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Ameri American army attitude boys building capital capitalistic cent Church citizens co-operation Committee conservative convention courts craft union democracy democratic disease economic employers England English Europe factories Federal feudal fight forces Ford Hall free speech human ideals immigrants increase individual industrial union institutions Irving Fisher John Dewey Journal justice labor organizations labor question Labor Temple labor unions land leaders legislation living Macmillan meet ment mental methods military millions moral movement nature nomic officers Open Forum patriotic peace PERCY STICKNEY GRANT philanthropy physical training physique plutocracy police political poor poverty problem production proletariat race religion rich secure social Socialist street strike strikers Stupendous Yearly Waste Syndicalism Syndicalists theocracy theory tion trade trade-unions United W. J. Ashley wages Washington wealth women workers working-class working-men working-people York
Page 306 - Surely every medicine is an innovation, and he that will not apply new remedies must expect new evils; for time is the greatest innovator...
Page 316 - Have the elder races halted? Do they droop and end their lesson, wearied over there beyond the seas We take up the task eternal, and the burden and the lesson, Pioneers! O pioneers!
Page 60 - The new society at last, proportionate to Nature, In man of you, more than your mountain peaks or stalwart trees imperial, In woman more, far more, than all your gold or vines, or even vital air. Fresh come, to a new world indeed, yet long prepared, I see the genius of the modern, child of the real and ideal, Clearing the ground for broad humanity, the true America, heir of the past so grand, To build a grander future.
Page 128 - The true grounds of decision are considerations of policy and of social advantage, and it is vain to suppose that solutions can be attained merely by logic and the general propositions of law which nobody disputes.
Page 206 - A society which makes provision for participation in its good of all its members on equal terms and which secures flexible readjustment of its institutions through interaction of the different forms of associated life is in so far democratic.
Page 343 - ... and enlisted men of the United States army as may be available. The officers and enlisted men of the national guard and naval militia so detailed shall, while in the actual performance of the duties of the detail, receive such percentage of the pay authorized by this chapter for officers and enlisted men of the national guard and naval militia of their respective grades and length of service as may from time to time be fixed by the commission.
Page 352 - But, despite all our endeavors and hopes, should our country be drawn into the maelstrom of the European conflict, we, with these Ideals of liberty and justice herein declared, as the Indispensable basis for national policies, offer our services to our country and in every field of activity...
Page 16 - And therefore to-day is thrilling With a past day's late fulfilling; And the multitudes are enlisted In the faith that their fathers resisted, And, scorning the dream of to-morrow, Are bringing to pass, as they may, In the world, for its joy or its sorrow, The dream that was scorned yesterday.
Page 352 - America, in national conference assembled in the capital of our nation, hereby pledge ourselves, in peace or in war, in stress or in storm, to stand unreservedly by the standards of liberty and the safety and preservation of the institutions and ideals of our republic. In this solemn hour of our nation's life, it is our earnest hope that our republic may be safeguarded in its unswerving desire for peace, that our people may be spared the horrors and...