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Melophagus ovinus, 92, 97.
letters of, 196.
pictures, 380, 389.
-treatise 'On Liberty,' ib.
Pilgrim Fathers and their Place
in History, The, 259-279.
the War,' 119.
English Law,' 232 note.
Oakeley, Hilda D., “Sir Alfred Lyall
and Indian Problems, 56.
Rabelais, François, on the progress
of learning, 107.
of the Austrian Republic,’ 203.
284–297-death, 297-adoption of
the Consumers' Council, 298.
The History of Melanesian So-
solution of authority in the
Sakuso, Dr Yoshino, leader of the
Tokyo intellectuals, 399.
Natural Questions,' 103.
Page, Dr T. E., on Aeneas and Dido,
and Character,' 410.
XIV,' 113—'Parallèle des Anciens
433—unrest in, 437.
Tocqueville, Alexis de, Souvenirs
extract from, 221, 240.
Bright,' extract from, 240.
Shaftesbury, Lord, Factory Acts, 241.
bour movement, 328.
Government of India upon the
Reports of his Committee,'68 note.
sente e nell' avvenire,' 409.
Diptera pupipara,' 89, 97.
Across Australia,' 164, 167.
ing Station,' 391–393.
Betrachtungen aus der Zeit des
James, 189, 195—criticism on “The
Portrait of a Lady,' 195.
the British Museum,' 22.
of the Press Bureau, 139.
Ukita, Prof., on the mission
during the War,' 280.
Van Gogh, character of his picture
Beaconsfield, 5, 15.
scientific war economy, 209.
Taaffe, Count, result of his adminis.
Memoirs,' extracts from, 342–346.
War, British Rationing durin
the Political Conduct of the
Ward, Mrs Humphry, 147-160—
letter from Henry James, 200.
James, 200, 201.
bis Letters,' 188.
with Austria-Hungary, 205.
fulu: Mountain People of British
Wilson, President, peace note, 354.
ment in India,' 68 note.
phry Ward,' 147.
END OF THE TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FOURTH VOLUME.
PRINTED BY WILLIAM CLOWES AND SONS, LIMITED,
LONDON AND BECOLES, ENGLAND.
No. 467,- APRIL, 1921,
Art. 1.—THE SAVING GRACE.
1. The Life of Admiral Mahan. By C. C. Taylor. Murray,
1920. 2. The Victory at Sea. By Rear Admiral William Sowden Sims. Murray, 1921.
'God worketh all things here amongst us mediatly by a secondary means, the which means of our defence and safety being shipping, and sea forces, are to be esteemed as his guifts and then only availeable and beneficiall, when he withall vouchsafeth his grace to use them aright.'—RALEIGH, THE German Fleet, provided with everything which science and ingenuity could suggest, created for one purpose only, and superior, as Lord Jellicoe has pointed out, in
many material respects to other Fleets, lacked the one thing needful; and, in consequence, lies for the most part in a dishonoured grave, as the price of its disobedience to the unchanging laws which are committed to the charge of seamen of all nations. Germany's rulers had learned, from Admiral Mahan, the Influence of Sea Power upon history; but what they had not learned was the Influence of the Sea Spirit upon the use of Sea Power. And so the day inevitably arrived when she literally fulfilled Mahan's prediction that her future upon the sea would end in a sail to English ports to surrender.
A great deal has been said and written about what has been termed Lord Jellicoe's failure to achieve victory in a decisive Fleet action; and so ingrained in the human mind is the idea that the triumph of one force Vol. 235.-No. 467,