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The May Atlantic.

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

The Atlantic Monthly for May contains a great variety of articles. In the serials the first installment of "The Begum's Daughter" by E. L. Bynner. replaces "Passe Rose," and Mr. James continues "The Tragic Muse. There are several thoughtful essays on political subjects, notably "Temperance Legislation; Uses and Limits" by C. W. Clark and the "Lawyer in National Politics" by Frank G. Cook. Mr. John Fiske contributes another paper on the battles of the revolution, the subject of which is "Brandywine, Germantown and Saratoga." A very interesting article is "Reflections after a Wandering Life in Austrarlsia,' by Professor John Royce. Professor Royce spent several months last year in a voyage to Australasia, and his acute powers of observation were well exercised. The other articles in the number are "A Paris Exposition in Dishabille" by W. F. Bishop, "La Merveilleuse Americaine" by A. R. Haven, "The Bell of St. Basil's by E. S. Phelps and "Trotting Horses" by H. C. Merwin.

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