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administration American amount application army authority average banks bonds Bureau Canal capital carried cent City civil commerce Commission committee Company Congress corporations cost Court currency demand Democratic Department deposits dollars duty effect election employees enacted established existing exports fact favor Federal force foreign give given Government House important increase industrial interest Islands issue Italy Judge July June labor land legislation less lines manufacturing March markets means ment millions months natural necessary notes officers operation organization paid Panama party passed period person Philippine political practically present President prosperity protection question railroad railway rates reason received reduced Representatives Republican respect result Roosevelt Secretary secure Senate sugar Taft tariff tion tons trade Treasury treaty trust United wages York
Page 235 - It is of course too early to forecast the means of attaining this last result; but the policy of the Government of the United States is to seek a solution which may bring about permanent safety and peace to China, preserve Chinese territorial and administrative entity, protect all rights guaranteed to friendly powers by treaty and international law, and safeguard for the world the principle of equal and impartial trade with all parts of the Chinese Empire.
Page 410 - States may exercise the right to intervene for the preservation of Cuban independence, the maintenance of a government adequate for the protection of life, property, and individual liberty, and for discharging the obligations with respect to Cuba imposed by the treaty of Paris on the United States, now to be assumed and undertaken by the government of Cuba.
Page 66 - ... has not defaulted in the payment of any part of either principal or interest of any funded debt authorized to be contracted by it, and...
Page 125 - In all tariff legislation the true principle of protection is best maintained by the imposition of such duties as will equal the difference between the cost of production at home and abroad, together with a reasonable profit to American industries.
Page 364 - That whenever the President shall be satisfied that passports issued by any foreign government to its citizens to go to any country other than the United States or to any insular possession of the United States or to the Canal Zone are being used for the purpose of enabling the holders to come to the continental territory of the United States to the detriment of labor conditions therein, the President...
Page 441 - Constitution providing for the election of United States Senators by direct vote of the people, and we favor direct legislation wherever practicable.
Page 328 - The United States ought not to indulge a persuasion that, contrary to the order of human events, they will forever keep at a distance those painful appeals to arms with which the history of every other nation abounds. There is a rank due to these United States among nations which will be withheld, if not absolutely lost, by the reputation of weakness.
Page 67 - In order to furnish suitable notes for circulation, the Comptroller of the Currency shall, under the direction of the Secretary of the Treasury, cause plates and dies to be engraved, in the best manner to guard against counterfeiting and fraudulent alterations, and shall have printed therefrom, and numbered, such quantity of circulating notes, in blank, of the denominations of one dollar, two dollars, three dollars, five dollars, ten dollars, twenty dollars, fifty dollars, one hundred dollars, five...
Page 124 - We renew and emphasize our allegiance to the policy of protection as the bulwark of American industrial independence and the foundation of American development and prosperity. This true American policy taxes foreign products and encourages home industry : it puts the burden of revenue on foreign goods ; it secures the American market for the American producer ; it upholds the American standard of wages for the American...
Page 359 - There is hereby established at the seat of Government of the United States a Department of Agriculture, the general designs and duties of which shall be to acquire and to diffuse among the people of the United States useful information on subjects connected with agriculture in the most general and comprehensive sense of that word, and to procure, propagate, and distribute among the people new and valuable seeds and plants.