this is now added the vaster contemplation of it as a nation of seventy millions rapidly growing more and more.
If there is no interest in the spectacle of such a nation, laboring with all its might to build up an advanced civilization, then there is nothing interesting on earth.
The time will come when all men will wonder, not that Americans attached so much importance to their national development at this period, but that they appreciated it so little.
Canon Zincke has computed that in 1980 the English-speaking population of the globe will number, at the present rate of progress, one thousand millions, and that of this number eight hundred millions will dwell in the United States.
No plans can be too far-seeing, no toils and sacrifices too great, in establishing this vast future civilization.
It is in this light, for instance, that we must view the immense endowments of Mr. Carnegie, which more than fulfill the generalization of the acute author of a late Scotch novel, The hou