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opposed the movement, at times almost taking his life in his hand to discharge his duties in this respect. It is to be noticed also that Roosevelt is taken to task for his statement that in organizing Franklin its supporters "ignored the doctrine of State sovereignty." They did not ignore the authority of North Carolina, they thought that they had been abandoned by that authority.

Other articles are "The Constitution and finance of the Royal African Company" till 1720 by W. R. Scott; "The Plantation type of colony," by L. D. Scisco.

The Lost Cause for November, 1902, (4to pp. 50-62, $1.00 yearly, 10 cents singly, Louisville, Ky.) has an account of the unveiling in Richmond, Va., of a monument to the Confederate dead in Philadelphia.

December, 1902 (Vol. 7, No. 5, pp. 66-78), contains tributes to General George Moorman, Adjutant-General of Confederate Veterans who died December 16, 1902. There is also a vivid description of the "rebel yell,” by Kellar

a Anderson.

January, 1903 (No. 6, pp. 81-84) has an earnest report from the South Carolina division of the D. C. on the importance of historical interest and study, with a list of material, printed and manuscript, deposited with the chapter in one year, chiefly poetry and newspaper clippings.

THE CONFEDERATE VETERAN, December, 1902, January, February, 1903, Vol. 10, No. 12, pp. 531-567; Vol. 11, No. 1, pp. 40; No. 2, pp. 51-86, $1.00 yearly, 10 cents singly, Nashville, Tenn.

In the December issue is an eloquent address by Major J. B. Cummings at Augusta, Ga., April 26, 1902, in which he summarizes the reasons against the term “Civil War" for the conflict of 1861-65. He considers "War between the States” as the most accurat but objects to it as too long and cumbersome. He therefore urges “The Great War," as sufficiently concise and appropriate. February has a stirring account of the battle of Murfreesboro as one not surpassed for “fierceness and the display of military skill."

THE AMERICAN MONTHLY MAGAZINE, January, February, 1903, Vol. 22, Nos. 1, 2, pp. 89, 95-207, $1.00 yearly, 10 cents singly, Washington, D. C. (organ D. A. R.)

In the February No. (p. 165) it is stated that a New England chapter has accepted for its meetings a ritual combining “religious, historical and patriotic" elements, and that it has proved effective and satisfactory.

THE SEWANEE REVIEW, January, 1903, Vol. II, No. 1, pp. 128, quarterly, $2.00 yearly, 50 cents singly, Sewa

ne, Tenn.

Contents: 1. Drama in the 18th Century, by Brander Matthews (20 pp., treats “establishment and disestablishment of psedo-classicism," in England, France, Germany); 2. Estimate of Thackeray, by J. D. Bruce (15 pp., only as novelist, no new view, final estimate not consistent); 3. Greek attitude towards athletics and Pindar, by W. C. Lawton, (12 pp., Greek admiration for athletics, and Pindar as interpreter); 4. The Hebrew Prometheus; or the Book of Job, by G. D. Sparks (15 pp., treats Job as a "lyrical drama, with a prologue and epilogue in prose;" analysis with copious extracts); 5. Sir Thomas Browne, by C. M. Hamilton (23 pp., a sketch, and a very pleasant study of writings of Browne, 1605-1682); 6. Outlook to the East, 0. L. Trigg (17 pp., rapid survey of historical relations of East and West; work of Bayard Taylor, Emerson, Whitman, as spiritual links. Article shows no special acquaintance or insight as Hearn's mushy imaginings on Japanese character are gulped down as truth); 7. Reviews, notes (25 pp.)

The South ATLANTIC QUARTERLY, October, 1902, Vol. 1, No. 4, pp. 301-386 and 9 pp. index, $2.00 yearly, 50 cents a copy, Durham, N. C.

Contents: 1. Reign of passion (9 pp., editorial, sore over the "contemptuous” democratic irreverence for the republican party in the South); 2. Naturalization applied to canals, by J. H. Latane (16 pp., as to Suez and Panama canal agreements the tendency is towards neutralization but nothing "complete" or "absolutely effective" yet been settled); 3. Principle of instructing senators, by W. E. Dodd (7 pp., history of the scheme in Va. and N. C., originated by Randolph and Macon; a Democratic doctrine largely accepted by Whigs also, which died in 1861); 4. On Manitoulin, by B. C. Steiner (7 pp., traveling "story" of an island in our Great Lakes); 5. Pure scholarship, by H. F. Linscott (10 pp., that it is the discovery of great principles—but the are ticle itself not scholarly as it is asserted that average life has been lengthened 5 years in past decade); 6. South and service pension laws, by W. H. Glasson (10 pp., such measures been "inequitable to the South" since first enactment, in 1818, for revolutionary soldiers, as South hardly got any larger proportion then than now); 7. Some unnoticed evils of untruth, by W. I. Cranford (4 pp., of rhetoric against liars; who are everywhere among us); 8. William Lowndes, by F. W. Carr (7 pp., condensation of Mrs. Ravenel's "Lowndes"); 9. How a young man built up history (6 pp., sketch of Prof. F. L. Riley's work in Miss.) ; 10. Reviews (8 pp.).

January, 1903, Vol. 2, No. 1, pp. 105, $2.00 yearly, 50 cents a copy, Durham, N. C.

Contents: 1. Confederate Diplomatic Archives, by J. M. Callahan (9. pp., story, often told, of the purchase of the papers by U. S. Govt. in 1872; a list of the 12 classes in which all may be divided); 2. Renaissance of New Engand—2d article, by Edwin Mims (13 pp., Emerson, Hawthorne, Atlantic Monthly); 3. Passing of a great literary force by H. N. Snyder (5 pp., Zola and “naturalistic school" “whose specific contribution” is “to take hope and joy and faith out of life"); 4. Some recent Cromwellian literature, by W. R. Smith (7 pp., summary of Carlyle, Gardiner, Firth, Morley, Roosevelt, showing no special acquaintance with the matter); 5. Southern poetry; 1849-1881, by W. A. Webb (16 pp., Hayne, Timrod, Lanier, chiefly last, nothing significant in facts or treatment); 6. Moses Coit Tyler and Charles Sumner, by W. H. Glasson (5 pp., a couple of anecdotes on Sumner); 7. French Constitution of 1791 and the U. S. Constitution, by C. H. Rammelkamp (12 pp., comparison of the principal constitutional ideas set forth in America and in France near the close of the 18th century"--not enough breadth and maturity for so big a subject); 8. Science and Culture, by W. L. Poteat (6 pp., reaches astonishing conclusion that poetry shows no abatement in quantity or quality under spell of science); 9. Some fugitive Poems of Timrod, by J. E. Routh (4 pp., 3 poems, some 50 lines; resurrected from scrap books of 1854, original source of printing not known); 10. Two Recent Southern books on the Negro, by W. H. Glasson and J. S. Bassett (5 pp., favorable review of Tillinghast and Ballagh with some strictures on last); 11. Reviews and Notes (18 pp., mostly reviews merely, not critical estimates).

THE METHODIST QUARTERLY Review, January, 1903, Vol. 52, No. 1, pp. 208, $2.00 yearly, 50 cents a copy, Nashville, Tenn.

Contents: 1. Our Common Schools and our Common People, by Bishop W. A. Candler (8 pp., statistically showing how much heavier burden proportionally, public schools are in the South than in New England); 2. Flag and the Cross in Social Policy, by J. F. Crowell (15 pp. claims we were actuated by goodness, not by greed, in our late expansion); 3. Poetry of J. R. Lowell, by H. N. Snyder (15 Pp., 2d part, sympathetic study enriched with many extracts from Lowell's writings); 4. Early American Journalism, by W. T. Hale (7 pp., 2d part-summary adding nothing to knowledge); 5. New Christian Apologia, by W. T. Davidson (18 pp., review of A. M. Fairbarn’s Philosophy of the Christian Religion, copied from London Quarterly Review. Fairbarn tried to rationalize the superhuman elements in the Bible for the Indian intellect); 6. American Revised Version, by J. C. Granberry, Jr., (9 pp., claims superiority of the American over the English version : American one issued first 2 years ago, simpler, more faithful); 7. Deaconesses, by A. M. Courtenay (10 pp., history of office in early medieval and modern church, inclined to favor use of them as charity agents); 8. Inspired Psalm of Law and Life, by S. M. Vernon (12 pp., a literary study of 119th Psalm); 9. Teaching of Jesus in regard to Property, by K. Ashida (21 pp., analytical study of gospels that Jesus recognized private ownership of wealth, interest, compensation and other elements of our industrial system); 10. Dramas of Stephen Phillips (12 pp., ranks him next to Shakespeare); 11. Historical Sketch of Southern Manufactures, by D. D. Wallace (7 pp., for South Carolina only, claims cotton planting too profitable for manufacturing to grow, even tho slaves were used in some mills); 12. John Wesley's Courtship and his Marriage, by E. W. Caswell (9 pp., rather humorous account of his four love affairs, the last ending in marriage at 48 to a widow of 41 who had 4 children; she a "horrible vixen” who gave Wesley a chance to indure almost the "persecutions and afflictions" of Paul); 13. Editorial departments (59 pp., reviews of books and periodicals, notes).

This is the first quarterly issue of the former METHODIST REVIEW.

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