Excerpt from Grover Cleveland: A Record of Friendship
IT has seemed to the writer not only an obligation of friendship but of patriotism to make some record of the personality of Mr. Cleveland as revealed in an intimacy of many years. The large traits of his character, and those important public services which far transcended partisan accomplishment, have made their impress upon the American people and the world. They were eloquently described by high officials and leading men of the two great parties of the nation at the Memorial Meetings of liarch 18, 1909, on the sev enty-second anniversary of Mr. Cleve land's birth. Sympathetic speakers and writers have told much, also, of his charac teristics and his daily walk, but the full portrait has not yet been rounded out. I[m1.
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