What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
American appear banks become believe better Cabinet called cause cells cent Company Congress course departments effect executive experience fact field France give half hand head House human hundred idea important increase industry interest investment issue kind known labor leaders least legislative less living look means ment method mind nature nearly never newspaper North once opinion organization party passed persons play political practice present President probably problem question reason recent represented responsible result road savings seems Senator story Street success things tion true United whole York young
Page 178 - If it be so, our God whom we serve is able to deliver us from the burning fiery furnace, and He will deliver us out of thine hand, O king. But if not, be it known unto thee, O king, that we will not serve thy gods, nor worship the golden image which thou hast set up.
Page 47 - By every consideration of good faith a newspaper is constrained to be truthful. It is not to be excused for lack of thoroughness or accuracy within its control, or failure to obtain command of these essential qualities. 2. Headlines should be fully warranted by the contents of the articles which they surmount.
Page 211 - Decency. A newspaper cannot escape conviction of insincerity if while professing high moral .purpose it supplies incentives to base conduct, such as are to be found in details of crime and vice, publication of which is not demonstrably for the general good.
Page 486 - Great fleas have little fleas upon their backs to bite 'em, And little fleas have lesser fleas, and so ad infinitum.
Page 123 - The Executive is compelled to resort to secret and unseen influences, to private interviews, and private arrangements to accomplish its own appropriate purposes, instead of proposing and sustaining its own duties and measures by a bold and manly appeal to the nation in the face of its representatives.
Page 47 - A newspaper should not publish unofficial charges affecting reputation or moral character without opportunity given to the accused to be heard; right practice demands the giving of such opportunity in all cases of serious accusation outside judicial proceedings.
Page 47 - Promotion of any private interest contrary to the general welfare, for whatever reason, is not compatible with honest journalism. So-called news communications from private sources should not be published without public notice of their source or else substantiation of their claims to value as news, both in form and substance. 2. Partisanship, in editorial comment which knowingly departs from the truth, does violence to the best spirit of American journalism, in the news columns it is subversive of...
Page 47 - A newspaper should not invade private rights or feelings without sure warrant of public right as distinguished from public curiosity. 2. It is the privilege, as it is the duty, of a newspaper to make prompt and complete correction of its own serious mistakes of fact or opinion, whatever their origin.
Page 392 - Many a man lives a burden to the earth; but a good book is the precious life-blood of a master-spirit, embalmed and treasured up on purpose to a life beyond life.
Page 468 - SECTION 1. The congress shall have power to limit, regulate, and prohibit the labor of persons under eighteen years of age. "SECTION 2. The power of the several states is unimpaired by this article except that the operation of state laws shall be suspended to the extent necessary to give effect to legislation enacted by the congress.