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HE cartoonists have spared
President Roosevelt to

to a considerable extent during the period of his Western travels, but he has not been wholly forgotten. The talented draughtsman who supplies the cartoons for the Philadelphia Inquirer, Mr. Godwin, -and of whose brilliant work last month we reproduce three or four specimens, — represents Roosevelt on the Pacific coast bearing aloft the banner of national progress at the moment when the newspapers of the country were commenting upon his remarkable San Francisco speech on American expansion and the control of the Pacific.

Mr. Rogers, of the New York Herald, makes an amusing hit apropos of the presence of Messrs. Roosevelt and Cleveland at the St. Louis exercises commemorating the centennial of the Louisiana Purchase. Those who have seen Mansfield play “Beau Brummel” will appreciate this clever adaptation, although, as a matter

EXCELSIOR!” From the Inquirer (Philadelphia).

of fact, there was no rivalry at St. Louis, where Miss Popularity gave equal attention to the man from Princeton and the man from Oyster Bay.

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“BRUMMEL" ROOSEVELT: "Ah! who is your fat friend ?"-From the Herald (New York).



DOCTRINES Miss DEMOCRACY: “Now, dear, give me a sweet kiss and you shall have this stick of candy." From the Inquirer (Philadelphia).


From the Brooklyn Eagle (New York). The great conflict between Pennypacker and the cartoonists was at its height last month, and scores of pictures had been launched at the reactionary governor of Pennsylvania. The one on this page represents Senator Quay as holding up Pennypacker in a vain attempt to muzzle the press in the guise of the people's watchdog. Next month we may take occasion to give the subject special attention.

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" A LITTLE LOUDER, PLEASE.' From the Record-Herald (Chicago).

It would be amusing to present a large number of the cartoonsmany of them highly humorous, and none of them malicious-in which the newspapers of the country last month made note of ex President Cleveland's "boom" for next year's Democratic nomination. But our space is limited, and a few must suffice. The three on this page are fairly typical. The one from the Brooklyn Eagle expresses the sentiment of many of Mr. Cleveland's old admirers, who look upon him as alone capable of saving the party from its fatal errors.


From the World (New York).


Mr. Andrew Carnegie does so many interesting things that it is only in a tentative and experimental sense that one may call him the man of the month,”

M for he is likely enough to be still more the man of the next month. Mr. Carnegie was, however, very much in evidence in April and May. The tribute he paid to Booker T. Washington, and his gift to Tuskegee Institute, attracted much attention. His offer to build the various engineers' organizations of New York a million-dollar home is alluded to in the cartoon at the top of this page, and his much more conspicuous gift for what is likely to be called the Temple of Peace at The Hague was a topic of international note. This is to be a gift to the government of Holland in trust for the permanent tribunal for arbitration of disputes between nations. Such an edifice will do much to dignify

KAD STEEL WORKS the results of the great Peace Conference. The sum of $1,500,

ALADDIN AND HIS WONDERFUL LAMP. 000, given by Mr. Carnegie, is to be SLAVE OF THE LAMP: “And what task have you next for your servant?" expended for a court-house and ALADDIN CARNEGIE: “Build me a million-dollar Engineers' Club." library to be placed at the service

From the Inquirer (Philadelphia). of the international tribunal.

In the other cartoon on this page, Uncle Sam is warn reported Mr. Hay as much wrought up over Russia's ing John Hay, the Secretary of State, against a precipi. position in Manchuria, but Mr. Hay has evidently tate plunge into Chinese waters. The newspapers had abstained from plunging.

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Pirie MacDonald, photographer of men, N. Y.

(From a photograph taken especially for the REVIEW OF REVIEWS.)



HE election of Dr. John Huston Finley to ioned atmosphere that somewhat obscured its

be president of the College of the City of achievements and opportunities. Dr. Finley, forNew York is the event of the month in the edu merly—at twenty-nine years of age-president cational world. This institution, supported by of Knox College, Illinois, and now professor of the city of New York, was established in 1847, politics at Princeton University, is a young man and has been doing a large and worthy educa of thirty-nine, who has the knack of success, tional work, but in a conservative and old-fash. and, particularly, proved ability as an educational


organizer and administrator. He is plainly the

He is plainly the graduates of New York public schools ; but man to take hold of the college of the metro. since that date, any resident of New York City politan city, at just the moment when all ex over fourteen years of age is eligible to be a ternal conditions are keyed up to a great expan student. There now considerably more sion of its value and reputation if only there is than 2,000 students every year, and a great added a vigorous, sane, and open-minded ad number of successful graduates bear witness to ministrator.

the sterling work of the college. The new build In 1847, when the people of New York City voted for the establishment of an institution which should be a college and something of a polytechnic institution as well, the name chosen was the New York Free Academy. A building was constructed on the southeast corner of Lex. ington Avenue and Twenty-third Street, which is still the home of the ('ollege of the City of New York, as it came to be known in 1866. In the middle of the last century, this location was away up town, a mile above the center of population. The beautiful buildings recently designed by Mr. George B. Post for the new home of the college are going up six miles to the north of the old site, at One Hundred and Thirty. ings allow for 3,000 students, and the number eighth Street and Amsterdam Avenue. We re may soon reach 5,000. produce two of the architect's plans, to suggest With ample funds, an enthusiastic board of the magnificent conception and dimensions of trustees, a new home, inspiring in its spaciousthe structures which are to mark this new era ness and grace, and such an able administrator in the life of the college. These imposing Gothic as Dr. Finley, it is pretty safe to say that the halls are to cost no less than $2,600,000, a figure College of the City of New York will give all the more impressive when it is considered another interesting example of the rapid evoluthat no dormitories are included.

tion of an American school from local into naBefore 1882, the college was open only to tional dignity and reputation.



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