The History of Discrimination in U.S. Education: by Eileen H. Tamura (eds.)

By Eileen H. Tamura (eds.)

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The witness was dismissed and his client recalled. He was able to stall from the beginning. Q: Do you have or desire your counsel here? A: Well, I certainly would like to have him, but I think he is, possibly, tired. I hate to put anything more on his shoulders now—hate to do that; but I’ll tell you what, I’ll just go on without him. Q: Do you want him here? A: I would like to have him. Mr. Hawes: Well, step out there and ask him if he will come in here with you, then. THE WITNESS: Well, he might possibly be gone.

S. 40 Frank Hilder, a government ethnologist, was sent to the Philippines by the federal government’s exposition board to acquire materials for an anthropological exhibit. Hilder was in the Philippines for a month collecting cultural artifacts, taking photographs, and developing statistical tables on the Philippine economy. It was his collection that formed the center of the Philippine exhibit in the government building. The cultural artifacts and photographs that he assembled became one of the most popular aspects of the exhibit.

Social criticism issued from the Anti-imperialist League offered an earnest alternative to the McKinley administration’s policy of imperialism in the Philippines. Their platform condemned the administration’s involvement, arguing that the subjugation of Filipinos betrayed American institutions and undermined the distinctive principles of the republic. Public support, however, eventually lapsed once the Philippine nationalist movement was defeated. 70. In The Philippines Reader: A History of Colonialism, Neocolonialism, Dictatorship, and Resistance, ed.

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