Annual Statistical Report

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1867/68- include the Statistical report of the Secretary of State in continuation of the Annual report of the Commissioners of Statistics.

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Page 169 - Ъу that class, the alienation of public property, public franchises and public functions to that class, and the abject dependence of the mightiest •of nations upon -that class. Again, through the perversion of democracy to the ends of plutocracy...
Page 157 - Constitution providing for the election of United States Senators by direct vote of the people, and we favor direct legislation wherever practicable.
Page 152 - We declare again that all governments instituted among men derive their just powers from the consent of the governed; that any government not based upon the consent of the governed is a tyranny, and that to impose upon any people a government of force is to substitute the methods of imperialism for those of a republic.
Page 156 - Alliance, or a better system ; also by payments in discharge of its obligations for public improvements. 1. We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1.
Page 173 - Transportation being a means of exchange and a public necessity, the government should own and operate the railroads in the interest of the people.
Page 149 - We commend the part taken by our government in the peace conference at The Hague. We assert our steadfast adherence to the policy announced in the Monroe doctrine. The provisions of The Hague convention were wisely regarded when President McKinley tendered his friendly offices in the interest of peace between Great Britain and the South African republics. While the American government must continue the policy prescribed by Washington, affirmed by every succeeding President and imposed upon us by...
Page 148 - Our present dependence upon foreign shipping for nine-tenths of our foreign carrying is a great loss to the industry of this country. It is also a serious danger to our trade, for its sudden withdrawal in the event of European war would seriously cripple our expanding foreign commerce. The National...
Page 148 - McKinley has conducted the foreign affairs of the United States with distinguished credit to the American people. In releasing us from the vexatious conditions of a European alliance for the government of Samoa, his course is especially to be commended. By securing to our undivided control the most important island of the Samoan group and the best harbor in the Southern Pacific, every American interest has been safeguarded.
Page 148 - Public movements looking to a permanent improvement of the roads and highways of the country meet with our cordial approval, and we recommend this subject to the earnest consideration of the people and of the Legislatures of the several States. We favor the extension of the rural free delivery service wherever its extension may be justified.
Page 145 - Every American dollar is a gold dollar, or its assured equivalent, and American credit stands higher than that of any nation. Capital is fully employed and labor everywhere Is profitably occupied. No single fact can more strikingly tell the story of what Republican government means to the country than this — that while...

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