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A criticism m The Entertaining Observations of Two Noblewomen. CORRESPONDENTE OF" 8ARAH SI'i'.N ??l-.K (LADY I.YTTLETON). 1787-irO Kdlted i.. taught? r, th lion M, Hugh Wyndti m. lflustrat?ed. tWO, pp. 444 ?i: BCENE8 AND MEMORIES By "?Val burga I.ad-. Pag?-1 With a portrait l2mo, is- . ? ? ea Bei Ibner'i i.;,?iy Lyttleton was the daughter ofl th.' second i:.:i Bpencei the colloctor of that gi*eat Althorp Library eele i.rated by Dibdtn and "f his counteee that hiai'iitni Lavlnla Blngham whose. brush has ; w.u.HI l'<;.\ :. VD? PAGET. .Krom a portrait ?? >? > i,, .* ami Memo? ria * shown to all the world Lady ?Sarah Inherited 111 fnther'a bra Ina If not all her mother's ba ul and I apondencc, beginning In lv"i. when she was ' - - ' rally sprightly an.I often pi? luieaai le, lish social and domeutl? life In th? lier half of the last century is pleasant I) roflected In these pages, and she gives us many glimpses of < list in - - bed ami origina] persi ns. ll?r let? ters above all revi ibis r>* intr. high-mil and the possessoi -?? of humor In th?*- - ? f Queen Vic? toria'? r? Igi La ! ttleton, wh< then been a widow foi ?- year, became lady-in-waiting to the young ? -r-ign Her InlImate ? ntain s.'in?- winning pictures of the royal girl. i We nee g ball with th?- two I itttk w ? :cor corri B k>r. and the object of the little Prin- I H ffectlon: I ?w"T!ie bal v took i ? clawed at bei and d laughed, and spluttered th?- minute she saw her. They -.ay nil bablOB do \ er dlgl quite thrown away upon tnem." At the prorogation <?f Parliament ? ? l.-.idv Ljrttl Ion was. in attendant**. very proud of th.- fashion In which the girl Speech "Her VOi? ? w I,. ? rj and BMfa mito, quita ?vk i a ?hud. a gii?-' H with the m?.*-' - cultivated and r th mat en - I she raised her bead and uttered '?Qei - tla-men of the HotlM of ?' nrnons" with a little air of grandeur that was very pretty, she was frightened, hut i could hare l ? tot knew it by the crimson color of her face and and a little t n-mhling.'' Lady Lyttleton remained at after Victoria'! mi i ; hernotea ?m the life together of the Queen and Prince moot happily supplement the re? cently published diaries of the sov erotgn'a maulen daya*The little wife was as iii..-'K as sbl was happy, and tOUChingly anxious to v(.?r,' lu r hus? band's UUtei ari'i occupations She struggled to ??are for nature as he did. The*, read togethei Hallam'a "Consti? tutional History" and, for a lighter book, Bt Simon.*- '.Memoirs," the s?wiiiK ' the husband read aloud, in taikinp about somebody one da] t.. Victoria Lad) Lyttleton unthinkingly used the expression, **Aa happy as a queen." and "caught h?rs?-if up." th. Queen said. "Don'l correcl your? ?elf. Lady Lyttleton A queen is a very happy woman ", Her pride in her husband was beautiful to sea. "Don't >ou like tha'0" she gold, with a great blush, i?> Lady Lyttleton when the hand at dinner played something <?f classic spirit to whi'h all the guestl stopped talking to listen 'It was com? posed by the Prince." S!;e ?as frankly grateful to those who showed genuine appreciation of her husband's many fine qualities. It is pleasant to final in these letters an Albert of g figure less like a wax? work i'crfocti??n th, ii that shown in Tennyson s vers?- Here hi a merry young man. illustrating with a pirou? ette and a prodigiOUl grin the way iti which hi wife who had hoon re? proached with undue cTosaneei abouM behave during a State \??it Here '? Ig again dancing rea l Btaps t?> keep himself warm in a froeslng December mom at Windsor avhile he looks over Baocne quarterly accounti There are glimpses of blm building block hounee lor his little d?'itight?-r and enjoying the fall thereof mor?' than sin-, of with th? -mail Prince of Wales ?>n his knee, ton? ?i'-riy ??n<i patiently putting on the ? iiiid's difficult little gloves, "Mamma" i"??king mi adoringl) tfi*- while, afuaic .?lid music i,t the be t was his pa.s Mott, and he had an i n\ table maater) of the organ. <?ur letter writer heard with delight the solemn strains that roue from his band at sunset "and thdn he wenl t?> CUl Joka-s ar,?l ?at .OHO* at dinner, ?in? .'ior.t,(J? bul Um organ knows what is in him?except. Indeed, by the look of his e\es some? times." tVhen the royal children were little I Lady Lyttleton was their governeaa, and her accounts of them are often amusing. "Princessy." the first born. Princess I'oyal. was a veritable sprite, s witch, a creature of dainty caprice gnd ?lever naughtiness, of tears and smiles and outtlashlutr tempers, but re veallng even then the strength of char acter am", mental I I which were in after years to make of her. as Crown Princess of Germany, a remarka'.b* woman The sparkling ? ht!?1 princess appears as s brilliant young wife in ?Lady Pa? highly agreeable volume of remlnlscencea Aa Conntaaa Walburga Hohenthal, the writer, became lady in waiting to th?' English bride of the man Prince, and the friendship of the princesa and her lady was cloas and faithful. The chapter on the prin - character and the early dins of iu? m Germany follows, appro? priately, Lady Lyttleton's stories ??f her childhood. Hut we need not single out ? , ii.i pti r of Lad ? Pagel s book for .... \s the cli. er a lie ol s British ? piornal in many countrlei has had a world ot delightful and valu? able experiences, and she has de? scribed them in thoroughly entertain? ing fashion. Not least interesting is her first chnpter on her childhood spent in an ancior-t castle built by lient y the Fowler, Emperor <?f Germany. The bringing up of little countesses in those davs was a Sp.'.rtnn matter. A fire in their bedroom? ?us never thoucht of, and they had tO break th-* Ice in their morning tubs The young Walburga did not like milk, so that bread with ?i little butter was all she ever had for breakfast until she was fourteen or flf teen "an egg for s child, if it was not ill. was considered ?luite absurd." The not unwise if w?* may judge by Its result Count?fai Hohen? thal was one oi the da axllni ? ni ? ? ? - ?if her time HUNTING WITH A CAMERA Pleasures and Intimacies of the Sport. WILD 1. Ii: AND THE CAMERA By \ Rad lyffe Dugmore, F. R. G I lustr?t?*?), gvo pp. xi. 332. Philadelphia B Lipplncotl Compsny To the to? ei ' ' ' n '. especially to the bird lover, thit book will prove an light What is more, it may well serve to convert to its sport, which Li i itiit-r ,i cult, many s reader to whom the intimate companionship of nature has hitherto been an unknown Mr. Dugmore, who needs n<> Introduction, loves his little "slttei for th- ir i rtraita al home, and suc? ceeds m conveying to others ins affec? tion and th? abundance ol cau thereof. He Is deeplj Interested In the Individuality of our feathered ?. n. it \nn<s as great]; . he saya as that of human beings Borne learned to trust 'nun soon and fully; others never relaxed their suspicion and vigilance ?Occasionally he would discover an individual of ox? ?-phonal Intelligence which returned his <?h ?tion of it with a stud'. so close that a ?hange in his attire?the dif? ferent color of s scarf, for instan? ?immediately received inspection from Its bright, bead) i ?? ?. As for fledglings, they, like Children, are sometimes full of original sin. In every hr??od Mr. Dugmore has found at less! one : oungatsr that ref lead to poos, and deliberately fell oil its perch, I carrying at least one of its brothers or rs with it in its fall, in .ases ot ? ?? greater perverelty. When h< have's the ?gentle compam "f warblera, \ ireos and chickadees for larger wild , birds, the author expresases his con le? tton thai wild geeae know more than most people They can see better than any hawk, h?ar better than the m??si timid deer, have patience compare?! With Which Job's was nothing and a s\stem of communication more w?>n Iderful than wireless telegraphy. The porcupine is an unexpected!) In? terestmg animal to those who have had the opportunity to study its ways. , Mr. Dugmore is Of their number llf also, an amusing story of tWO ''possums that 'played 'possum," and got BWay. He spent six seasons m INewfoundland In order to photograph the migration of the caribou before tii?- stags had shi d their antlers, and he hag n mted Bah la the Blerraa, <>n the I'ii'it:. ?'?.asi and in New Krunsvvh k. 'Ih?re Hre notes on the nggtlnf and breeding of birds, on animal tracks In the sn??w, on the trapper's life, and on animal photography and camping in all ona The illustrations double the interest of the text. ST. PAUL A Study of the Man and His Background. BT. PAUL A study in go? lal snd R - ? History Ry Adolf Deiaamanti i> Theol., profeasor <?f Now T..-nutrient ? x? -? ms in the I't'iv? rait) ?>f Berlin 'i ranslsted i.v Lionel R M Bt ruchan N' A fnro, pp. six, ;;i?. Th? ?; n' Doran ? !om| unj. Believing that the work accomplish? d bj Hi- nineteenth century on St. Paul Is both by Its thoroughness and the magnitude <>f its production one of the must imposing achievements in the ntlBC study of reliKion. ProfeOBOr Deigamann has BO interpretative revo? lution t?> pr.ii"-.. his fun acquaint. ? w in Hi?- Pauline texte and with the !u?'iati't?' of then* Interpretattoa hai been supplemented by hla fruitful i ? ?aeai ? h? s m regions orno traversed i.;. Bt Paul The reeult is an authori? tative sketch, singularly fresh in treat? ment, tending to confirm the unlearned In lh<ir humble oon'bl'ix ?? thai a N?*w '[ ? lament epigtJe need not be g gaggled hook and somehow communicative ?? an eian derived in high company. Newly ?nearthnrt ostra, a and pap) rus scrolls are sheahling fuller light o the social background Of the Meditar ranean world known to the intrepi Apostle, if the discoveries fin* lea than momentous for th?* study of St Paul, and their value is not at all com parable to that of the available literar; sources, they ?I?? aid our undi-rstaniliui of the life of the lower and middl? orders, the plain people to whom primi live Christianity m.'ide Its a idea I Professor Delssmann feels that far t"< much toil has been exjiended in the ? n doavor to construct ?Pauline aystemi uf theology. The attempt, like th? parallel attempt to systematise Plato has against it the fact thai the writ ings are not calculated for svs-tctn?;:? exposition. Th?- te< hnical discipline known aa Patillnism, with its doctrinaire pro? clivities and its obscuring of the hu? man simplicity r?f the Apostle, has had th?* unfortunate consequence of had? ing sume churchmen to look upon St. Paul as the evil genius of ?Christianity, a metaphysiiiil innovator upon the plain (iospel. (in the wav toward turning the Austin's po?*try into prose, students with "the will to system" have begun by Heating ins correspond? ence aa "epistles" in the literary sense. Whereas the irriter was an artisan. and a?f the non-literary ?lass, whosa chief desire was the conveying of rom fort or council to his sealousl) g lard? d converts. Su, h of his writing-- a-' have come down to ui were struck ofl under the pressure of moral emergen? . They .if p?a. Il? al in Intent and the) \ Ibranl with spiritual passion, the ?? ran? -s of a rellgioi gei.: her (lermany. he pointa out, is ad van? ii constantly in this direction, hut Pru Sla, the predominant partner. Stella firm in the face of unmistakable sigi ?if the limes. It may vv-ll be doubte however, if a Oertnan parliament bas. on the English pattern would change any way the international position ai: problema confronting Um coujrtry, sin, ail Europe nonrndnya prsrtlsos Bti march's RealpoUtik practical poiiti? of an unscrupulous and ruthless sor And it may be doubted aran mor?- s?r ousl] If democratic instituti??ns won] .suit ,th" a;,rman character itsadf an enable n to do its best for man) year t.. come. As i the empire's interna condition, ac-rlal ami economic, on doi bta ?f it differs much from or is ii a more acute state than that of Kng land Itself, f??r ?nstenos. ?3enuany, a a matter "f fact, has the advantage <? an efficient paternalism that has mad? it a pattern to the rest of the worb in organizing much ultra-democratic progress. Leaving aside Mr. Perrls's conclu? sions, his book Is, in the main, a most Instructive study Of the evolution of the ?Gorman national character and of German national institutions ander the compelling;, hard hnnd of history, it was saiii long ago that country and people have not raoovcred to ?this day from the exhaustion of the Thirty rears' War. which literally bled the nation "white." Not until the day of Frederick the Great di?i a glimmer of ? i- louana s of a wider natloitallty shine in ihe gloom of disruption, and it siini.nl? ' briefly and falntl) thai the great thinkera and poeta of the turn "f i he eighteenth ? ? ntui ) fa lied l? It in their lerai - it Ihe War of Liberation, - SAH \H LAM 1.? I ri.KTOX, IN vi-'i ->m .i portrait In ' Lytt et than a dellberate theologiser. There I ?an be no doubt, says Professor Delss mann. that the Apostle became intlu- ' ential In the world's hist or) I of his mysticism about Christ and he st pi, ui. of ... n m ? ?"il i not ? kerted this great influence the ? ?n. im ! ethical ' i iicnt in him But the ? in in- ? aae vt< >od the oi di al ? Pauline f llowahlp ol i 'hi ? ?? ? formation, nor Ii it an orgi ol thuatasta who sre l? ft mere ?jrawi when th? ti ? napoi I I ? i i ? i Bt Paul hmis-'if aul ordlnat? a ecata to . n GERMAN PROBLEMS An Historic Interpretation and p Proffered Cure. GERMANT AND TUP. GERMAN k.M I EROR. be Herbert Perrla ?vo, pp. ?Till, .'.:"" Hem v Holt ? i . in world poiitiis Germany is in the embarrassing position of the man who ; muat i)"t h"?k at a halter, ? hile his neighbors may steal boraea, and even maim their rightful owners in the proc ? depriving them of their property. The attitude of l!<- n.?lions of Europe toward the empire, which is als?? gen ? rally that Of this country, is one <>f ' ever alert ?suspicion and nn*/en*SOnable dlallke. Thai thla attitude has bi ? n systematically nurtured bj the influen? tial press of another gi?-at European power cannot be denied. Public opin? ion has, indeed, been led to the point where it confidently upsets that the great war which has been predicted so long, and which, the WOTrd fe.ls. m ist precede th?; first real progTSes toward world peace, win be precipitated by the empire, above ail by Us Emperor, ??-n though both nation and ruler have helped in all good faith t?. keep the peace f?>r forty >ears. Germany, what? ever th?- right and wrong <>f her claims m international negotiation . is Invari? ant) represented as the firebrand, re? lying on its brutal might, carping on the Hism.irckian policy of blood ami iron in th?' accomplishment Of ils na? tional finis And >?t, act online to many publi? carte, Chiefly English, the empire COUld so eastl) ? iiminate aii dangers fr??m the palh of world politic?* If only it would follow tlinr ?ounsels of perfection. Thev ?re self-denv ing ordinan?. s. whnh demand, first of all, the r.-nun? I attoa of all national ambitions foumhil on nereaalty, which in other oo?antri>sa an c.nsid.red hgiiimatc, and even laudable. Mi. Perrls, who ta notabl) free fr,,rn bias, asee ib?- salvation of ail Europe In ??ermany'H self-liberation from an atistiH-ratlc form of government, main? tained only hy nn antiquated system of elections an?l repr?asmtathm. S?iuthern then died d'.wn attain, to become men gloa Ing ash? * heat In i **??**? i ? at last 1 Into i ha might flame In a hlch hi forged ? ord of I i ollcy <>f blood atni iron, h it also the nation' < ?tu- doubts if an ma mi bul for? ? WOuld have ? ? pei rla'a tVfeaa him h ri lies the ?tu hing bur? dens ?,f militarism on Buropo'i achlm ahonldera, the international t- ? luspiclons and hatredi of to-day, thi a**lstocTntlc dominance within the em pin Tti nt th? man s ? ln< ? liable that he was na eda d, thai he did what 11 the authoi .!?? a nol ta ? fi? lent!) Into ea naideral Ion. Nor ?' ? i ra< 1er stud) of u 1111 im n h? Ip us much t" a batter undemanding of that plcturaaque, paradoxical, puszllng ?agi. \\'.- ahall have to i outline to distinguish between the man ??f prudent action and the man ol i i h "...ni., ao atran**ely mingled m him, ? ? ? n the War la rd and the man ol peace aaeklng trade. Mr Perria b kly fot***shorteni h i chapters on ?bun,m philosophy, liter ature and mualc since the eighteenth century, He certalnlj achieves lui aim Of making h il renden Am?-r" w.-ii as Englishmen understand Ger? many better. He deals luridly aith po Iltlcal parties v\ i t h in tin.pire, and aith economic condttlona then In tirarle and Industry and agricultura. Polloa Ing the evolutional method, he i.*? led by it to foresee a politlcal revolution by a'hlch ail Europe will benefit. A '?REACTIONARY" Some Sprightly Comments by H. Alfred Capus. Pans. January 10. "Las Moeurs du Temps" ("Waya and Huiuts of To-day' ?. b) Alfred Capus, publish?*.i by Grasset, ron taina a ri h v? m of Information Pu future bu toariana it supplies a running annota? tion on events and furntohaa lucid en? planationa of ?Parisian mentellt; and trend of thought ?luring the last year. Tin- chapters of this alert and amusing little book originally appeared In the Monda] "' hronlclo" <>f the "Flgnro." They remind one of the ftinctions of the ch?ma In .?nennt Greek plays i?> their vlgnrmis ?titiiism, sprightlv omm? nt ami elucidation of what happens on the stag?-. The author of "?.a Vi-in?" and "I.-s Peux ?Ecoles," mellowed and broadened bv Wldat ? xpi-rien??'. has be?cine a phllooophor, lass artificial and mundane than I'.-rgsnii and more human than NietSache, and owing in a large nx a ure to bis qualities Of Journnlint and dramatist h?- hi? ???ds in bringing I,is ronafJen in touch with the pulsations and throha of Parisian life. AU t characteristic "news features" of t ?lav ar?- set forth ?on?-ist-ly. and afi analyzing the crimes of Bonnot. t visit of the come?!:,ms- of the Th-'ai Francais to the Emperor William, t\ soil.'s r.suiting from "tii" "?rowing i unity between th?' struggle for life g the r?-vul\.r." electoral I'.tol'Ill. path ment, diplomacy, politics, new pie and aew pictures, if. Capua Onde th h?- has becom?' a "reactionary." lb* d.'lines this t?rm, which is CM monly tised in a political sense, meaning a pereon who refuaea to g cept, lock, stock and barn-l. curie doctrines <?f ?advanced socialism, e treme feminism, "cubism" or "futu ism " in this ?acceptation of the ter If, Capus is a "reactionary." like Anatole Fran??', af. Raymond Polncs and m '.mile i.-on Bourgeois, it f 11 .in this point of view that the hum; Paralan panorama of to-day is in l'nl'bd, viewed and discussed. C. I. B FICTION A New Book by the Author ( "Once Aboard the Lugger,"' MANY DELIGHTS. Tl i: HAPPT. WARRIOR By A B S Hutchlnaon. Frontlspl. by Pa Julien M? v i,m i.m.?, jip it* Boato) Little, Brown ? ? to. Mr. Eiutchinson placed ua und? r a obligation to him, a couple of yeat ago, wl ti "l 'nee Aboard the Lugget II" S III double th?' Ind? 'it '11-' gratitude h<- earned with that refresl ing i.k with this new story from hi pen. i!?? is nol of til"-?- w ho, hat In imented a happy recipe and con o? t? t ora ,t s tempting dish, an- i onten to keep on uaing It f '? rwan changing the Ingredient I i ; enough i weaken and spoil ti s original resuil "The Happy Warrior" Is by far ? bet ?#r gtOT) than Its pi- It h.'i more "body." it is serious in Its plo :ii:.i delineation of characters On th other band, while far from the de Itclous mock-?romancs <>f its suthoi iirst book, i? does not lack humor, Ii which there Is often a Dtckenslai touch. There is Mrs Erp, th<- Londoi lodging-house keeper, anil, at th.-re |a Egbert 'Unt, the footn I', irdon < Hd Manor, who t s from child id s grudg bf" t.. whi. h it ho ? Provldenci snd a ho l rn ; Into an an srchlst snd the . III iln of ths i I of tyt .ink;? slcko? phsnt \ :??!?,- .-i ol D - remote Quite 1 ? .. ? .... ? re..quit? fount, of 1? In the pa ' . ? ?gotten i ? so are theli . the Victorian Era, and wer? read In . ? ? m ' ? ' Is now th ot The material th? ? de ill In ma: w< .1 .... youngei ?-?? iteration of rea ? Ignorant It has been ret h ? 1 -.o? ?,?, itho it ' 1 I ? it hit "ti Justil ? 1. - ? "f it i".- the reaulta Hei ' ? e th? . ? ? marrylni far b. ?i.w him, under at i name, he can 1 h< marriage, an ? fol wife "ti the 1 irth uf lh? ii -"ti Tl ? hlld is '? r tl .? aliados or that should he II V..-I d, of Its rights till it shall reach 11 ?? when the ? und driven out Eor the false 1 on had had an ol the ni.-' 11 ? ignor? 'i th? ' lew There I nothing nothing ?,? w ? the suthoi and he mas better worth w hile ths n ma t of I fiction ths rti even to tl w ho I ? ? forgotten the old g to which It belonga Pate, in his of the ring, described for us wit much g-usto by Sh.iw. lack L'?ndor ?Connu ?Doyle, and the brutal, all killing conflict in these pagos bal Pmty Pinsent and Japhra'S a'.cntb I'.ut. then, was not Percival a v.an aon? ignnraiit of his ancestry, gypsy had said: "He is the Of?? type. Victory f'?r him. This nig! the tent. To-morrow whatever Though it i"- doath always victor: A good story. Indeed, and well A g.i storv t.? rand, whether wl reminiscent eye, or as something for those whose mem??ry dot back so far. BOOKS AND AUTHORS Current Talk of Things Pr?s and to Come. Mr Mauri??' Hewlett is ahoiit bring out a new book, but the lover his best work, the "Little Novels Italy.'' need MM hope for something ailing tlio.se magic pages. The i volume is one nf poema. Lincoln's Assassination. An account nf the murder of Un; i,\ an eyewitness, Mr. Jesse W, vV is t?> appear in tin- I-'? l't":iary "a"" turv." Tin- "New Btory <>f I.inco -?nution" has no*?er be? n p i Romances of D.iring. of tin- Peninsular v are filled with I during- d?*< ... . ? nd from th' Mr. Edwai ? mads a i>? s lidiara .vin Wellington Led Ha bai gath gad i lal from contemporary aliar. ? The New French Author. M Andr? Lafon, the young usher a countr) college, to I hom a comm - the most ? t.t literary m in ?Tranca -warded the "Grand Pris Litt?rature" "f 1912, was, in h.s toei a clerk in a b mine i htmmo. I ? enthusiastic love for letters, and every apare momont puraued InU le. tu., working ala lly that at the end nf BOVl ? ?i" won a unlveij . ? . . ; H ... achool Uf? is parth autobiographic! and was written in the re I I ?Is ?if ial".r wi i , pup ' e Fortnight!) - ? him: i . ? the ? It!'- I ??:?, - - ; ' in mi: ? In ? plia It) ma i, v. wooden ? ? and u .,*:?? ? - fering no ? : ll. i- ? ? ? .... A Notable Sun Dial. In tha try Li I i ? '? Pago & Co., I n ?'itv-, h. lal irg sun ah I ? to the printer's art. Tl f that art repi i , .... rfaca 11 twelve of tlu I v . ; ...... ? ' ?a ? Mr. Vance's Ne* Book. XI - i. M Louis J rtl coming booh Tl laid in t it v? ill appear in Kebruarj. Laying In P A Wo'd for Granjis^n. Moat cr if ? ightrenth ci-ntui \ fiction have ngre? d that In "? "lai , ? |son s, t forth th.- n him. It ap ? ? that opinion. Mi - ?'r. ,!? ri Harriaon '? ' 1st once told her ? ? i and studied A I WIII.N OK W ORW I] A TIN?; WAUl.l.KUS ?Ii.,mi k photogrsph m "Wild Life and th<* ?'amera."i hands, prevents the Old, familiar ?tid? ing, and sub-.tit ,!.. ..m unsuspected one. m??r?' romantic snd more In keep? Ing with this sophisticated daj ?>f ours. Then there ar?' the delighti one <'on stantl: recurs to the word of that happ; . happv ehlldh.I of the sturd) boj a h?? was in.m to be < aarrlor, an epUWde full of feeling and sunshine; the lin" m?.m? m when he, th?' dlatn? herited, st?nde m th" home of his fathers, envere.i like them according to ill. Ir tradition, i? i es mg at ins aunt's ??on.main!, their proud de. Ice, "I hold." Th.-r?- i:i ib.. sympathetlo figure of the ??id librarian, a retainer of the family, win? asee in this intruder an ever? grown,g likeness to bis father. Ami tinte la mi-s i'ui'ii". ih.. village teacher, and Snow uinte-and-Hose Red, another reminder of Dfc k?>nn in her reaemblance t?> his young heroines, tm m bei we cannot believe Par i"-t ter al-" lina S?d h'-r father .laplua. tin uvpsles in wlios?. COmpanj th?' Happv Warrior travels the broad inghw.iv n is not Inevitable m the plot, tins pharos.?.plaoda "f the travelling ?ir? us; rather is it arbitran . but it Is pictures.|tie. and those who Ilka can draw i-omparisoiiH b'tween the battle?) ?sir Charles Grate-tana' fer the stores of human wit, tho gubl le si d admirable delineation of character she found In it." she it ought thai from these points of v ii'vv || was superior t?? ''Clarissa," Information on Socialism. "Socialism it.'! I '?-m-i? r.u'.v in ?Su? raipe" Is the title of a ln."k by Mr Samuel P < 'rth a hlch Ha nrj Holt A <*o. are bringing out. it la s.nd t?> con? tain full ami careful Information on the subje? t v\ Ith a hieb it d? als. Cobbett Again. For oie- reason "i- another there will probat,iv be manj readera in this coun? try tor Mr. Lewis Melville's forthcon. Ing work, "I.if?' and Lettera nf William ? '.'bin ti in ?England and Ameria a." it win be one of tin* earliest blographina ?if tills v.- It". An Old Story. ??The ?'entur) ' la about i" make an Interaatlng experiment. II is preparing to reprint that much talked of stor) oi aariler days, "The ?Lady or the Tiger?*1 A new generation can discuss with profit .Mr. Stockten- exciting ?iucsti?m, "Was It th.* lady ?>r W*U It Ihe tiger?" Mr. Oliver Herford has made some new draarings for the tory. A Bas William! If, L't-mblon, he Belgian who has lately publlsaali <i ?rcrk depriving SI iaka tape are ta the authorship ?>f the Immortal play, oontlnuea to rage on this subj.-ct. le is bringing OUI ? sec? ond work, enitk'd "L'Auteur d'Hnalat el aon Mond ." which be balievas ami ttle the m itter. Napoleon's Death. Or. Chat,In. s distinguished Knglish physician has Just braniglit out a notable 1 tie book 00 "The UUMSe an?l i ?. at h of Napoleon Bonaparte," s medi? cal stu? v of the ct'-.'i captain's last ?lays. He has examined f?,r his pur? posa the original record- of the ? I il?**ntial medi .1 re| orts in the pa 'now In th?- British Museum, of Sir ; Hudson Lows. H Is said that t] ?recatrds differ in Important details fr??m i the published Statements. The d<r> t'.r : conclusion is that "Napoleon i if | in the lit-st instance ?from itlosr of the stomach, from tic edg which a cancer dea ? 'ni eight months before ins death." diagnosis ai'il ir- afin' lit by l'-' " attendants appear r?t have been mis? taken. His British dOCtOI? th? th'-re was little or nothing wmng him, nnd three weeka before his d- it i A. s. M HUTCHINSON, ATJTHOBI OP THE IIAI'I'V WARRIOR." d'r'im a photograph.) Dr. Arnott declared that his trntih> ?*hypochonalrl?sis." The collecl ? of Napoleon literatura should not : a I ?r. a'haplin's book. Fiction in Preparation, it : that Mr. Arnold Bet ? ki : tiger** trilogy ".ill bring the r ' - Mr ?[ - I P '? -hall, ' I ??ara lt has . - the til A Williamson Novel. ? ! I ' |1 ' ' ? n?-w p."-. ??: bj Mr. and Ml Un ter of an It - i r o - ? BOOKS OF THE WEEK. ART. r oi . of tba tad i Uli - M ? i ? . ., 'on BIOGRAPHY. or iTKF.r. - i t V.m?r'?c - ? I QfOSB .* ? ,-? . | ? : TVRHKI. . , Ann?t>l<>?t.i .>?.'?: :*-.-*. ' vi lift from ;s?i t > ! ? ?? I) rvtro lllue. ? - ? '. - ' - -, . i'. *saaa An a? '->t?ri* nf hi.? ?enn?v-fion with tl ? n.imnti -.- part hi res ?nt. EDUCATIONAL. ha gaai an* jffl By ? .-.?. ii??-? ? i ?-.'., f.o .V?, ? *t?lp?r of tha, p I ? the ?i ... Irlll. tJ BDRDBffT a-uthm? :;<~?. i- '. 1! By Qeors? klorrii I hl! | '. I.I. l> . l-.itio. n*' ix. ."?*??.. iv -? '-l nek I as animan * l ? ?- ? rk, an 11 i **? ? ... . ^ ' m v\ v.!:vi*\- i* ?-? ? ?? . I.- ' ; ? W. ? I fall | ., ? is? ? ? FICTION. B v\, luv; ron si '.v.*. r i ? ?I - v ? V . i- p. 21* Uacn sn ? ' i-i: V-;. ?vi w ,v ? l'i ,t:tls;il." .'. r.'iii?, pp. ?Ill I i- I ?t the t , : *. ' ? ? ,,r ti.? : an Ami rl< hu kIiI ?a I i youni Knsltihtaan THH RED II v\i> ?IF* ii .-n it B] B ?*? BOOKS AMD PUBLICATIONS. HENRY VAN DYKt'S THE IIYKN?WN QLANTITV A Book of Romance and >ome Half Told Tales. I MB INM'I v ? .', . M'l U. THH RKi Ah INITRl'MKNTtS i l>l?>? 1. \i il. on?. Rkllll ' "i In GOVEBNMKNT u*? \ i i. ill I- ri.nri ?? a I?,Hi. i;m.,. | : :,i> dp? ? p.-.*t pelai. Il U tiii: ?acmii.i \\ a :)?ii'\>?,. r??i?i.?i?'? m aa .*?n> \??-.. v *?. ?SAD MONTGOMERY'S NEW BOCK CHRONICLES OF AVOiSLl A it-, tin* suthor of "ANNE OF GREEN GABLES." W? Of ?ii,,! over in? i,?un i copie? lis are bat?a ttm Net $i ?*.?;. Paalpaid M??*e_ RARE BOOKS & PRINTS IN EUROPt ** A LL-OUT-OP-PRINI'-BOOKS" *a w Kin-: mi:. . sa aal ireaaarbssS ?*'* rnlllfihi'.l on ;?nv lUbiect. Th?> n><??t ?*?P?'I1 ??took tlii.l'T .'\?.ini U'ln-n In i i ?'?" 'I ?**? _?*f3 ?ee inv r-OO.Ottal rare ?book?. BAK-H'S** OIIEA1 BOOK 8HOI* '?'hi. Urlslii ?t., Uinnin-*hauu.