President John Smith; The Story of a Peaceful Revolution

TitlePresident John Smith; The Story of a Peaceful Revolution
Year for Search1897
AuthorsAdams, Frederick Upham (1859-1921)
Volume / EditionNo. 64 of the Unity Library (December 1896)
Date Published1897
PublisherCharles H. Kerr
Place PublishedChicago, IL
KeywordsMale author, US author
Annotation

Socialist eutopia including direct democracy with a new constitution for the U. S. (237-46), which specifies that the legislative power rests with the people and that the people directly elects the Cabinet rather than have it appointed by the President. The cover of the Library of Progress edition has “The right of a citizen of the United States to demand and obtain work at wages sufficient to support himself and his family shall never be abridged. It shall be the duty of the government to guarantee employment to all who demand it” (on 147 of the Unity Library edition).  See also his non-utopian economic novel. The Kidnapped Millionaires; A Tale of Wall Street and the Tropics. Boston, MA: Lothrop Pub. Co., 1901.

Additional Publishers

Rpt. New York: Arno Press and The New York Times, 1971. Another ed. adds (Written in 1920to the title. No. 24 of the Library of Progress (August 1897). Chicago, IL: Charles H. Kerr, 1897

Holding Institutions

HRC, MoU-St, NN, PSt

Author Note

(1859-1921)

Full Text

1897 Adams, Frederick Upham (1859-1921). President John Smith; The Story of a Peaceful Revolution. No. 64 of the Unity Library (December 1896). Chicago, IL: Charles H. Kerr. Rpt. New York: Arno Press and The New York Times, 1971. Another ed. adds (Written in 1920) to the title. No. 24 of the Library of Progress (August 1897). Chicago, IL: Charles H. Kerr, 1897. HRC, MoU-St, NN, PSt

Socialist eutopia including direct democracy with a new constitution for the U. S. (237-46), which specifies that the legislative power rests with the people and that the people directly elects the Cabinet rather than have it appointed by the President. The cover of the Library of Progress edition has “The right of a citizen of the United States to demand and obtain work at wages sufficient to support himself and his family shall never be abridged. It shall be the duty of the government to guarantee employment to all who demand it” (on 147 of the Unity Library edition). See also his non-utopian economic novel. The Kidnapped Millionaires; A Tale of Wall Street and the Tropics. Boston, MA: Lothrop Pub. Co., 1901.