다른 사람들의 의견 - 서평 쓰기
서평을 찾을 수 없습니다.
기타 출판본 - 모두 보기
abandon Admiral Dewey Anderson archipelago army Artacho asked attack on Manila attempted August 1st authority Batangas believe Bulacan capture of Manila Cavite co-operation Commission Commissioners compelled Congress Consul date of February definite desires Emilio Aguinaldo enter Manila ernment fact fall of Manila February 4th fighting Fili fire foreign rule friendly further garrison Hong Kong honor Iloilo independence inhabitants insurgent leaders insurgent troops insurrection July 17th June 18th killing land letter Luzon Major Jones Malolos Manila Bay matter millions Mindanao Mindoro nation night of February numerous occupied officer Otis outbreak of hostilities peace Pedro Paterno Philippine Islands Philippine question pinos Pratt present President Primo de Rivera proclamation promised promptly provinces request restore order revolutionary Senate Document 62 sent sincere soldiers soon Spain Spaniards Spanish fleet Spanish power Spanish troops statement Sulu Tagalog tion to-day treaty true United Visayan Islands White Man's burden words
25 페이지 - Take up the White Man's burden — Ye dare not stoop to less — Nor call too loud on Freedom To cloak your weariness; By all ye cry or whisper, By all ye leave or do, The silent, sullen peoples Shall weigh your Gods and you.
6 페이지 - So far as any promises as to what should be done in the event of a conclusion of a treaty between the United States and Spain is concerned, it is utterly impossible for me as the military representative only of the United States to make any promises such as you request. As you have already been informed, you may depend upon the good will of the Americans out here, and the Government of which you already know the beneficence, to determine these matters in the future.
5 페이지 - I held out no hopes to him of any kind, committed the Government in no way whatever, and, in the course of our confidences, never acted upon the assumption that the Government would co-operate with him — General Aguinaldo — for the furtherance of any plan of his own, nor that, in accepting his said co-operation, it would consider itself ple'iged to recognize any political claims which he might put forward.
4 페이지 - It is true that my government has not been acknowledged by any of the foreign powers, but we expected that the great North American nation, which struggled first for its independence, and afterwards for the abolition of slavery, and is now actually struggling for the independence of Cuba, would look upon it with greater benevolence than any other nation.
10 페이지 - General: When I came here three weeks ago I requested Your Excellency to give what assistance you could to procure means of transportation for the American Army, as it was to fight the cause of your people. So far we have received no response. "As you represent your people, I now have the honor to make requisition on you for five hundred horses and fifty oxen and ox carts.
25 페이지 - ... White Man's burden — Ye dare not stoop to less — Nor call too loud on Freedom To cloak your weariness; By all ye cry or whisper, By all ye leave or do, The silent, sullen peoples Shall weigh your Gods and you. Take up the White Man's burden — Have done with childish days — The lightly proffered laurel, The easy, ungrudged praise.
4 페이지 - Circumstances have providentially placed me in a position for which I can not fail to recognize that I am not properly qualified, but since I can not violate the laws of Providence nor decline the obligations which honor and patriotism impose upon me, I now salute you, Oh, My Beloved People!
16 페이지 - My troops, witnessing the earnestness, the comparatively disturbed" and unfriendly attitude of the revolutionary troops, and many of the citizens of Manila, conclude that active hostilities have been determined upon, although it must be clearly within the comprehension of unprejudiced and reflecting minds that the welfare and happiness of the Filipino people depends upon the friendly protection of the United states.
17 페이지 - Islands and that Aguinaldo has as yet made no effort to attack them. The Visayas number nearly two million, or about as many as the population of all the Tagalo provinces which Aguinaldo claims to have captured. There is no evidence to show that they will support his pretensions, and many reasons to believe that, on account of racial prejudices and jealousies and other causes, they will oppose him "Upon one point all are agreed, except possibly Aguinaldo and his immediate adherents, and that is,...