Early Life and Public Services of Hon. Grover Cleveland: The Fearless and Independent Governor of the Empire State, and Candidate for President of the United States, Reciting the Annals of His Successful Career from Obscurity to the Eminent Position which He Now Holds in the Admiration of the Poeple. Also, the Life of Hon. Thomas A. Hendricks, Candidate for Vice-president
Caxton Publishing Company, 1884 - 510 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
accepted action administration affairs allowed American amount appointment approval asked authority believe bill Buffalo called candidate carried charge citizens close consideration Constitution convention corporations course demand Democratic determined direct dollars duty effort elected executive expense express fact father favor five friends give Governor Governor Cleveland Grover Cleveland hands Hendricks honor hope hundred important increased Indiana institutions interests labor land legislation Legislature less letter majority mayor means measures nearly necessary never nomination party passed political position practice present President principles proper protection question reason received reform regard representative Republican respect responsibility result secure seems Senate Thomas thought thousand tion United veto vote York young
Page 98 - 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...
Page 73 - 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 120 - He shall communicate by message to the Legislature, at every session, the condition of the State, and recommend such matters to them as he shall judge expedient.
Page 91 - He that hath wife and children hath given hostages to fortune ; for they are impediments to great enterprises, either of virtue or mischief. Certainly the best works, and of greatest merit for the public, have proceeded from the unmarried or childless men, which both in affection and means have married and endowed the public.
Page 107 - Body, shall return the same with his objections. " 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 bare-faced, impudent, and shameless scheme to betray the interests of the people, and to worse than squander the public money.
Page 114 - ... 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...
Page 213 - Sufficient revenue to pay all the expenses of the Federal government, economically administered, including pensions, interest and principal of the public debt, can be got under our present system of taxation from custom-house taxes on fewer imported articles, bearing heaviest on articles of luxury, and bearing lightest on articles of necessity.
Page 210 - The Democratic party of the Union, through its representatives in National Convention assembled, recognizes that, as the nation grows older, new issues are born of time and progress, and old issues perish.
Page 239 - My boast is not, that I deduce my birth From loins enthroned, and rulers of the earth ; But higher far my proud pretensions rise — The son of parents passed into the skies.
Page 214 - We believe that labor is best rewarded where it is freest and most enlightened. It should therefore be fostered and cherished. We favor the repeal of all laws restricting the free action of labor and the enactment of laws by which labor organizations may be incorporated, and of all such legislation as will tend to enlighten the people as to the true relations of capital and labor.