ePub 版


109636 REVIEW.




“Truth can never be confirmed enough,
Though doubts did ever sleep."

Wahrheitsliebe zeigt sich darin, daß man überall das Gute zu finden und zu schäßen weiß.


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ALGER, J. G., Middle-Class Culture Fifty Years Ago, 283.

Art, Contemporary Literature of, 595, 716.

Ashburner, Lionel, Criminal Reform, 20.
Attenborough, John Max, The Deists and the Deistic Movement of the

Eighteenth Century, 620.

BARRY, P., South African Financial Reorganisation, 507

Baylis, Walter J., Depression : the Disease of the Time, 14.

Beaumont, O. M., What is Civilisation ? 326.
Belles Lettres, Contemporary Literature of, 110, 234, 351, 475, 591, 708,

109, 229, 348, 473, 588, 699.

Bradley-Birt, F. B., Sugar Growing in Behar, 435.

Brown, F. H., Tenancy Law in North-Western India, 61.

Brown, J. M. A., Political Society and Utilitarianism, 273,

Bukhsb, S. Khuda, The Seljuks before the Crusades, 90.

COBDEN CLUB Against Free Trade, The, 531.

Cohen, Walter S., Help to Ruined Farmers in South Africa, 607.

Co-operators and the New Century: a Great Work to be Done, 138.

Corbet, W. J., A Pirate Empire, 477.

DIACK, William, Edward Carpenter, the Walt Whitman of England, 655.

Drama, The, 704.

ELLAM, John E., Imperialism and the Coming Crisis for Democracy, 237.

Elmy, Ben., Conditional Immortality : a Misread Record, 664.

FITZPATRICK, Thomas, A Peaceful Revolution, 396.

Fraser, Col. A. T., The Influence of Arabia, 427.

GARLAND, Charles H., A Case for Inquiry in the Post Office, 332.

Gasquoine, C. Penrhyn, The Genesis of Worship, 679.

Gerard, Evelyn, The New Novel by Anthony Hope, 651.

Gibson, James Arthur, The Eradication of Bovine Tuberculosis, 1.

Giffard-Ruffe, H., A Plea for Posterity, 26.

Gooch, C. P., Some Notes on Elementary and Secondary Education in the

United States, 294.

Grierson, Francis, The Psychic Action of Genius, 278.

The Agnostic's Agony, 385.

Grove, Lady, Misunderstanding and Misstatements, 470.

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L. G., Agnosticism : a Reply to Mr. Francis Grierson, 683.
Lewis. Agnes C., Marriage and Morality, 184.
Liberals, Forward ! March !! 370.
Lloyd, Walter, What is Christianity ? 566.
Lowndes, E. A. Selby, The Rural Exodus, 168.
MEDICAL, Contemporary Literature, 698.
Munro, H. I., Experts, 466.
NEVIN, J. J., How the Trade of the West Indies might be Developed, 441.
O'BRIEN, M. D., The Principles of Gladstone's Foreign Policy, 253.

The Bishop of Liverpool's Accusations Against the Boers
Examined, 490.
PARKYN, E. A., Oratory, 553.
Philosophy, Contemporary Literature of, 103, 221, 344, 581, 690.

114, 236, 355, 476,592, 714.

106, 224, 346, 584, 695.
Pramathanath, Western Science from an Eastern Standpoint, 207.
Public Health, The Local Government Board and Dr. Scott Tebb, 306.
RYSDER, Ogier, The New Snobbishness, 341.
SAVAGE, Ernest A., Stephen Phillips, 187.
Saville, E. S., The Gentle More, 454.
Scanlon, Thomas, Henry George's Biography, 197,
Seal, Horace, The “ Paolo and Francesca” Tragedy, 393.
Seal, G. D., Wealth : its Production and Distribution, 77.
Selby-Lowndes, E. A., The Rural Exodus, 168.
Shirley, John, The Factory Acts Consolidation Bill, 318.
Slaughter, O. W., The Aboriginal Natives of N.W. Western Australia, 411.
Sociology, Contemporary Literature of, 106, 224, 346, 584, 695.
Spender, A. Edmund, Alfred Nobel, his Life and Will, 642.
Stanford, Charles, The Russo-Chinese Imbroglio, 149.
Stevens, A. M., Mars and his Paymaster, 518.
Stratton, Camillus, The Roman Catholic University Problem from Another

Standpoint, 324.
Struthers, Peter, South Africa and Imperialism, 117.
TAIO-KO (Tian-Ti-Huwe), The Russo-Chinese Imbroglio, 149.
Ternant, Andrew de, Napoleon's English Translator, 98!
Theology, Contemporary Literature of, 103, 221, 344, 581, 690.
Timon, Ireland Militant, 36.
Travels, Contemporary Literature of, 697.
VAUGHAN, H. M., The Intolerable Situation in Rome, 178.

A Plea for an Anglo-French Alliance, 613.'
Vecchia, G. Dalla, The Intolerable Situation in Rome, 446.
WELLER, Rev. James, Christian Mythology, 577.
White, F. A., The Consequences of the Present War; and How We are to

Prevent any more such Wars, 266.
White, F. A., Universal Peace, 357.
White, Harold, The Problem of Tuberculosis, 545.

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The time for taking the steps necessary to eradicate tuberculosis in cattle has at length arrived. The time of experiment and inquiry is past—the time of conflicting opinions and of Royal Commissions —and we at last stand on the firm ground of knowledge and fact. We know about this disease all that is necessary to give us full power over it. We know that it is not a hereditary evil in cattle, but that it is acquired by thoroughly sound animals through their being brought into contact with such as are diseased; that even contact with diseased animals does not necessarily mean infection to those that are sound, unless under the unfavourable conditionswhich are the conditions usually obtaining of overcrowding and almost continuous boxing up of the cattle in low, dark, unventilated, insanitary byres; that, given these conditions with tuberculosis present in any of the herd, the strongest and soundest animal cannot long remain unaffected. These things we know: that no sound animal should ever develop taberculosis, and that even the offspring of tuberculous parents should never become affected if kept under reasonably healthy conditions. What more is there left for us to learn ? Nothing. Nothing, at any rate, that could be of use to us in our endeavour to stamp out the disease. All that is left for us to do is to apply the knowledge we possess, and so, by the employment of the right means, get rid of this evil for ever.

There is no need here to enter fully into the question of how far tuberculosis in cattle does injury to the human race. Every one VOL. 156.-No. 1.


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