By Edward Angly, copyright 1931






Calvin Coolidge

December 4, 1928

No Congress of the United States ever assembled, on surveying the state of the Union, has met with a more pleasing prospect than that which appears at the present time.  In the domestic field there is tranquility and contentment, harmonious relations between management and wage earner, freedom from industrial strife, and the highest record of years of prosperity.  In the foreign field there is peace, the good-will which comes from mutual understanding, and the knowledge that the problems which a short time ago appeared so ominous are yielding to the touch of manifest friendship.  The great wealth created by our enterprise and industry, and saved by our economy, has had the widest distribution among our own people, and has gone out in a steady stream to serve the charity and the business of the world.  The requirements of existence have passed beyond the standard of necessity into the region of luxury. Enlarging production is consumed by an increasing demand at home, and an expanding commerce abroad.  The country can regard the present with satisfaction and anticipate the future with optimism....

From President Coolidge’s Final Message to Congress


George W. Bush

July 31, 2004

Good morning.  This week we received encouraging reports that show our economy is gaining strength.  Consumer confidence hit a two-year high in July.  Existing home sales hit an all-time new record in June.  The home ownership rate has hit a new all-time high.  And since last summer, our economy has grown at a rate as fast as any in nearly 20 years.

These gains in our economy have come at a time when Americans are benefiting from the full effects of tax relief.  I have traveled across America, meeting small business owners who are investing tax savings into new equipment, and I have met families who are using tax savings to pay for their children’s needs.  All of this added economic activity is creating opportunity.  Since last August, Americans have started work at more than 1.5 million new jobs, many of them in high-growth, high-paying industries.

The impact of our growing economy is being felt in Washington, where estimates of government deficits are shrinking.  My administration now forecasts that the combined deficits in 2004 and 2005 will be about $100 billion less than previously expected, and because of my policy of strengthening the economy while enforcing spending discipline in Washington, we remain on pace to reduce the deficit by half in the next five years.

These are hopeful signs and we must make sure our economy continues to gain momentum.  Families are working hard to make ends meet, and these families depend on good policies in Washington that promote growth, new jobs and new opportunities.

—Beginning of President’s Radio Address

Throughout the centuries there were men who took first steps down new roads armed with nothing but their own vision.

—Ayn Rand





Calvin Coolidge

The country is not in good condition.

From “Calvin Coolidge Says,”
January 20, 1931.



Go to Next Page

Go to Index
















 Home Page

 About Us, Introduction

About Us, the Summary

 About Us, Index

My Story

  To The [Abuse] Survivors ♥♥♥♥♥

Men Dying for Love

On Doping

Index of “Oh, Yeah?

Victim Correction as a Panacea, the Summary (Top of Page 1)

(Page 2)(Main Page 3)

Cancer Victims Corrected Too

The Main Victim Correction as a Panacea

 Documentation On the Social Problem of Unnaturally Rampant Depression

 Standard Rationales for Victim Correction as a Panacea

 Schopenhauer on Predators

 Emphasis on Victim-Self-Blaming

Darwinist Lehman Brothers’ INSIDE Sales Tips

Darwinist Lehman Brothers’ INSIDE Introduction to Management Book

Out of the Same Mold as the Great Crash of 2008

Message for Intellectuals in the Islamic World

Candace Newmaker’s Experience

Breaking Important Confidences for Your Own Good

A Glimpse Into the Soul of Victim Correction

Cigarette Industry and Victim Correction

Niebuhr’s Ideas on Our Nature and Destiny

Herbal Experiences for Women

Some Ideas for Rapport