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Publication information
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Source: The Hoosac Valley
Source type: book
Document type: book chapter
Document title: “A Century of Progress during the Hoosac Tunnel Era, 1810-1910” [chapter 23]
Author(s): Niles, Grace Greylock
Publisher: G. P. Putnam’s Sons
Place of publication: New York, New York
Year of publication: 1912
Pagination: 450-81 (excerpt below includes only page 474)

 
Citation
Niles, Grace Greylock. “A Century of Progress during the Hoosac Tunnel Era, 1810-1910” [chapter 23]. The Hoosac Valley. New York: G. P. Putnam’s Sons, 1912: pp. 450-81.
 
Transcription
excerpt of chapter
 
Keywords
McKinley memorial (Adams, MA).
 
Named persons
William McKinley.
 
Notes
From title page: The Hoosac Valley: Its Legends and Its History.

From title page: By Grace Greylock Niles, Author of “Bog-Trotting for Orchids.”

From title page: With 110 Illustrations.
 
Document

 

A Century of Progress during the Hoosac Tunnel Era, 1810-1910 [excerpt]

After his assassination, the citizens of Adams on October 10, 1903, erected the first heroic statue of the martyred president. Four bronze tablets represent the principal historic acts of McKinley’s life: As Commissary Sergeant during the Battle of Antietam in 1862; Addressing the House of Representatives on the measures of the McKinley Tariff Bill; Delivering his Inaugural Address, March 4, 1897, at Washington; and a quotation from his Buffalo Address, delivered September 6 [sic], 1901, before his assassination: “Let us remember that our interests lie in Concord, not Conflict, and that our real eminence is in the victories of Peace, not those of War.”

 

 


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