illustrated Magazine.
Mon, Monist.

Y. R. Yale Review,
Ex. Expositor.

M.
Mouth,

Y. M. Young Man.
Ex. T. Expository Times.

V.W. Young Woman.

L. Q.

Str.

Abyssinia:

The Italians in Africa, J. Theodore Bent on, F R, Sept.

A Prisoner in Abyssinia, by Lily Wolffsohn, USM, Sept.
Africa (see also Abyssinia, Egypt, Egypt and the Soudan):

The Fringe of the African Desert, by D. G. Hogarth, C, Sept.
The Story of a Day's March in West Africa, by Mary H. Kingsley, Y W,

Sept.
Capt. Salnsbury's Congo “Revelations,” by Henry M. Stanley, U SM,

Sept.
Dr. Jameson's Raid and the Trial at Bar, by Edward Dicey, F R, Sept.
Expedition through Somaliland, by Dr. A. Donaldson Smith, G J, August.

African Folk-Lore, by Miss A. Werner, CR, Sept.
Agriculture: Decliving Farming, C J, Sept.
Anthropology : Among American Cliff-Dwellings, by T. Mitchell Prudden,

Harp, Sept.
Arc, Joan of, A. H. Dick on, Ata, Sept.
Archæology (see also Contents of Antiquary):

Modern Archæology in Greece, by J. Gennadius, F, August.
Architecture (see also Contents of Architectural Record, Architecture):

Zoology in Wood and Stone, by Sophia Beale, Sun M, Sept.
Armenian Question, Prof. W. M. Ramsay on, CR, Sept.
Armies (see also Volunteers, and Contents of the Journal of the Royal United

Service Institution, l'nited Service Magazines) :
The Rise of the Buffs, Mac, Sept.

Signalling ou the Battlefield, Fr L, Sept.
Astronomy :

The Total Eclipse of August 9, 1896, by E. Walter Maunder, K, Sept.
The Discovery of Neptune, by Sir Robert Ball, Str, August.
Two Centuries of Practical Astronomy in Edinburgh, by G. W. Niven,

Scots, August.
Athletics: The New Olympian Games, by R. B. Richardson, Scrib, Sept.
Australia :
The Progress and Present Conditions of the Australian Federation Move-

ment, John Quick on, RRA, August.
Prospects of Australian Federation, by J. Reid, U SM, Sept.
Sydney and Melbourue, R. Machray on, PM, Sept.
A Trip with Sheep iu Australia, L H, Sept.

Bible (see also Contents of Clergyman's Jagazine, Expositor, Expository

Times, Homiletic Review):
The Historical Jesus, and the Christs of Faith, by David Connor, C R, Sers,

Daniel in the Critics' Den, Free R, Sept.
Birds : Nightingales' Nests, C. J. Cornish oa, Sun M, Sept.
Blackmore, R. 1., Novels of, Black, Sept.
Boating: Sailing for Ladies in Highland Lohs, by Mrs. Creyke, NC, Sept.
Bournemouth, J. T. Garnish on, WM, August.
Brittany, Rev. J. W. Bowman on, Y M, Sept.
Bryan, William J., Willis J. Abbot on, R R A. August.
Bunner, H. C.,

Biograpbical, by Brander Matthews, Scrib, Sept.

The l'oems of H. C. Bunner, Bkman A, August.
Burgin, G. B., Interview, by A. H. Lawrence, G T, Sept.
Burmah: Among the Burmans. Sun H, Sept.
Butterflies, Fred Miller op, GOP, Sept.
Cabby Chronicles, by W. J. Wintle, WM, August.
Cairi, Principal, A. W. Stewart on, Sun M, Sept.
California: Yosemite Memories, by W. H. Gleadell, GM, Sept.
Campbell, Mrs. Patrick, Interview, by P. C. -tanling, Lud, Sept.
Canada (see also Contents of Canadian laguz.ne):
The Canadiau Elections:

Russell, J. W.,on, N AR, August.

Stewart, G., on, F, August.
Canterbury, E. H. Fitchew on, Q, Sept.
Carthagivian Log, T. II. B. Graham on, G M, Sept.
Castellane, Comte de, C. S. Oakley on, C, Sept.
Cats: Wild Traits in Cats, by Dr. Louis Robinson, NAR, Aur.
Central Asian Expedition of Captaiu Roburovsky and Lieut. Kuzloff, GJ, Aug
Childreri:

Poetry for Childreu, E. V. Lucas on, F R, Sept.

Childbool and Science, CJ, Sept.
China: Salt and Gas Wells of China, by E. H. Parker, CJ, Sept.
Church and Christianity :

A Modern View of Jesus Christ, hy J. B. Crozier, F R, Sept.
The Christian Motive, by Bernard Holland, Nat R, Sept.

Church Reform, Rer. J. J. Lias on, CR, Sept.
Churches :

Westminster Abbey, M. R. Thrasher on, St. N, Sept.
Ely Cathedral, Canon Dicksou on, GW, Sept.

Balfour, A. J., E. H. Parker on, Free R, Sept.
Benson, Archbishop, D. Trelawney on, WM, August.

Gambling: Betting, CJ, Sept.
Games: Pastimes at Sea, by Framley Steelcroft, Str, August.
Geographical Education, A. J. Herbertsou on, Scot GM, August.
Geology, see Contents of Geological Magazine.
Germany, (see also Articles under Universities):

Life in Berlin, GW, Sept.

Schlangeubad, W. B. Gardner on, PMM, Sept. Gladstone, W. E., and Return to Power, by H. D. Traill, Nat R. Sept. Glave, E. J., Autobiographical, CM, Sept. Goncourt, Edmond de, Yetta Blaze de Bury on, F R, Sept. Gordon Riots, Miss C. M. Youge on, M P, Sept. Guiana, Gold-Fields of, T. Dalgleish on, CM, Sept.

Hamilton, Alexander, E. P. Powell on, N EM, August.
Handwriting :

Handwriting of Famous Divines, Dr. A. B. Grosart on, Sun H, Sept.

The Handwriting of Mad People, J. Holt Schooling on, PM, Sept. Hervey, Lady, Austin Dobson on, Long, Sept. History, Teaching of, Sir R. K. Wilson on, CR, Sept. Holland: At Enkbuisen, by Katherine S. and G. S. Macquoid, Y W, Sept. Holmes, Dr. O. W., Rev. H. R. Haweis on, G T, Sept. Holyhead, A. E. Bonser on, Q, Sept. Housman, A. E., Bkman, August. Human Animal, by G. Mortimer, Free R, Sept. Hunt. Thorntou, Mrs. Lynn Lintou ou, Bkman A, August.

Immortality, Unsigned Article on, Free R, Sept.
India, (see also Coutents of India, Indian Magazine and Review):

A Bird's-Eye View of the North-West Frontier, by Sir J. Dicksou Poynder,

Nat R, Sepurch of America, Ireland Re

Clergy and Marriage, Rev. E. J. Hardy on, G M, Sept.
Clubs:

Political Clubs, by Harry Furniss, P M, Sept.
Club-Life rersus Home-Life, by C.S. Crawford. A. August.
Coleridge's (Henry Nelson) “West Indies," Bkman, August.
Cobojes (see also Australia, etc.):

British Unity, by A. Silva White, Scot G M, August.
Clour, Causes of, by J. J. Stewart, K, Sept.
Cotign, see under Africa.
Caservative Party: Latter-Day Conservatism in Scotland, by W. M. Ramsay,

WR, Sept.
Costantinople, see under Turkey.
Conversation, Prof. J. P. Mahaffy on, Chaut. August.
Collway, Sir Wm. Martin, Interview, by J. F. Fraser, EI, Sept.
Co-operative Movement : Associated Effort and Its Influence on Human Pro-

gresa, by Dr. M. L. Holbrook, A, Angust. Cretan Question: “Ypsiloritis" on, CR, Sept.

l'esigne! Article on, FR, Sept. Cricket : The Australian Cricketers, by Fred. A. McKenzie, WM, August. Crime: Can the Criminal be reclaimed by Dr. H. S. Williams, NAR,

August.
Cuban Question, Frederick A. Ober on, Fr L, Sept.
Cycling (see also Contents of. Outing):
Social and Economic Influence of the Bicycle, by J. B. Bishop, F, August.
Tbe Bicycle Outlook, I. B. Potter on, CM, Sept.
Laly Cyclists in and around Paris, by F. Lees, W . Sept.
Dairy-Farming : Boiling Milk, by Mrs. Percy Frankland, N C. Sept.
Dart River, Duchess of Somerset and Mrs. Tom Kelly ou, PMM, Sept.
Davidson, John, Interview, G T, Sept.
Davies, Jane, Letters of, Rev. S. Baring-Gould on, GW, Sept.
lemark: An Old Page of Danish History, Mac, Sept.
Leonie, Joseph, American Journalist, S. A. Beut on, NEM, August.
Togs: Wild Traits in Dogs, by Dr. Louis Robinson, NAR, August.
Too Quixote, A. F. Jaccaci on, Scrib, Sept.
Driving, Art of, by H. C. Merwin, Harp, Sept.
Edgewortb, Maria, Arg, Sept.
Education (see also Articles under History, Geography, Universities, and

Contents of Journal of Elucation, Parents' Review):
The Children of the State. by Sir Douglas Galton, H, Sept.
The Ecole Normale, by Jules Simon, F, August.
John Ridd's School, F. J. Spell on, Lud, Sept.
Some Curions Public School Customs, by T. S. Oldham, Str, August.

At School a Hundred Years Ago, by Agnes Repplier, St N, Sept.
Egypt:

El 3 zdar, Lud, Sept. Egypt and the Soulan: The Soudan Advance, Black, Sept. Ele toral: Should Canvassing at Parliamentary Elections be abolished ? by L. Emanuel,

WR, Sept. Eletricity. The Era of Extravagance in the Electrical Business, by B. E.

Greene, Eng M, August. Emigration : Where do the American Emigrants go? by C. C. Adams, Chaut,

August.
Engineering, see Contents of Cassier's Magazine, Engineering Jagazine.
English History: The Gordon Riots, Miss C. M. Youge on, MP, Sept.
koglish-speaking Folk: The Future of the Anglo-Saxon Race, by Sir Walter

Besant, NAR, Augnst.
Enkhuisen, see under Holland.
Epistolary Eudearments, Mary Howarth on, Ata, Sept.

partero, R. Cortissoz on, Harp, Sept.
Erhics the Only Basis of Religiou, by R. B. Marsh, A, August.
Evolution :

Tbe Present Evolution of Man, by Prof. E. Ray Lankester, F R. Sept

Tbe World's Debt to Biology, by Dr. H. 5. Osborn, Chaut, August. Exhibitions : Advantages of International Exhibitions, by Theodor Stanton,

Lipp, Sept.

Institutional Church of America, G. W. Cooke on, NEM, August.
Ireland (see also Contents of Vew Ireland Review) :
Twenty-Five Land Acts in Twenty-Six Years, by 1. O. Arnold-Forster,

NC, Sept.
Ireland as a Field for Tourists, by J. A. Steuart, F R, Sept.

The Round Towers of Ireland, by G. H. Orpen, L H, Sept.
Irving, Sir Henry, W. Wallace on, Nat R, Sept.

Jameson, Dr., see under Africa.
Japan:

Is Japanese Competition a Myth? by R. P. Porter, NAR, August.
Mahayan Buddhism in Japan, by Aunie E. Cheney, A, August.

The Great Sea-Waves in Japan, by Prof. John Milne, GJ, August.
Jefferson, President, E. P. Powell on, NEM, August.
Jews: The Jew-Baiting on the Continent, by Dr. E. Reich, N C, Sept.
Johuson, Dr. Samuel, E. B. Parry ou, L H, Sept.
Journalism:

The Power of the British Press, by H. W. Lucy, NAR, August.
The Story of Punch, by Rev. R. E. Welsh, Y M, Sept.
How to conduct a Local Newspaper, by John A. Cockerill, Lipp, Sept.

That Woman's Columo, by Mrs.Clare Jerrold, H, Sept.
Labour: The Slipper-Makers and Tailors of Leeds, by R. H. Sherard, P M,

Sept.
Laud : Bibliography of Literature on the Land Question, by T. E. Will, A.

August.
Language: The Dialect Epidemic, by E. Kidson, Free R, Sept.
Law: Leading Barristers of To-Day, by "John Doe,” W M, August.
Lee, Gen. Robert E.,
Garnett, Col. J. J., on, Fr L, Sept.

Moore, Col. M. V.,on, Fr L, Sept.
Lewes, George Henry, Mrs. Lynn Linton on, Bkman A, August.
Libraries, see Contents of Library.
Lighthouse Establishment in the United States, by Joanna R. Nicholls, Fr L,

Sept. Li Hung Chang, Unsigued Article on, U SM, Sept. Lilford Vivaria, J. A. Owen on, PMM, Sept. Lincoln, Abraham, and His Lost Speech, by H. C. Whitney and J. Medill,

McCl, Sept Literature (see also l'rench Literature, Scottish Literature, Fiction, Poetry,

Journalism, Language: Satire and Satirists, TB, Sept.

Teaching the Spirit of Literature, by W. P. Trent, A M, Sept.
Local Governmeut: The Economics of Rating, by George Crosoer, WR,

Sept.
Longevity: How tw prolong Life, by William Kinnear, N AR, August.

Fition:

Votels without a Purpose, by Grant Allen, NAR, August. Eliane (se also Contents of Bankers' Magazine, Board of Trade Journal): The Coming Crisis in Consols, by Hugh Chisholm, Nat R, Sept. Money and lovestments, CR, Sept. The Relations of Finance to ludustrial Success, by H. Clews, Eng M,

August. Satural Bimetallism, by G. H. Lepper, N A R. August. kung: Angling Associatious, by W. T. Freeman, G M, Sept.

9, Dept.

The Humanities of Diet, hy H. S. Salt, F R. Sept.

me Tork-hire Good Cheer, by Eugenia Skelling, A M, Sept. Frigners, C. D. Farquharson on, WR, Sept. Femina, Rev. W. Campbell on, Scot GM, August. furber, Sir 11. H., luterview, by A. H. Lawrence, G T, Sept. France (sre also French Literature, Education, Mendicancy):

The Fortunes of Paris, Black, Sept.
Family Councils iu France, by Miss M. Betham Edwards, Nat R, Sept.
The Baptism of Clovis, Dr. Jessopp on, NC, Sept.
Brittany and Normandy, by Rev. J. W. Bowman, Y M, Sept.
Eboes from the Dungeon of Vincennes, by Tighe Hopkins, LH, Sept.
Taucis, Joseph, W. S. Harwood on, St N, Sept.
binleric's Harold) “Illuniination," Bkman, August.
bree Trade, see Protection and Fair Trade.
French Literature: Euglish and Americans in French Fiction, by Andrew de

Terdant, GM, Sept.
Forniture, ker. S. Barins-Goull on, Sun M, Sept.

Man, Study of, by Prof. W. M. Flinders Petrie, Nat R, Sept.
Marat, Jean Paul, Prof. II. Morse Stephens ou, PMM, Sept.
Marriage :

Love's Coming of Age, by F. Rockell, Free R, Sept.
The Clergy and Marriage, Rev. E. J. Hardy on, GM, Sept.

The Matrimonial Jarket in the Unite i States, by E. Cary, F, August.
Meath, Countess of, Interview, by Mrs. S. A. Tooley, H, Sept.'
Medicine: The Life of a Melical Student, by A. L. Benedict, Lip
Melbourne, see under Australia,
Mendicancy: The Blind Beggars of Paris, by E. C. Price, M P, Sept.
Metapbysics, see Contents of Metaphysical Magazine.
Mexico : Popocatepetl aud the Volcanues of Mexico, O. H. Howarth on, G J,

August.
Meynell. Mrs., E. K. Chambers on, Bkman A, August.
Microscopy: Some Wonders of the Microscope, by W. G. FitzGerald, Str,

August.
Mill, John Stuart, Frederic Harrison on, NC, Sept.
Missions, see Contents of Church Missionary Intelligencer.
Montaigpe and Shakespeare, by J. M. Robertson, Free R, Sept.
Mormonism, C. Cope on, Free R, Sept.

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