What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
accept Addicks administration American answer appointment arbitration Ben Daniels better bill boss Cabinet called campaign candidate charge Charles Emory Smith citizens Civil-Service Cleveland commission Commissioner Congress convention corporations course Cuba Democratic dent duty fact faction favor fight force friends Gage Government Governor Grover Cleveland hand Hanna honorable ical Indianola interest invitation knew labor labor unions matter McClain McCoach McKinley's ment mind Monroe doctrine moral negro never newspaper nomination once organization party passed Payne peace Philippine Platt police politician politics Powderly practise President McKinley President Roosevelt President's question reform Republican Republican party Roose Secretary seemed Senator sent Seth Low sion South Southern speech story tariff Theodore Roosevelt thing tion trust trying unions United Utica velt velt's vote Washington White House whole wished York
Page 193 - Whenever on any point we come in contact with a foreign power, I hope that we shall always strive to speak courteously and respectfully of that foreign power. Let us make it evident that we intend to do justice. Then let us make it equally evident that we will not tolerate injustice being done us in return. Let us further make it evident that we use no words which we are not prepared to back...
Page 190 - As soon as he ceases to write trifles, he begins to write lies ; and such lies ! A man "who has never been within the tropics does not know what a thunderstorm means ; a man who has never looked on Niagara has but a faint idea of a cataract ; and he who has not read Barere's Memoirs may be said not to know what it is to lie.
Page 229 - I cannot consent to take the position that the door of hope — the door of opportunity — is to be shut upon any man, no matter how worthy, purely upon the grounds of race or color.
Page 344 - In this series the purpose is to show what have been the great developing forces in the making of the United States as we now know them. Not only will territorial subjects be dealt with, but political, racial, and industrial. It is an important series, and the reception already accorded to it gives promise of real distinction for the entire set. Each volume I2mo, Illustrated, $1.25 net.
Page 21 - I intend to vote the Republican Presidential ticket. A man cannot act both without and within the party; he can do either, but he cannot possibly do both. Each course has its advantages, and each has its disadvantages, and one cannot take the advantages or the disadvantages separately. I went in with my eyes open to do what I could within the party; I did my best and got beaten, and I propose to stand by the result.
Page 21 - It is impossible to combine the functions of a guerrilla chief with those of a colonel in the regular army; one has greater independence of action, the other is able to make what action he does take vastly more effective.
Page 347 - A series of popular biographies dealing with famous men of all times and countries, written in brief form and representing the latest knowledge on the subjects, each illustrated with appropriate full-page pictures, the authors being chosen for their special knowledge of the subjects. Each i2mo, Illustrated, Cloth, $1.00 net. Postage, 10 cents additional. NOW READY. Father Marquette, the Explorer of the Mississippi. By REUBEN GOLD THWAITES, Editor of "The Jesuit Relations,
Page 261 - Stability of economic policy must always be the prime economic need of this country. This stability should not be fossilization. The country has acquiesced in the wisdom of the protective-tariff principle. It is exceedingly undesirable that this system should be destroyed or that there should be violent and radical changes therein. Our past experience shows that great prosperity in this country has always come under a protective tariff and that the country can not prosper under fitful tariff changes...
Page 316 - But the man or woman who deliberately avoids marriage and has a heart so cold as to know no passion and a brain so shallow and selfish as to dislike having children, is in effect a criminal against the race and should be an object of contemptuous abhorrence by all healthy people.