archive-org.com » ORG » S » SARGENTSHRIVER.ORG

Total: 624

Choose link from "Titles, links and description words view":

Or switch to "Titles and links view".
  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Remarks at Memorial Day Ceremonies at Suresnes American Cemetery and Memorial
    gone for nothing And they ask us one thing more They ask us to substitute action for talk to do today what they did yesterday that is to put our bodies and our minds and our hearts into the fight for freedom not just our mouths Words words words we are constantly besieged by words We are assaulted by the most sophisticated communications system in the history of man The printed word the electronic word and the spoken word swirl about us so that sometimes it becomes difficult to sort out the meaningful from the trivia the thoughtful from the bombast A part of the anger of our age arises because the prose of our promise has outstripped the substance of our performance Students the world over are angry because often they hear only talk Poor people people in underdeveloped countries men yearning for opportunities long denied these men are angry because often they too hear only words soothing flowing sentences which conjure up images that have yet to become reality In our own declaration of independence it is written that all men are created equal But we often act as if men were not created equal On memorial day at home in the USA and in places like this around the world it will be said that young men of today should not must not die again Die despite our efforts our talk But they do In a few weeks when they celebrate our Fourth of July speaker after speaker will talk rightly and justifiably about a heritage of freedom But in the background there will be the strident sometimes angry voices saying we want freedom now Freedom is neither achieved nor mentioned by law alone Freedom is beyond the pronouncements of the rights of man The task of

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/remarks-at-memorial-day-ceremonies-at-suresnes-american-cemetery-and-memorial (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver Addresses a Joint Session of the California Legislature
    House and that s wrong No program under this legislation can start in any state where the governor wants to veto it But it s obviously going to run these programs in conformity with the laws of the United States especially the Civil Rights Act and all Americans are going to be treated equally in the administration of this new legislation I remember the critics saying Well you can t do that You can t treat everybody really as equals You can talk about it but if you treat them really as equals that s extremism Well we have treated them really as equals We have ministers and rabbis on the payroll the government payroll in the War Against Poverty and last week we made some history For the first time in the history of the United States Government a Roman Catholic Nun has gone on the federal payroll She s working in the Washington headquarters Her name is Sister Francetta She s 64 years old and for twenty some years she s been president of a girls college in Missouri Webster College She got per mission the first nun I think in history from her Order to stop wearing her nun s habit a black habit that she s been wearing for 38 years and now she shows up at the War on Poverty Headquarters looking as though she just came out of Bullocks or Magnins She s completely under our direction She doesn t live in a convent and yet she s still a nun and we treat her as an equal and she treats us as an equal When we started the Peace Corps we got a lot of cheap advice We got a lot of advice from so called experts Most of that proved to be wrong For example I remember very well testifying before the Foreign Relations Committee of the Senate and a couple of very distinguished law makers said that we would never be able to send Jewish Americans to Arab countries especially countries in the Arab League And therefore if we treated all Americans as equals and recruited Jews into the Peace Corps on the same basis as Protestants or Catholics or atheists that we wouldn t get the Peace Corps into Arab countries Moslem Countries But they were wrong The Peace Corps is operating in five Moslem countries four of them members of the Arab League I was in one of those countries Somalia and visited a Peace Corps couple there One of whom was Jewish Orthodox The man wore one of those yarmulkes on the top of his head and they shared a house with an Egyptian couple who were ardent moslems I told that to Mrs Golde Meir the Foreign Minister of Israel in Jerusalem and she wouldn t believe it But it s a fact and we have not yet had an incident involving Jews and Arabs in the Peace Corps These experts and doubters told us we couldn t send Protestants to work in little villages in Latin America They told me that the Catholic priests down there were so medieval and reactionary that they would run the Protestant volunteers out of these little towns that they would tell their parishioners that even to talk to a Peace Corps volunteer who was a Protestant was a mortal sin and of course they would go to Hell Well I m a Catholic I never saw any priests like that So I said Well we re going to treat everybody equally in Latin America just as we have in the Arab countries Today we have over 4 000 volunteers in Latin America The largest percentage of them obviously would be Protestant We re working in all the little villages all over Colombia Venezuela Ecuador Peru Bolivia Chile and so on We ve never had one incident of antagonism between a local Catholic priest and a Peace Corps volunteer In fact the only problem we have had involved a volunteer in Chile a Jewish American volunteer At the beginning of the Peace Corps we sometimes didn t have housing for the volunteers to live in So this fellow when he arrived at a secluded and remote village was invited to live in the same building the rectory with the local Catholic priest and when we found out we said My God we ve got to change that right away we re violating the separation of church and state So I sent out an edict from Washington Get that volunteer out of that priest s house So down went the fellow in charge to get him out And this fellow said I m not going to leave here The fellow said Well why not You ve got to get out He said No I m not Well what do you want to stay here for He said Well I ve been here now for three or four months and I go downtown and everybody calls me Padre and I ve got a 40 per cent discount on everything I buy Another thing they told us they told us that you couldn t send girls American girls single girls into little villages or into the slums of Latin American cities into the barrios of the Philippines or the favelas of Rio God knows what would happen to them How many fathers in this audience in this Assembly would be expressly happy if their daughter 21 the apple of their eye decided to join the Peace Corps and go 400 and 500 miles upcountry into Africa by herself Well in a recent survey 85 per cent of American fathers don t like that idea They read these newspaper stories for example the ones that came out of the Congo at the time of that airlift I don t know how many of you noticed it but in the first four or five sentences of some of those stories they talked about cannibalism and how the rebels in the Congo were eating missionaries Well let me tell you one thing we ve had 5 000 volunteers in Africa and not one of them has been eaten We ve sent these girls into remote locations of Central America by themselves 1 or 2 at a time We ve sent 40 to 50 of them into the favelas of Rio in the worst living conditions in Latin America Just 10 days ago the New York Times reported that one of our girls working in the favelas of Rio had won the top prize for Brazilian dancing in competition with Brazilians in the Mardi Gras festivals in the Copacabana this year Who ever heard of the State Department winning a prize like that We had a fellow in Afghanistan a Negro fellow who went out there as a lineotype operator He s a musician Down in the bottom of one of the old buildings in Kabul the capital of Afghanistan he found a worn out bas viol one of those big instruments Somehow or other he got some strings he could play it with He polished it up and started plunking away at it He got a couple of other volunteers to join him and some of the people in the Cabinet of Afghanistan heard about this Western music and Western dancing is outlawed in Afghanistan but they invited this jazz combo composed of Peace Corps volunteers to one of the minister s houses just to listen to them play and they were very much attracted by it The next day the King heard about it This jazz combo went to the palace and played and the King said well that jazz combo is so good we ll let them play in the biggest hotel On Thursday and Saturday nights beginning about a year ago this jazz combo the Peace Corps jazz combo started playing in the principal hotel in Kabul and about two months ago these volunteers retired came home from the Peace Corps and they are the first Americans ever to receive a medal an award from the King of Afghanistan a jazz combo Nobody nobody in their right mind would ever have thought that could be done in Afghanistan 20 miles from the border of Soviet Russia Now the same skeptics and doubters and cynics told us that if we in the Job Corps that s a new thing we have in the War Against Poverty We have incidentally six such camps authorized for California and one big center at Camp Park they told us that we would be foolish if we brought white southern boys from rural South and put them into camps along with Negroes from norther slums I was told we would have race riots all over the country if that happened Well we ve done it There are about 16 camps already operating There are a thousand boys in them about 60 percent are white and 40 percent are Negro and I ve seen them myself sleeping in the same rooms eating at the same table attending the same classes doing the same work and there has not been one race riot Let me tell you these kids are so poor they ve got a lot more to worry about than whether the fellow at the work bench next to him is a Negro or a white man One of the boys came a white boy to the camp in Maryland and people noticed he didn t talk much and that he didn t eat much One of the fellow s said to him Why aren t you comin to lunch And he didn t speak It turned out that his teeth hurt but he was afraid that if he reported his teeth hurt him he d be thrown out of the camp We got that boy to a dentist The dentist took 15 infected teeth out of the kid s head He was as white as a piece of paper pockmarks all over his face His eyes were sallow dead Somebody said to me Mr Shriver if they ever ask you whether the War Against Poverty is actually reaching poor people you can tell them you re not only reaching poor people but you re taking people out of the coffin out of the grave this boy would have died And in the camp in Arkansas I saw a boy 17 years old 6 feet tall 180 pounds cowboy hat cowboy boots healthy cigarette looked like Gunsmoke I got to talking to him I found out that that boy was illiterate a white boy from Kentucky He came to our camp and the first sentence he read in a primer showed a picture of an ant a little ant and the first sentence said I am not an ant And then a little picture of a man and the sentence said I am a man Those were the two first sentences this boy ever read in his life and he cried and from the teacher who was teaching him he asked how long it would be before he could write a letter home Now these are our fellow Americans The skeptics said you couldn t put them together that you couldn t treat them as equals I believe that these incidents prove that when we really live up to our American principles like All men are created equal that we have a lot less trouble than when you try to compromise on our principles I think they prove that we are living in new times that people are forgetting many old prejudices They want results not theories They ll welcome any person a rabbi a minister or a nun or a black man or a white man or a yellow man or a brown man or any program that will really reduce poverty and ignorance and disease Another thing the skeptics told us last Summer was that the poor are all shiftless and lazy that they don t want to work Any red blooded American I ve heard this many times and red blooded American who wants to work can get a good job these days and I ve heard plenty of fellows tell me You know I can t get a chauffeur I can t get anybody to mow the lawn the wife can t get anybody to do the laundry We hired a maid last week and she quit after two days The poor deserve to be poor That s their theory Another argument was All they do down in Washington is build up a big new federal bureaucracy eat up the taxpayer s money Yet another argument was These programs aren t new they re just a rehash of old stuff Even my old friend Bill Henry with the Los Angeles Times took us to task for that Nothing new here nobody s interested in this Of course there was the absolute charge All this is a political gimmick It s just a creation of a wheeler dealer politician named Lyndon Baines Johnson that s all it is Well the War Against Poverty has been operating 172 days today Let s look at the record One thousand American communities have already organized community action programs Five hundred programs have come into Washington and we ve financed 250 of them California alone has 8 million for local fights against poverty This new organization called the Job Corps has been organized It s no longer a theory We started it on the 1st of January As of today almost 200 000 young men and women have volunteered no draft they volunteered to join These are the kids who are known as social dynamites the boys who are out of work and out of school the people who are stealing cars mugging old women switching their switch blades People told us those kids don t want to work but the slogan for the Job Corps is Work Learn and Earn and 200 000 of these kids have stepped forward to do that We organized the Domestic Peace Corps called VISTA Eleven thousand Americans have volunteered to join it That s more than volunteered to join the Peace Corps in the first year of Peace Corps operation About a hundred of them already are working in the United States 10 right here in California A group in San Francisco working with the retarded some working with the migrants some out in rural Arkansas tutoring children some in the institution for the retarded named Cloverbottom in Tennessee they ve never seen people like this in those institutions They are desperately needed I am happy to say that California ranks number one in the total number of people who have volunteered for VISTA and your citizens are already working in Virginia and in Florida They re beginning to send some of those people back home A new organization called the Neighborhood Youth Corps has been started This organization gives jobs part time jobs to young men and women to finance their way through school either high school or college That s already at work right here in California We have another program for college students to finance their way through college and 57 California institutions have already received over a million dollars which they are using today to pay for part time work by college students in your state What does this prove I think it proves that Americans today are just the way they ve always been give them a chance even the poorest of Americans if you give them a chance to get out of poverty they ll take that chance and they ll work for it They are not lazy They are not shiftless They don t want to be poor Second this program has been run by 500 people in Washington that s all total 500 people I don t know of a bureaucracy anywhere that works harder or more effectively than those 500 They ve had over a million pieces of mail and a half million phone calls There has been no big new bureaucracy created in Washington Third the public response to these programs proves to my satisfaction at least that these ideas these new programs are not just a rehash of old programs that nobody s interested in These programs must be in tune with the needs of the people otherwise we wouldn t have such a response And finally a very significant thing proves that this has not been a political gimmick We have as I said a minute ago a thousand different projects in every one of the 50 states and not one governor has vetoed any project anywhere Republicans and Democrats alike The first telegram of acceptance came into Washington from Mark Hatfield up in Oregon and the second one came from Oroville Faubus no political gimmick And now we ve started a new program It s called Project Head Start and this one is aimed at the most innocent victims of poverty the most innocent of all the five and six year old children of the poor Believe it or not there are a million children in our country in families with a medium income of less than 1 800 per year That s less than 20 cents a day per meal less than a dollar for every other expense a million children like that Nobody can say that they are lazy or shiftless or that they deserve to be where they are they re five and six years old These children are destined to be poor their whole lives unless we do something about it right now They re going to end up on your public welfare rolls or in your state hospitals or institutions principally because their homes the medical care they get their education their health all of those things are grossly substandard I was delighted to find out

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/address-before-joint-session-of-the-california-legislature (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Remarks at Omaha Beach Dedication of National Guard Monument
    be a sparcity of words For today we are constantly besieged by words We are assaulted by the most sophisticated communications system in the history of man the printed word the televised word and the spoken word swirl about us so that sometimes it becomes difficult to sort out the meaningful from the trivia the thoughtful from the bombast A part of the anger for our age is because the prose of our promise has outstripped the substance of our performance Poor men yearning for opportunities long denied are angry because often they hear only words In our Declaration of Independence we say that all men are created equal Most often we act as if we had never read or hear those words Last week on Memorial Day in our country and in France it was said that young men like those who died here should not must not die again in the uncontrolled violence called war But they do die Those are the contradictions Their acts are what we should remember when men everywhere cry out for deeds not talk Few of us are called to die for freedom But all of us are called to work for freedom Freedom is neither achieved nor maintained by law alone Freedom is beyond the pronouncements of the rights of man The task of maintaining freedom of nurturing it and of sharing it is a task for every man Freedom is sustained in small acts and in large in one s family in one s business on behalf of a neighbor of a friend or on behalf of men we never met and others we will never know As we stand here with our private thoughts it is not enough therefore to think of the past it is not enough to think

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/remarks-at-omaha-beach-dedication-of-national-guard-monument (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Address at the Sons of the American Revolution Dinner
    have been Ambassador to France is how much France and the United States have in common how much we have shared and continue to share a common destiny and to what a great degree we have the same problems common problems of course a long time ago at a time when the existence of the United States was at stake and I ve walked in the fields near Yorktown where French soldiers under Rochambeau Lafayette and Saint Simon shed their blood for an American cause I ve also stood outside Paris where many years later another Franco American army fought a common enemy I ve learned since I ve been in France however that this readiness to fight together for something we both think is important is only the most dramatic illustration of how much France and the United States have in common In many ways the problems we share in our day to day lives are just as impressive an illustration For example last October I visited a textile mill in the Département du Nord and I was struck by the fact that this factory could well have been in New Jersey The men who own this mill and the men who work there face the same future and must resolve the same problems as their counterparts in the United States Last month I visited the new Oceanographic center in Brest Here Frenchmen like Americans at their own Oceanographic centers in California and elsewhere are trying to find better ways to use the sea around us for the good of human beings everywhere I have visited universities in Tours and Angers and elsewhere where the university administrations are seeking to meet the new and puzzling problems that face a university in a changing world just as they face the

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/address-at-the-sons-of-the-american-revolution-dinner (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Remarks at the Unveiling of Apollo VIII at the Paris Air Show
    climb too doubtful to try too difficult to permit their journey to continue they took off their caps and tossed them over the wall and then they had no choice but to follow them We tossed our cap over the wall of space and we had no choice but to follow it to explore all the wonders and treasures that lie on the other side It is man s nature to search for the difficult to seek the exciting to reach for exhilaration to savor the dangerous It is both the fear of the unknown and the glory of piercing it that sent the Phoenicians to circumnavigate Africa 2500 years ago That sent an Italian to discover the New World That sent a Portuguese to circumnavigate the world for the first time less than 450 years ago That sent a Frenchman to build a great canal in the Middle East And that sent a Norwegian to discover the South Pole It was the challenge the danger the exhilaration the difficulty and the unknown which sent this craft and the men in it to be the first to circumnavigate the moon Space is a challenge to the curiosity vision and courage of mankind It intrigues the curiosity for it may hold the secret of the creation of the universe and of mankind It stimulates vision and it expands comprehension of a realm which since the beginning of time has largely been left to the vagaries of mystery superstition and speculation But in many ways the success of the Apollo has also given us a new vision a new hope about man s place on this earth From this spacecraft for the first time man has seen earth as a single globe with clouds fusing with the seas with the seas fusing

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/remarks-at-the-unveiling-of-apollo-viii-at-the-paris-air-show (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Remarks at the Tomb of Lafayette
    revolution He did not just preach about it but by action and deed he committed his body to freedom Because of this we do not today simply honor a man and a memory of valor We honor more We honor all men and women who in the words of President Kennedy are willing to pay any price bear any burden meet any hardship support any friend oppose any foe to assure the survival and the success of liberty Here at this gravesite beneath the windswept flags of two great nations we pause not to remember just a struggle which historians have called the American Revolution For this struggle only happened to be in a place called America In the same way the institutions for the mentally retarded in which the young French will be working only happen to be in a place called America Both these efforts were and are part of the revolution and evolution of the freedom of man Lafayette knew this and that is why he came A German named von Steuben knew it and a Pole named Kosciusko knew it The battle names were Brandywine and Trenton Norfolk and Yorktown But the battlefield was that universal soil wherever the human spirit is fettered and wherever opportunity is denied For the struggle in which Lafayette so gallantly participated neither began on July 4 1776 nor ended five years later The struggle for freedom continues today in nations whose people are not free and within free nations where the few do not share the opportunity of the many It no longer needs to be fought with cutlass and cannon But the combat and the conquest require the same courage the same intellect the same commitment the same inspiration which were so much a part of the Marquis de

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/remarks-at-the-tomb-of-lafayette (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Remarks at the Brandeis University Panel on the New Revolution and the University
    gates of our society look at us within the citadel arguing about cost benefit ratios guidelines and bureaucratic jurisdictions While we re trying to program the ordered life in our computers they have a vision of the good life in their heads Even though it includes many of the material benefits for which we strive this vision is one whose aims and practices are scaled to human needs A life built not on competition and coercion but on compassion and communion Students know that professors could teach if they were free to be teachers not driven by economic necessity or artificial academic criteria into antiseptic remote research cubicles They know that food could be delivered to the hungry They watched us feed the entire city of Berlin by air without waiting for new legislation or even for Congressional approval And they know that any society capable of delivering 100 billion dollars worth of food medicine arms factories and men to Viet Nam in three years can achieve anything material we want to achieve at home But they are frustrated by the evasions of a million lilliputian clerks who say no Government doesn t work that way The law is not on the books The college charter won t permit it It s in committee No wonder the young are revolted Nietzsche described the conflicting impulses which have spurred man to his destiny The Dionysian and the Apollonian The one creative poetic passionate The other critical scientific rational These two impulses were never symbolized better than this summer when simultaneously our Apollonian self established a moon base on the Sea of Tranquility while our Dionysian self established near Woodstock New York an earth base on a sea of ecstasy Each in its own way represents a unique achievement of these two parts of our being Through technology system intelligence reason directed towards a goal we can touch the stars Through passion creativity love and communion we can renew the earth The university should be the place in which these two human impulses are welded together through a process called education But it is clear that even in the university our technology has outpaced our humanity John Hersey says We must invent new fluid and more open ways of living together The old with the young the black with the white the Apollonian with the Dionysian But living together is not enough There must be a sharing of values and power and to accomplish this is not to invent a new science but to revive an ancient art which the Greeks called politics If the universities are to forge a new humanity for a new generation they must become a part of the political process How this can be brought about and financed is not easy There are hard questions to be faced studied and answered Could a national endowment similar to the old land grant be established for every university which would provide for education a permanent source of funds removed

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/remarks-at-the-brandeis-university-panel-on-the-new-revolution-and-the-university (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sargent Shriver Peace Institute - Sargent Shriver's Milton Eisenhower Lecture at Johns Hopkins University
    and social pain despite our successes There are many who place the entire blame on Vietnam They insist that when war ends the poison will leave our system Some feel that when we have fully absorbed the Negro into our economic mainstream the immense burden of guilt will be lifted from our conscience and we will be restored to health and serenity But from the vantage point of Europe it seems obvious that these problems are not endemic to our nation alone To us they appear more difficult because our entire life is played out on a vaster stage But our neurosis is part of a disease sweeping the world and our pains from that disease should not blind us to our capacity not only to analyze and cure the disease in America but to bring our resources and intelligence to bear in helping to cure it everywhere Arthur Koestler the famed author of Darkness At Noon believes that this sickness of mankind is the result of a biological malfunctioning which has created a specific disorder of behavior setting man on an inevitable course of self destruction And his argument has some superficial appeal when he points out that the sixth century before Christ saw the birth of Taoism Confucianism and Buddhism whereas the twentieth century after Christ has seen the birth of Stalinism Hitlerism and Maoism One can hardly be faulted for asking Is that progress But despite Koestler s erudition and perception I believe that our sickness is not in our biology but in our politics Not in our synapses but in our system Not in our genes but our governing We have the intelligence the mastery of resources to feed clothe shelter and rationally to control the populations of the world If we put our minds to it as Barbara Ward has said we could have a program for the 70 s and 80 s which would be of the utmost relevance and at the same time would have a touch of that vivid redication without which society becomes if not dangerous remarkably boring But she adds have we the political will And I might add the political imagination and the political courage Winston Churchill once said that the United States Constitution is the greatest political document ever struck off at one time by the hand of man The truth of his observation has been borne in on me many times in recent months as I ve seen the intellectual and political leaders of Europe struggling to create on that continent what the Constitution has long since made possible for us on ours The Constitution gave us not only a common economic market which the Europeans are now laboring to develop but a common tariff policy a common currency a common foreign policy and a common defense It is to these developments these specific creations of the past that we Americans today owe much if not all of our prosperity and national strength Not only our friends in the free world have been impressed by the political imagination and courage of our forefathers In 1945 Ho Chi Minh the Communist creator of Vietnam set down on paper the constitution for his new country He began his document with the following words All men are created equal They are endowed by their creator with certain inalienable rights Among these are life liberty and the pursuit of happiness In other words in 1945 165 years after Jefferson Ho Chi Minh could find no more stirring or hopeful vision to hold out to the people of Southeast Asia than the words written so long ago in Philadelphia But grand and universal though this rhetoric is we should not be deterred from trying to express a vision for the future worthy of Jefferson s vision in the past Universities like Johns Hopkins with their great faculties of Political Science Philosophy and the Liberal Arts should be in the forefront of this quest The halls of our legislatures and of our Congress in Washington should be the scene of great debates on the compelling issues of the future not forums preoccupied only with mundane conflicts between partisan and competing pressure groups For example it is becoming increasingly clear that by the year 2000 if not sooner there will be five great conglomerates in the world the USA Europe USSR China and Japan What thinking are we doing now what vision do we have of a structure which would provide for peace between these behemoths A United Nations is certainly not enough We don t need a union merely of nations we need a union of men No one speaker no one man could presume to delineate even the broad outlines of such a union But tonight we could at least consider some of the questions we must study and find answers for We could indicate some of the research from which an ultimate union of man might flow To create a new world order a new union of man I suggest we agree that the place to start is at home not just in the United States in general but right here on the campuses of our universities But you may ask how can this be done One way to begin might be by postulating that our greatest weakness as a nation may well be our restricted sense of the scope of politics We have left politics to the politicians and they have practiced their art in the formal machinery of government federal state country municipal Yet if we are to help create a new humanity for a new generation the universities where youth now wait restlessly to be born into the world must become part of the political process How this can be brought about and financed is not easy There are hard questions to be faced studied and answered Could universities become the centers of new cities contributing to even becoming part of the direct political progress Would it not

    Original URL path: http://www.sargentshriver.org/speech-article/milton-eisenhower-lecture-at-johns-hopkins-university (2015-03-27)
    Open archived version from archive



  •