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Allies American army associations Balfour banks bonds booklet Britain British capital cent city manager coal Company Congress Corporation cost course Democratic dollars economic Egypt election England Europe fact farm farmers Federal fight foreign France German give gorilla Government Hearst House important industry interest investment J. P. Morgan labor Lake Kivu land leaders League of Nations less letter living Lord Lord Northcliffe manufacturing Marconi Company Mark Sullivan Massachusetts ment Mikeno million mind Navy never operation organization party peace Pennsylvania political possible practically present President problem production question railroad Republican Russia saving securities Senator ships tariff things tion to-day trade treaty Treaty of Sevres United United States Senate wages Washington Wilson York
Page 151 - Government that it cannot for a moment entertain, much less discuss, a suggestion that respect by German naval authorities for the rights of citizens of the United States upon the high seas should in any way or in the slightest degree be made contingent upon the conduct of any other Government affecting the rights of neutrals and noncombatants. Responsibility in such matters is single, not joint; absolute, not relative.
Page 279 - When the devil was sick, the devil a monk would be, When the devil was well, the devil a monk was he.
Page 212 - If these writings of the Greeks agree with the book of God, they are useless, and need not be preserved ; if they disagree, they are pernicious, and ought to be destroyed.
Page 267 - President was thinking only of a peace based upon a stalemate ; it was then his apparent conviction that both sides to the struggle were about equally in the wrong and that a decisive victory of either would not be a good thing for the world. Yet it is interesting to compare this letter with the famous speech which the President made six months afterward when he asked Congress to declare the existence of a state of war with Germany. Practically all the important reasons which Mr. Wilson then advanced...
Page 177 - ... chew it for the little sweetness it had. But, as we were plucking, my men perceived what instantly threw us all into the greatest excitement. Here and there the cane was beaten down, torn up by the roots, and lying about in fragments which had evidently been chewed. I knew that these were fresh tracks of the gorilla, and joy filled my heart. My men looked at each other in silence, and muttered Nguyla, which is as much as to say in Mpongwe Ngina, or, as we say, gorilla.
Page 178 - ... the beasts. Makinda was to go to the right of the rock, while I took the left. Unfortunately, he circled it at too great a distance. The watchful animals saw him. Suddenly I was startled by a strange, discordant, half-human, devilish cry, and beheld four young gorillas running toward the deep forests.
Page 483 - that we are so unpopular, so much more unpopular than the French, in your country. Why is it? The old school books?" I doubted the school-book influence. "Certainly their influence is not the main cause. It is the organized Irish. Then it's the effect of the very fact that the Irish question is not settled. You've had that problem at your very door for 300 years. What's the matter that you don't solve it?
Page 229 - Film absorbs stains, making the teeth look dingy. Film is the basis of tartar. It holds food substance which ferments and forms acid. It holds the acid in contact with the teeth to cause decay.
Page 250 - The work that is to be done other than the planning should be done by the soldier himself. The dam or the irrigation project should be built by him; the canals, the ditches, the breaking of the land, and the building of the houses should, under proper direction, be his occupation. He should be allowed to make his own home, cared for while he is doing it, and given an interest in the land for which he can pay through a long period of years, perhaps 30 or 40 years.
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