Intellectual and Cultural Relations Between the United States and the Other Republics of America, Issues 5-6

Front Cover
The Endowment, 1914 - South America - 35 pages
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 3 - A report on a tour of the principal capitals of South America by a party of university men under the auspices of the American association for international conciliation.
Page 3 - ... planned for the week commencing September 6, 1914. b. Seven university men attended the Norman Angell Summer School which was held in England, June 20-September 20, 1914. c. A party of fourteen American scholars and teachers made the tour of the principal capitals of South America for the purpose of developing closer intellectual and cultural relations between the peoples of the United States and of the other republics of America. 2. Lecture tours. b. Norman Angell, author of The Great Illusion,...
Page 9 - ... work of our Bureau of Inter-American Affairs at home and abroad, and to seek your consideration of our needs for the restoration of 58 positions in the sum of $424,890 from the House allowances. As you know, this money is for the purpose of maintaining and consolidating necessary political, economic, and cultural relations between the people of the United States and those of the 20 Latin American nations where we maintain diplomatic and consular missions, and to perform the consular services...
Page 29 - To encourage a wider study of the Spanish and Portuguese languages in the United States, and of the English language in...
Page 25 - ... offices to the office of destination; and the United States Post Office Department can only accept parcels for delivery beyond said Brazil offices of Curityba, Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo, Bello Horizonte, Bahia, Pernambuco (Recife) and Para (Belem) at the sender's risk. Such parcels must be indorsed by the senders, on the address side: "Sender's Risk
Page 46 - ... therefore, we see only signs of good omen. The nations of the earth are faced by problems of amazing complexity and difficulty. The spread of democracy, while it has greatly complicated these problems and enlarged their scope, has also hastened the day of their satisfactory and beneficent solution. Unless all signs fail, we are entering upon a period which may be described fittingly as one of internationalism.
Page 35 - Professor and Dean of the College of Commerce and Administration, University of Chicago...
Page 1 - The object in view was to assure the presence in various widely scattered educational institutions in the United States, of men who had seen South America with their own eyes, who had talked with its representative men, and who could speak with some authority concerning the problems and activities of the other American republics
Page 41 - Growth of internationalism in Japan. Report to the trustees of the Endowment.
Page 23 - America are practically cut off from these important nations with which their political and commercial relations, as well as their intellectual and cultural relations, have been closest. More then, perhaps, from necessity than from choice, will their political and commercial relations with us become closer day by day. If these relations are to be free from needless friction and...