National German-American Alliance: Hearing Before the Subcommittee of the Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, Sixty-fifth Congress, Second Session, on S. 3529, a Bill to Repeal the Act Entitled "An Act to Incorporate the National German-American Alliance," Approved February 25, 1907. February 23-April 13, 1918
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1918 - 698 psl.
Allegheny County allies American Alliance American citizens ANDREAE BABBITT bill BOSSE branch C. J. Hexamer CAMPBELL candidates chairman charter Chicago Congress convention course Deutschtum editor election embargo English fact FALKENSTEIN fatherland favor follows FROHWERK funds German descent German element German kultur German language HUMES immigration indorsed interest Joseph Keller KELLER Leo Stern letter matter mean MEERSCHEIDT meeting National Alliance National German National German-American Alliance national organization neutrality newspapers Official Bulletin OHLINGER opposed organiza Pan-German paper patriotic Pennsylvania Philadelphia political activity prohibition propaganda protest published purpose question received record Red Cross referred remember resolutions SAAM SCHNEIDERS SCHOLTZ secretary Senator KING Senator STERLING Senator WOLCOTT sent societies speech SPERRY statement subcommittee SUTRO telegrams testimony thing TIMM tion TJARKS translation ULLRICH United UNITED STATES SENATE VON BOSSE vote Washington Wilson word York
147 psl. - ... a power reserved to the legislature to alter, amend or repeal a charter authorizes it to make any alteration or amendment of a charter granted subject to it, which will not defeat or substantially impair the object of the grant, or any rights vested under it, and which the legislature may deem necessary to secure either that object or any public right.
126 psl. - The further duty of supporting the Germans in foreign countries in their struggle for existence and of thus keeping them loyal to their nationality is one from which in our direct interests we cannot withdraw. The isolated groups of Germans abroad greatly benefit our trade, since by preference they obtain their goods from Germany ; but they may also be useful to us politically, as we discover in America. The American Germans have formed a political alliance with the Irish, and thus united constitute...
379 psl. - ... rights; the protection of German Immigrants against Imposition and deception and to assist in their naturalization ; the study of American Institutions and the publication of American history; the cultivation of the German language, literature, and drama, and the perpetuation of the memory and...
379 psl. - ... estates and funds in their hands shall be liable in like manner and to the same extent as the testator, intestate, ward, or person interested in said trust-funds would be if they were respectively living and competent to act and hold the stock in their own names. SEC. 64. And be it further enacted, That Congress may at any time amend, alter, or repeal this act.
170 psl. - The reproach often brought against the German-American that as soon as he goes to America he becomes a citizen, is unjustified, for if the German who intends to remain there does not become a citizen, he has no vote at the elections, no influence of any kind on the conduct of the nation's political affairs. He must become an American; he is permitted, however, and can and ought in heart, thought, nature and act, to remain a German.
6 psl. - Massachusetts, and their associates and successors, be, and they are hereby, incorporated and made a body politic and corporate in the District of Columbia, by the name of "The Naval History Society...
162 psl. - We will not allow our two thousand-year culture to be trodden down in this land. Many are giving our German culture to this land of their children, but that is possible only if we stand together and conquer that dark spirit of muckerdom and prohibition, just as Siegfried slew the dragon.
6 psl. - This is the main ground upon which the defendant is Opinion of the Court. 241 US sought to be charged with the certificate issued by the former corporation. By § 4 "said corporation shall have a constitution, and shall have power to amend the same at pleasure; provided, that such constitution or amendments thereof do not conflict with the laws of the United States or of any State.
478 psl. - The Teutonic peoples set a higher value on truth in speech, thought, and action than any other peoples. . . . They love truth, they seek it; they woo it. They respect the man who speaks and acts the truth even to his own injury. The English Bacon said of truth: 'It is the sovereign good of human nature.