W. A. Neilson.

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Range and Versatility in Monthly

Without containing anything extraordinary in either prose or verse the current issue of the "Monthly" gives an admirable reflection of


The first public performance of "Bury Fair," given by the Harvard Chapter of Delta Upsilon Society in Brattle Hall last


The literary criticism in the Monthly has always been one of its most distinguished features. From its beginning there have


The present board of editors of the Advocate continues to show uncommon enterprise and no small amount of journalistic instinct.

Advocate Reviewed by Prof. Neilson

The epidemic of muck-raking has at last reached the college magazines, and both of our literary papers have severe attacks.

Mr. Hagedorn's New One-Act Play

It is an unfortunate restriction which the custom of our theatres imposes upon the art of the dramatist--that he must

First November Advocate

The new Advocate is a good average number, containing nothing of very marked distinction and nothing notably below standard. The

H. C. Shelley's "John, Harvard and his Times"

If the first biography of John Harvard has been long delayed, its publication is surely well timed in the month

Review of Current Illustrated

The current number of the Harvard Illustrated Magazine is admirably edited. It contains three articles on University matters of contemporary

Criticism of March Illustrated

The aims and methods of the Illustrated Magazine differ in important respects from those of most of the student publications

Review of the March Monthly

The current number of the Monthly opens with a vigorous article by Alexander Forbes '04 on one aspect of the

The November Monthly.

I learned the other day that it is common in newspaper offices to have what is called a "style book."