ident, do you remember the last chapter in that history?
It is soon read.
Oh! I wish we could but understand its moral.
Ammon's son (so was Alexander named), after all his victories, died drunk in Babylon!
The vast empire he conquered to get room became the prey of the generals he had trained; it was disparted, torn to pieces, and so ended.
Sir, there is a very significant appendix; it is this: the descendants of the Greeks— of Alexander's Greeks—are now governed by the descendants of Attila!
Mr. President, while we are fighting for room, let us ponder deeply this appendix.
I was somewhat amazed, the other day, to hear the Senator from Michigan declare that Europe had quite forgotten us till these battles waked them up. I suppose the Senator feels grateful to the President for waking up Europe.
Does the President, who is, I hope, read in civic as well as military lore, remember the saying of one who had pondered upon history long—long, too, upon man, his nature and true desti<