MacIver very properly goes on to bring his conclusions to the pragmatic test, the test of practical results.
MacIver and Wilkin are probably right in classing them as graves.
It appears that on his first visit Mr. MacIver was suffering from illness.
I remember doing some small service for Mr. MacIver which required some promptitude in its execution.
Between the two men it was arranged that MacIver should precede the expedition to Crete and prepare for its arrival.
Until he was ten years old young MacIver played in Virginia at the home of his father.
In a few months he returned and called to tell me that he had found my Mr. MacIver and painted him.
MacIver soon recruited seven hundred men, but only half of these ever reached the front.
But I doubt whether Mr MacIver could explain exactly what kind of unity it is that he postulates.
MacIver was among those who suffered, and before he recovered was six weeks in hospital.