omething that will do good.
I am sure I hope we shall.
Just now I am much more troubled about the European war than about our liquor law, which I do not hear mentioned once a month.
But, if you will keep out of it in England, I will be content.
At one time I trusted, or rather I hoped, that the financial question would override all the others, and that money would not be found to carry on the contest.
But armed men seem to spring from the earth, as they did in the times of Cadmus and Jason, merely because wickedness has been sown broadcast; and the harvest of such seed can only be desolation and misery.
Of course, our sympathies are all with the Italians.
The difficulty is to see how they are to get any benefit from the struggle. . . . . The ultimate horror is that, with every revolution and war, the governments necessarily become more military,— the number of the standing armies is increased; and this, if the history of the race for three thousand years means anything, is t