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Proceedings at the annual meeting of the national civil service ..., Τεύχη 9-18
Πλήρης προβολή - 1889
Proceedings at the annual meeting of the national civil service ..., Τεύχη 19-24
Πλήρης προβολή - 1899
abuse action active administration adopted American Annual application appointment asked Association authority bill called candidate cause character Civil Service Civil-Service Reform Civil-Service Reform League Cleveland Commission committee Congress Constitution copy course demand Democratic departments desire duty effect efforts election employees examination executive experience fact favor force four friends George William Curtis give given heads held House important interest John laborers League Legislature letter Massachusetts meeting ment methods movement nomination object officers operation opinion organized partisan party passed patronage persons political position practical present President principles promote public service question reasons received record regard removal repeal Representatives Republican resolution result rules Secretary secure Senate Service Reform spirit spoils system successful term tion trust United views vote whole York
Σελίδα 25 - This within certain limits is probably true ; and in Governments of a Monarchical cast, Patriotism may look with indulgence, if not with favor, upon the spirit of party. But in those of the popular character, in Governments purely elective, it is a spirit not to be encouraged.
Σελίδα 5 - In this and like communities, public sentiment is everything. With public sentiment nothing can fail; without it nothing can succeed. Consequently he who moulds public sentiment goes deeper than he who enacts statutes or pronounces decisions. He makes statutes and decisions possible or impossible to be executed.
Σελίδα 23 - Good men, to whom there is no objection but a difference of political principle, practised on only as far as the right of a private citizen will justify, are not proper subjects of removal, except in the case of attorneys and marshals.
Σελίδα 7 - Oxford as doubledealing and dangerous as any priests out of Rome, and he routed them both. He gave Englishmen no conquests, but he gave them peace, and ease, and freedom ; the three per cents, nearly at par ; and wheat at five and six and twenty shillings a quarter.
Σελίδα 29 - July 2, 1862, enacted that hereafter every person "elected or appointed to any office of honor or profit under the government of the United States...
Σελίδα 17 - When we consider the patronage of this great office, the allurements of power, the temptation to retain public place once gained, and, more than all, the availability a party finds in an incumbent whom a horde of office-holders, with a zeal born of -benefits received and fostered by the hope of favors yet to come, stand ready to aid with money and trained political service, we recognize in the eligibility of the President for re-election a most serious danger to that calm, deliberate, and intelligent...
Σελίδα 45 - Representatives in that state to give their opinion upon the constitutionality of certain provisions of the act, held that the legislature has the constitutional right to provide for the appointment of civil service commissioners, and to delegate to them the power to make rules, not inconsistent with existing laws, to guide and control their discretion and the discretion of the officers of the cities in whom the appointing power is vested; that the duty of determining and ascertaining the qualifications...
Σελίδα 45 - We think the Legislature has the constitutional right to provide for the appointment of such commissioners, and to delegate to them the power to make rules, not inconsistent with existing laws, to guide and control their discretion and the discretion of the officers of the State or of the cities in whom the appointing power is vested. This is not a delegation of the power to enact laws; it is merely a delegation of administrative powers and duties, and there is no provision of the Constitution which...
Σελίδα 15 - I wish to communicate ; it is that the door of office be no longer shut against any man merely on account of his political opinions, but that whether he shall differ or not from those avowed either by you or by myself, integrity and capacity suitable to the station be the only qualifications that shall direct our choice. Permit me, since I have touched this topic, to add that whilst freedom of opinion and freedom of suffrage at public elections are considered by the President as imprescriptible rights...