Newspaper Page Text
U. S. TAKES LEAD IN REMAKING THE MAP OF EUROPE
president's Knowledge I
of Racial Lines Will;
Win in Carving Four
States From Haps
By P. W. Wilson
American Correspondent of Th?
London Daily News
IS THE annals of the press I
' doubt whether there has been
any paragraph at once so
brief, so momentous and so little no?
ticed' as this which lies on my desk
as I write these words. It says quite
simply that the Allied prime minis?
ters, meeting in Paris, have ap
prCVsyl of a certain statement made
previously by Secretary Lansing.
This statement announced what was
to be the policy of the United States
toward Poland and various prov?
inces of Austria-Hungary. It meant,
in s sentence, that America is draw?
ing1 the new map of the world.
For a year or more it has been
known that President Wilson has
studied with profound attention the
racla! problems of Southeastern
(Europe. At Washington ethnographic
rcal maps, showing languages, ances?
try and affinity of each district, are
available for instant consultation.
With her own mingled population
America is rich in experts who ?.an
bring local knowledge to bear upon
conflicting frontier claims, and to?
day something very like a prelimi?
nary arb tration is proceeding as
between oppressed nationalities,
which must be set free if the wor'.d
is ever again to enjey a stable peace.
Hitherto, the Allie? have displayed
some slight skepticism over these
arrangements, settled thousands of
miles away. But as the American
contribution of men, money and
?hips has grown month by month, a
more respectful attitude has been
adopted toward American ideals.
Hence the latest declaration from
The Final Curb
On Prussian Power
To some extent it was not new
Poland, with a port on the Baltic
was included in the President's four
teen points. What the Allies have
now done is definitely to pledge
themselves to this plank of the dem
ocratic platform. It means cuttinj.
into East Prussia. It also mean
cutting off Prussia from Lithuania
Finland and Moscow. An essentia
preliminary to such a settiemen
will be the defeat of Germany, an
the defeat must be final.
When, however, we turn from Pc
land southward we find ourselves i
an unexpected situation. I came t
America early in January, and soo
discovered that your diplomac
?ought to isolate Germany by dc
iaching without dividing Austrie
Hungary. The attempt seemed t
promise well. Every indication sue.
gested that the Emperor Charles d?
sired to shake his dynasty free fro?
the tutelage or the Hohenzollen
An Austro - Hungarian federatioi
based on home rule all around, wit
the Hapsburgs as a constitution*
link, offered one plan for destroyin
Mitteleuropa. The dream vanished i
the night when the devil entered int
the heart of Czernin and a peace b
conquest was forced upon Rumani;
This meant that the Austrian cour
swept off its feet by successes i
Kussia, had sold itself once more 1
pan-German and Magyar influenc?
and that all previous negotiations, <
course unofficial, must be dismiss?
as insincere. There remained bi
one alternative. If the Dual Mo:
nrchy could not be freely federate
it must be boldly broken up. This
the task now on hand.
Carving Free States
from Despotic Empire
As a simple individual, I am co
tint to put it that Bohemia in t
north and Serbia in th? south mu
be transformed into republics or i
dependent states. But it soun
more learned to talk of the Czecr
Slavs and the Jugo-Slavs, and I t
ready, as always, to oblige. Enou
that two new countries, self-g?
?nted and autonomous, will be add
to the powers of Europe. The I
?mpire held together by force v
he succeeded by stat?s, united
yours are by consent. With Aust
thus reduced in area, for she v
also lose the Trentino and part
Transylvania to Rumania, wh<
robjugation i? not accepted by 1
Allies, it follows that what is 1
will be almost entirely German. Ev
Galicia will have been added to 1
knd. And the remnant will be lit
more than a Bavaria or a Saxony
* W?rttemberg. A new South G
|*fl state will be subordinate foi
while to Northern Germany. Ti
will show for hew long that vass
*J*.wii! survive the shattering bl
'? which an Allied victory will deal
j **U?*ia's prestige. Germany 1
"??ft standardized, but she is not u
*?"&? and if you deprive Prussia
WHAT ALLIES' PLEDGE TO SLAV PEOPLES MEANS
success you destroy her spell ovei
the Catholic south.
Military pressure in France it
thus a kind of poultice or mustarc
plaster which is drawing westwarc
the poison of autoefhcy and dissip?t
?ng it. As German man power anc
credit nnd courage are slowly bu
surely exhausted, so does her spel
weaken in the East. At three con
verging angles there are Alliei
forces ready to advance when th
time comes. From Bagdad, Salonic;
anc! Jerusalem strokes must be ar
The question now is whether th
Czecho-Slavs and the Jugo-Slavi
suffering such thraldom, can d
anything to promote their own lit
erties. From Bohemia disturban
ces are constantly reported. Pc
land also is restive. And there i
talk here in America of enrollin
foreign legions, composed of Slav;
all now regarded as alien friend!
who are prepared to go forth t
help their brethren still under th
yoke. In the meantime, Dr. Ms
saryk's presence at Washingto
probably indicates that delimiti
tion of the various territories is ur
der careful study.
The case does not end there. A
over Europe we cannot but note revi
lutionary tendencies. Organize
states are on trial. In Britain v
are fully conscious of what mov
ments we may have to meet after tl
war. Our best brains have been ?
The map shows how Austria-Hungary would be divided under the pledge of Secretary Lansing, indorsed by the Allied Prime Ministers. The shaded
portions are the territories inhabited by subject peoples of the Dual Empire, divided according to their probable fate on the break-up of the
work for years upon drastic schemes
of reconstruction. We believe that
we shall weather the storm and that
our institutions, however severely
strained, will survive. There is no
reserve, whether of sagacity or ex?
perience, which is to-day denied to
oxir country in her need. But if this
be our situation, what about "the
ramshackle empire" of the Haps
burgs? Hitherto I have dealt with
racial aspirations. As the case of
Ireland shows, they are important.
But they are not all. Frontiers di?
vide men and women by vertical bar?
riers. But the Socialists all over
Europe are preaching that the real
line of demarcation is horizontal?
not between nation and nation, but
between the rich of all nations and
the poor. It must not be understood
that I myself accept this theory. I
am a detached, afYd, in this respsct
at any rate, an impartial observer
of what is going on?a listener to
what is said amid the smoke and
flame of war. Across the national?
ism of Eastern Europe there is j
trouble, even within the most Ger- j
man areas of Austria?trouble !
between capital and labor.
No one on this earth can tell us
how it will work out. In Russia the
International gospel has for the mo- <
ment overwhelmed the national effi- j
ciency. And how to handle Russia
is, therefore, by far the most per- j
plexing question at present confront?
ing President Wilson. Great Britain
and France have an opinion on the
subject which probably favors, or
has favored, intervention. They fear
that Germany may seize all the re?
sources of Russia and use them
against the rest of mankind. What?
ever may be the case with the So?
viets as a whole, there is suspicion
that L?nine and Trotzky in thair
CS ,. " i-je)
I ' I . ,
fanaticism have allowed themselves
to be enmeshed in German toils and
that, while repudiating financial ob?
ligations to France and other na?
tions, they respect the rapidly in?
creasing investments of the Prus?
sians. This view is upheld by the
numerous Russians of position and
former affluence who have flocked to
France and America, much as emi?
grants left Paris during the Terror.
These authorities represent the var?
ious liberalizing parties in the
Duma which guided the revolution
at the outset, but were afterward
displaced by the Bolsheviki. They
are convinced that Siberians would
welcome an expedition, composed
chiefly of Japanese troops, advancing
with Americans, and also, it would
be hoped, with contingents of all the
Allies. The friendly invaders would
deal with German prisoners of war
and all the many Teutonic devices
for bringing Russia under autocracy
No one will dispute the statement
that such an expedition, authorized
by America, would be a world event
of simply colossal possibilities. No
one can foresee what Asiatic up?
heavals might be stirred up. It is
an open secret that President Wilson
has hesitated long and thoughtful?
ly before committing his country and
mankind to risks so incalculable.
I know well that this is a subject on
which opinion is strongly divided and
I that it evokes much emotion. I con
j tent myself, therefore, with com
I municating facts.
THE END OF A FRIENDSHIP?By Henri d'Yvignac
?/ ^ Id TAR is a terrible thing,"
WW^ Lieutenant N- said to
? ? me. Under his steel hel?
met, swallowed up in his
faded military cloak, he presented a
silhouette like that of a Crusader.
He went on:
"It is terrible. You complain that
an infirmity prevents you from going
to the front. You say that you suffer
because you have to stay at home. You
are ashamed to be seen in the streets.
My poor old friend, I appreciate your
feelings. But if you knew!
"Listen to this story:
"You remember that before I took
my degree I spent some time at Heidel?
berg, in order to improve my German.
Thi rt- I bi-canie intimately acquainted
with Fritz von Taffel, a big, jolly fel?
low of my own age, mild mannered,
erudite, well read and full of senti?
ment?so well read that when we re?
turned from the b<-pr hall at night,
through the old streets on which the
full moon shone, he declaimed fervent
i ly the m?>st beautiful poems of Ron
! sard, Villon, Malherbe and de Musset.
I He had read everything end retained
We Met Again
"I was very fond of him. I wept
! when my term was over and I had to
?ay goodby to him. We corresponded
? and each summer wc met again. I
1 would go to Germany or he would come
i to Paris. You know that I am an or
i phan and a bachelor. You can easily
i imagine to what point the sentiment
of such a friendship would carry me.
I looked on Fritz voi? Taffel as a
, "Never, in our closest association,
had a shadow of difference arisen be?
tween us. Fritz loved France, adored
rh<- Pnrisians, didn't approve the irri?
tating policy "f the Kaiser and was of
the opinion that his country ought to
j, restore Alsace and Lorraine to us. We
wero In perfect accord, as you nee.
| "I was exneetlhg Fritz, at the be
\ ginning -4 August, 1914. to take a trip
I with me to Brittany, which be had long
j wished t? visit Y?'U know what came
j ir place of Fritt?my mobilization
notice. Ji wss war, the Great War. I
; thought of Frit/ now and then with a
j heavy heart, saving:
"'If ?nly d-5tiny doesn't bring us to
; gether fuce to face'.'
"My p<for friend. It did worse than
; "I was f'?r sow*?*! month? in tho
tranches, on the Aian?, at B?sn? J
emit the details of our situation there.
You can see the country in your mind's
eye?clumps of bushes and trees, a
village in ruins lifting to the sky its
blr.ckened chimneys, its solitary fracr
ments of walls, its riddled church
arches, with a shattered clock tower.
Between the village and our first line
trenches, a marshy prairie; behind the
village, the Boches. Neither they nor
we had been able to enter It and
"In spite of the incessant hail of bul?
lets, certain inhabitants of the village
were obstinate enough to remain there,
hiding in their cellars when the firing
got too hot. Some of these venture?
some people even took advantage of
lulls in the firing to work the ground
and to look after their fruit trees. One
of them, an old woman, bent, decrepit,
wrinkled with age, was particularly ac?
tive. She overdid it. We got to know
"Some of our pickets began to sus?
pect that she gave information to the
enemy, because two or three of our
guns were hit right on the muzzle in a
most miraculous fashion.
"I was reluctant to order our men
Translated by William L. McPherson
Copyright. 1918, by The Tribuna Association
Most spy stories have a background of cunning only. The interest
in them centres in a battle of wits. But here is a spy story with a
touch of deeper feeling. The situation it presents verges on the drama
of real emotion.
And beneath in its unaffected little tragedy there is a bigger idea.
War suspends friendships. But it cannot destroy them if they are based
on a common foundation of character and honor. The uncivilized con?
duct of the Germans in this war has raised the presumption that they
ore incapable of cherishing any real sentiment of friendship for indi?
viduals of other nations or races. Their lack of the respect and sense
of equal obligation on which friendship rests is shown clearly in their
treatment of tfie nations allied to them as well as of the nations with which
xhey are at ivar.
German chivalry, German cmirtesy, German humanity?the war has
proved all these to be non-existent After the war what ncn-Germaii
xvill ever care to take the risk of accepting any German as a friend?
M. d'Yvignac's story appeared in a recent issue of "Le Petit Journal."
to fire on a woman. I took the chance
one calm day of capturing her, slipping
into the tall undergrowth with one of
"I shall not bother you with our
precautions and stratagems.
"The old woman fell into our trap.
JtVe leaped on her and grasped hor by
the throat. She was a husky person, I
this old woman. She handled a re?
volver like a virtuoso. My poilu re?
ceived a bullet in his shoulder. 1 got
one in the soft flesh of the arm.
"No matter. We pinned the spy to
the ground. She wa3 wounded, too?
and seriously. For we used our knives
on her. In the struggle her wig was
knocked off. Her bodice was slashed
and torn open and boots showed below
her skirts. While I held the prisoner,
the soldier energetically wiped, with a
piece of his coat, the make-up from the
face of the prostrate, senseless old
The Tender and
"I gave a cry of amazement.
"I had before me my best friend, the
tender and sentimental Fritz of the
moonlit evenings at Heidelberg?Fritz,
the brother o? my choice.
"He opened his eyes and recognized
me. He, too, was amazed and horrified.
He made an effort which brought a
groan, raised himself on his left elbow
and offered me his hand.
QUERIES AND ANSWERS
Why the Leaves Turn Red
R. S.?What causes the leaves to
turn red in autumn ?
An examination of the withered
leaves of the autumn foliage at the
time of their turning red shows that
they contain more sugar and less
starch than in midsummer. Leaves of
evergreens, however, lost their red
tints with the return of the warm sea?
son, and reassumed their green colcr.
In these plants?i. e., the holly and ivy
?the sugar of the leaf is transformed
into starch in springtime. From these
observations two inferences can be
drawn?first, that the red coloring sub?
stances are probably of the nature of
the glucoses, being in most cases com?
pounds of tannic substances with
sugar; second, the chief physical con?
ditions for the formation of the red
color are sunshine, which, on the one
hand, enhances the assimilation and
production' of sugar, and, on the other
hand, quickens the chemical process
that leads to the formation of the
coloring matter, snd, furthermore, a
low temperature, which prevents the
transformation of tho sugar into
| starch. In other words, the red tints
of autumn are the direct product of
the meteorological conditions prevail?
ing during that season?i. e., sunshine
and low temperature.
W. O.?Will you please explain how
the ancient Romans, with their awk?
ward system of figuring, could per?
form multiplications and divisions;
They did so by means of dactyion
i?my, an art in which all the numbers
'rom one to a million were expressed
by certain positions of the fingers and
hands. At the same time they also
employed the abacus, an instrument by
means of which more complicated op*
?rations could he performed.
The ?oman abacus contains una
long and seven short rods, the former,
having four perforated beads running
on them, and the latter one. The bar ?
marked "I" indicates units, "X" tens, i
and so on up to millions. The-beadsi
on the shorter bars denote fives?five
units, five tens, etc. Tn the fo"nwi-.<
illu?tration of a multiplication of 4,<300
by 23 the Arabic figures represent the !
Wlh the mu1t1pltra,tnra (J, 8) on the rtuht ?Id?
below was multiplied ; Sxfl mike? XVili, the
ten? being placed In the third eolumn, the
unit* In the fourth.
(CMfi_M| Ml C|X [ I |
I I IM I'SJ 1 I
I ! sjj I I
TUL i DJU
Product?, e. s
A d'rtalon of 100,000 by 20.013 wu performed ti?
the following way:
fCMIxMI M'T'C I * I \~\
!_1.2 I_1_1~3 1 8 ) nirlgot-.
Dividend ?ors 4 Omen; the
4 Is placed In the lowest
row to the right; 20,000?
1 > ,T1ie "??.P'e remainder
It ! S ch-ngrd U tei-Ji?.
jljelO! il_! Remainder
S i Remainder.
4 Quotient 4, remainder 19,
To-day these operations are, no doubt,
performed in a much easier way.
The Ten Commandment*
W. G. --What tnith i? there in the
statement that the Ten Commandment?
are not rendered exactly in tho various
None whatever. Only Luther's
Smaller Catechism, which is generally
used for the instruction of Lutheran
children, haa, with all its excellences,
?omo deieet* ta this respect, It give?
the text of the Ten Commandments In
an abridged form, and follows the
wrong division of the Roman Catholic
Church, which omits the Second Com?
mandment ("Thou Shalt not make to
thyself a graven thing, nor the likeness
of anything; thou shalt not adore them
<ir sprvp them"") aHo"0+her. and cuts
the Tenth Commandment in two to
I make up the number. This division of
the Tenth Commandment is decidedly
refuted by the intrinsic unity of the
Tenth Commandment and by a com?
parison of Exodus xx, 17, with Deu?
teronomy v, 21. The Roman Catholic
; catechism, on the other hand, while
giving the Second Pnmti,",<''p?'nt 'n if!?
entirety, immediately fo'lowlng con
tains this: "But we make images of:
Christ, the Virgin and all the saints, '
as we neither adore nor serve them." I
The Garden of Eden
D. E.?Where Is the Garden of Eden
supposed to have been located?
The question about the site of Eden
has greatly agitated theologians. Some j
placed It near Damascus, others in Ar-|
menia, some in the Caucasus, others at
Hillch, near Babylon; other? in Arabia, j
and some in Abyssinia. The Hindus !
refer it to Ceylon; one writer locates
it at the North Pole, and a learned
Swede asserts that it was in Suder
mania. Several authorities concur in
placing it in a peninsula formed by
the main river of Eden, on the east
side of it, below the confluence of the
lesser rivers which emptied themselves
into it, about 27 degrees North lati?
tude, now swallowed up by the Persian
Gulf, an event which may have hap?
pened at the universal deluge, 2343
The Growth of Human Hair
Even as it is the ease with plants,
so also the bomas hair grows better
in the light than in the dark. The
reason is because ligM and sunshine
exert a stimu'ating influence upon the
growth. It has often b?>en observed ?
that with men who work in off ices ',
and have one and the samo side al?
ways turned toward the window beard ?
and mustaches grow much faster on ?
the side turned to the light than on |
the other side.
In November, 1793, hence 124 yesrs
ago, the French National Convention
resolved that henceforth no one should
buy more bread than absolutely nec?
essary for himself and his family. Ac?
cordingly, bread tickets were intro?
duced, and every head of a family re?
ceived for his family a monthly card
provided with a number of coupons
corresponding to the number of mem?
bers in the family. Upon presentation
of this identification card at the bread
distribution he received the share of
bread allotted to him. The coupons at
the same time also served as a control
of the consumption of dour by the
bakers. In order to show the equality
of the citizens it was prohibited to
bake for the wealthy special bread of
white flour and for the poor bran
bread. The poor and the rich had to
eat the same bread, the so-called bread
P. T.?Why are the Chinamen called
Because the Chinamen call their
country the Celestial empire, China
being derived from tho words Tien
Chan (heavenly dynasty), implying
that tho kingdom?now republic?is
swayed by rulers appointed by heaven.
"I couldn't take that hand. It was
not even the hand of an enemy officer
lying at one's feet after an honorable
combat. It was the hand of a spy.
" 'What are you going to do with
me?' he asked in an anguished tone.
"My poilu answered in my stead:
" 'We are going to carry you back to
our lines. You will be well cared for;
then you will go before a military
court. Ping, ping! Twelve bullets for
" 'Is that true ?"
"Then Fritz said to me:
"'Listen! I am wounded already?
. badly wounded. I am in pain. I don't
fear death, but I have a fear of suf?
fering. And then I should hate to be
shot. In the name of our friendship
: which was so beautiful, spare me! De?
liver me! Put a bullet in my head
here and now!'
"It Is easy to say that war is war
But it is horrible to hear an intim?t?
friend, a companion of one's youth
demand such a service. I could hav<
killed Fritz in the fury of battle, ii
the delirium of a charge. But to put i
bullet into his head like that?in coh
blood! I couldn't do it.
"My poilu, hearing us talk, ha>
divined our drama. He made sign
confirming my judgment that we couli
i never do that.
"But Fritz insisted, redoubling hi
" 'Since I must be shot, you will onl;
j spare me the pangs, the shame, the ag
| ony of waiting. Remember Heidelber;
tnd our student chambers there. Fin
' ish me, I beg of you.'
"I do not blush to avow it. At tha
| moment I forgot everything?the wai
my comrades, the odious r&le even t
I the spy. I saw only my supplian
friend, with his bleeding wcunds?th
! wounds I had given him.
"It was my poiiju who found the righ
j solution. He said to Fritz:
"'Listen! You are a scoundrel. W
ean't treat you as a prisoner. If w
take you back you will be shot. W
can't kill you, for we?we are n<
Boches. But here is your revolve
There are still two bullets in it. Sho<
yourself. There is nothing else to d
It is too late.' ?
"He drew me aside.
"We had not gone a hundred pac?
when there was the report of a pistol
"Frits had delivered himself."
An Essential Prelimi?
nary to Partition of
Dual Monarchy is
Defeat of Military
Bolshevikism Is in this country-^,
as, to some extent, in my own?such '
a term of reproach that I find it dii?,
neu)'. vo apply a scientific analysis
to the phenomenon in the great lan?s
wher_ it is indigenous. I will limrf
myself, therefore, to the one practi?
cal question whether or not the So.
viets would put up any resistance te>
the Allied aimies. Would the peas-. ?
ant-s accept our bencvobnce or would! ?
they regard us, after the usual""'
propaganda from Moscow, as ene?
mies whose real object must be to re-'''
atore, not, indeed, the Czar, but the
capitalist, the bourgeoisie, the poV.ee.
conscription, the landowners and .
privileged classes generally? Sup-??
pose that they were to be so con
vinced?that in this village and tha*<
one they took up their rifles and fir?aV
on those who sincerely wished to be
their friends - what then? W- should
fire back, and might find ourselves'*'
involved in act aal war against a poj>- J
ulation?jmsguided, doubtlers, an<}
ignorant, yet cincerely struggling t?&
be free. Statesmen have to weigh..
up these possibilities. Whatever be>_
the motive, armed entrance into ?
country without invitation is always
a grave and farreaching buriness^'
You can never say for certain to
what it will lead.
What if They
If the Russian peoples invite tho"
Allie?, a wholly different situation,
would arise. Such an invitation ,
might come in either of two ways?
Weary of German aggression the So?
viets might turn for help to the ever
generous American republic. In thafc
event the soldier would be assisted
by civilian agencies ? your Red
Cross, for instance, and railroad of?
ficials?who would restore communi?
cations, credit, commerce and armies,
from the east, westward. Alternat?? ?
ly, the Soviets may crumble and fell.'
This is the pro-pect which "the bet?
ter Russians" consider to be immi?
nent. They ara esrtain of it. They
may be right. I do not pretend to
know. But their view is stoutly com?
bated by those whom I suppose I
must call the worse Russians?and*
after all, this is not a question of r
sympathies, but of facts and evi*,;"
dence. These people claim that
Russia is a land of the poor?thai,
the poor control the Soviets?that,.
despite all that they are suffering.,
they are better off than they weac%M
under the Czar?or, at any rate,.,
that they think so. You have thus.-,
the two sides and can take your,
There Is Need
For Caution Here -:
There is only one word of warning ??
with which I will conclude. France^-?'?
like Russir., also had a revolutionr '
Like Russia, she seized lands, dis?
possessed the Church, emptied,
the prisons, confiscated property,
slaughtered aristocrats and preached,
doctrines that much alarmed her.,.
neighbors. Quite liberal people like
Burke joined with kings and junkeYS '
in denouncing France. For fivV
years Europe was amazed and hor-*'
riiied by a reign of chaos, darkening
into terror. Ugly things did hap-'
pen, but I shrewdly suspect tha?..
rmarting under poverty and humilia?
tion, the emigres sometimes exag?:
geratcd the atrocities. In many*
cases Britain was stampeded inW*
taking sides against the revolution."
She has been nearly stampeded into'
taking sides against the Russian^,
revolution. I cannot imagine what*-.
; more terrible Nemesis could havo .
overtaken England as a result of her
failure to understand France when
France was bursting her bonda
asunder. That is why I am/cautioutr
! in my estimate of Russia. I cannot
b? cocksure about it. There are deep. '
spiritual values which I am not able,,
myself either to estimate or ignoro.:
But, having breathed American air? !
I am so audacious as to suggest that
the remedy for the Slavs lies in' '
! schools for the ignorant ratuer tnaa^ j
in a counter revolution for the edu- >
? cated. Russia to-day is the result ai
America in 1776, of France in 179tf
! and Britain in 1834, when wa
i achieved reform. Therefore, I do not
' care to dogmatize. There is destiny
abroad to-day. And Russia, where
Moscow was burned to win a battle1,- ;
j will never cease to be a surprise;:
| She is deeply religious. It is not.,
j proved whether her mystics yet ap-,
I prec?ate the civilization of Japan?,
: not yet wholly cf the Christian faith?
' We have to reckon, therefore, with
elements of superstition and fanai
: icifsm, no1; easy to control. I am cot?-'
? tent, therefore, to refrain from agi
. tation over this affair. The decisW'
! rest.; in ?cry able hands. Inform^.'
; tion is carefully collected and s??UkC
j We may be satisfied that at the right
time the right thing wA be done, ?fi