From the Tow-path to the White House: The Early Life and Public Career of James A. Garfield ... the Spicy Record of a Wonderful Career ... Including Also a Sketch of the Life of Hon. Chester A. Arthur ...
Hubbard bros., 1880 - 565 頁
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announced applause army Arthur asked ballot battle bill Blaine called campaign candidate Catlettsburg chair chairman Chattanooga cheers citizens Colonel command committee Congress Conkling contest convention Credit Mobilier delegates Democratic district dollars duty elected enemy entered Eugene Hale Ferris Jacobs field force friends Garfield gentleman gentleman from Mississippi George George W Government Grant hand heart Hiram Hiram College honor hour House Humphrey Marshall hundred Illinois interest James John Kentucky leaders legislation lived look ment minority report morning motion mountain nation never night noes nomination Oakes Ames Ohio Piketon political President question rebel replied Republican party Rosecrans rule seats Senator Sherman soldiers soon South speech stood Thomas thought thousand tion to-day took Union Union Pacific Railroad victory vote Washington West Virginia William York young
第 275 頁 - Mated with a squalid savage — what to me were sun or clime! I the heir of all the ages, in the foremost files of time...
第 18 頁 - POVERTY is uncomfortable, as I can testify ; but nine times out of ten the best thing that can happen to a young man is to be tossed overboard and compelled to sink or swim for himself. In all my acquaintance I never knew a Man to be drowned who was worth the saving.
第 582 頁 - This is the road that all heroes have trod before him. He is traduced and abused for his supposed motives. He will remember, that obloquy is a necessary ingredient in the composition of all true glory...
第 196 頁 - It was the lark, the herald of the morn, No nightingale ; look, love, what envious streaks Do lace the severing clouds in yonder east. Night's candles are burnt out, and jocund day Stands tiptoe on the misty mountain tops; I must be gone and live, or stay and die.
第 446 頁 - I have witnessed the extraordinary scene of this convention with deep solicitude. Nothing touches my heart more quickly than a tribute of honor to a great and noble character; but as I sat in my seat and witnessed this demonstration, this assemblage seemed to me a human ocean in a tempest.
第 405 頁 - Territory or the District of Columbia shall be divided, the Chairman shall announce the number of votes cast for any candidate or for or against any proposition...
第 84 頁 - The world's history is a divine poem, of which the history of every nation is a canto and every man a word. Its strains have been pealing along down the centuries, and though there have been mingled the discords of warring cannon and dying men, yet to the Christian, philosopher, and historian — the humble listener — there has been a divine melody running through the song which speaks of hope and halcyon days to come.
第 405 頁 - Chairman shall announce the number of votes for any candidate, or for or against any proposition, but if exception is taken by any delegate to the correctness of such announcement by the chairman of his delegation, the President of the Convention shall direct the roll of members of such delegation to be called, and the result shall be recorded in accordance with the vote individually given.
第 526 頁 - To select wisely, from our vast population, those who are best fitted for the many offices to be filled, requires an acquaintance far beyond the range of any one man. The Executive should, therefore, seek and receive the information and assistance of those whose knowledge of the communities in which the duties are to be performed, best qualifies them to aid in making the wisest choice.
第 429 頁 - ... the par of gold. It has restored, upon a solid basis, payment in coin for all the national obligations, and has given us a currency absolutely good and equal in every part of our extended country. It has lifted the credit of the nation from the point where six per cent. bonds sold at eighty-six to that where four per cent, bonds are eagerly sought at a premium. Under its administration railways have increased from 31,000 miles in 1860, to more than 82,000 miles in 1879.