The Life and Public Services of Grover Cleveland: With Incidents of His Boyhood and an Account of His Rise to Eminence in His Profession; Also Containing His Addresses and Official Documents as Mayor of the City of Buffalo and Governor of the State of New York ...
James Crogan, 1884 - 504 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
The Life and Public Services of Grover Cleveland: With Incidents of His ...
Frederick Elizur Goodrich
No preview available - 2017
accepted action administration affairs amount appointed approval authority become believe better bill Buffalo called candidate CHAPTER character charge citizens claim commissioner Common conduct consideration Constitution Convention Council delegates demand Democracy Democratic direction duty election established executive expense express fact favor give given Governor Cleveland Grover Cleveland hands Hendricks honest Honorable Body important Indiana institutions interest labor land legislation Legislature less majority manner matter mayor means ment necessary never nomination party passed performance political position practice present president principles prison proper protection question reason received reform regard representative Republican resolution respect responsibility result rule secure seems Senate street strong success term things tion United veto vote York young
Page 336 - And as they bound him with thongs, Paul said unto the centurion that stood by, Is it lawful for you to scourge a man that is a Roman, and uncondemned...
Page 166 - No county, city, town or village shall hereafter give any money or property, or loan its money or credit to or in aid of any individual, association or corporation, or become directly or indirectly the owner of stock in, or bonds of, any association or corporation; nor shall any such county, city, town or village be allowed to incur any indebtedness except for county, city, town or village purposes.
Page 343 - And the said association is formed to cultivate the science of jurisprudence, to promote reform in the law, to facilitate the administration of justice, to elevate the standard of integrity, honor and courtesy in the legal profession, and to cherish the spirit of brotherhood among the members thereof.
Page 394 - That the liberal principles embodied by Jefferson in the Declaration of Independence, and sanctioned in the Constitution, which makes ours the land of Liberty, and the asylum of the oppressed of every nation, have ever been cardinal principles in the democratic faith...
Page 395 - ... result of this policy we recall the acquisition of Louisiana, Florida, California, and of the adjacent Mexican territory by purchase alone; and contrast these grand acquisitions of Democratic statesmanship with the purchase of Alaska, the sole fruit of a Republican administration of nearly a quarter of a century.
Page 473 - ... the faith of the United States is solemnly pledged to the payment in coin or its equivalent of all the obligations of the United States...
Page 278 - Auburn, any prisoner who, subsequent to his committal, shall be shown to have been, at the time of his conviction, more than thirty years of age, or to have been previously convicted of crime, and may also so transfer any apparently incorrigible prisoner whose presence in the reformatory appears to be seriously detrimental to the well being of the institution...
Page 396 - Instead of the Republican party's discredited scheme and false pretense of friendship for American labor, expressed by imposing taxes, we demand, in behalf of the Democracy, freedom for American labor by reducing taxes to the end that these United States may compete with unhindered powers for the primacy among nations in all the arts of peace and fruits of liberty.
Page 194 - ... of the popular will. When by fraud, intimidation or any other questionable practice the voice of the people is here smothered, a direct blow is aimed at a most precious right, and one which the law should be swift to protect. If the primary election is uncontaminated and fairly conducted those there chosen to represent the people will go forth with the impress of the people's will upon them, and the benefits and purposes of a truly representative government will be attained. Public officers are...
Page 139 - This is a time for plain speech, and my objection to the action of your honorable body now under consideration shall be plainly stated. I withhold my assent from the same, because I regard it as the culmination of a most barefaced, impudent and shameless scheme to betray the interests of the people and to worse than squander the public money.