By La Guardia, Fiorello Henry; La Guardia, Fiorello Henry; Jeffers, Harry Paul
Compliment for H. Paul Jeffers
Diamond Jim Brady: Prince of the Gilded Age
"One of the main exciting old company narratives in fresh reminiscence. the tale of this image of America's Gilded Age is stuffed with such gusto and vigour that even hardcore company readers can be swept away."
"Superb old biography of 1 of the extra colourful characters in American heritage . . . lively. . . . Jeffers deftly weaves jointly exciting stage-setting motives of the age of robber barons, the crash of 1893, and that unforgettable period of unbridled wealth for the few in Nineties manhattan. As this excellent tale unearths, Brady's lavish way of life embodies America's Gilded Age. hugely advised for all libraries."
a decent President: The existence and Presidencies of Grover Cleveland
"A well-written and well timed publication that reminds us of Grover Cleveland's braveness, dedication, and honesty at a time whilst those features are so missing in rather a lot of yankee politics."
-James MacGregor Burns, winner of the Pulitzer Prize and nationwide booklet Award
Colonel Roosevelt: Theodore Roosevelt is going to struggle, 1897--1898
"A good-looking narrative of a very important interval within the profession of 1 of our country's such a lot colourful politicians."
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Additional resources for The Napoleon of New York : Mayor Fiorello La Guardia
Commissioner Woods and others wrestled the gunman to the ground and, accompanied by Mitchel, hustled him through City Hall Park to a police station. The assailant was Michael P. Mahoney. He’d acted out of an imagined grievance against the city administration. Judged insane, he was committed to a mental institution. A Little Flower Blooms 51 New Yorkers were shocked, sickened, and outraged that for the second time in less than a year, their mayor had been the target of an assassin. Two years earlier, a gunman had wounded the beloved Teddy Roosevelt as the candidate of the Bull Moose Party was about to enter an auditorium in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to give a speech.
The work put him in the shoes of the Ellis 32 THE NAPOLEON OF NEW YORK Island officials he had scorned when he was on the departure side of the torrent of hopeful immigrants flowing toward New York. Often called to be on duty seven days a week, he was now on the receiving side. Many years later he recalled the plight of a young girl who had come from the mountains of northern Italy and spoke a dialect that was unknown to the little ex-consular official and master of several languages. Questioned endlessly, she answered as well as she could, and found herself queried and examined physically again and again.
Although the activities of the men of the Eleventh were the main concern of the sixteen-year-old Post-Dispatch correspondent, the former columnist for the Prescott newspaper could not forget that also in Tampa was the ex-mayor of the town he considered home. Visiting the camp of Roosevelt’s Rough Riders, he found Bucky O’Neill wearing the twin bars of captain. The Rough Riders were a mixture of American types. John Greenway was from Arkansas, but he had been both a star footballer and an ace catcher in baseball for Yale.