Bill tarbell dating
Ida Tarbell, the daughter of Franklin Summer Tarbell and Esther Ann Mc Cullough, was born in Erie County, Pennsylvania on 5th November 1857.
For the first three years of her life she lived in her grandfather's log cabin.
She wrote that "communism and socialism treat human beings like mere cogs in a machine." In her autobiography, All in the Day's Work (1939) Tarbell attempted to distance herself from the left: "All the radical element, and I numbered many friends among them, were begging me to join their movements.
“A prince should earnestly endeavor to gain the reputation of kindness, clemency, piety, justice, and fidelity to his engagements. He should make it a rule, above all things, never to utter anything which does not breathe of kindness, justice, good faith, and piety; this last quality it is most important for him to appear to possess as men in general judge more from appearances than from reality. Rockefeller is without question the most conspicuous type of our present dominating commercial man.
Her main desire was to work as a writer and after two years teaching she began working for Theodore Flood, editor of .
Flood quickly realised her talent and in 1886 she was appointed managing editor. In 1891 Tarbell went to Paris and studied at Sorbonne University for three years.
' I did not hear the answer ; but I shall always see my mother turning at his words, burying her face in her apron, running into her room sobbing as if her heart would break.
He ought to possess all these good qualities BUT STILL RETAIN SUCH POWER OVER HIMSELF AS TO DISPLAY THEIR OPPOSITES WHENEVER IT MAY BE EXPEDIENT. All men have eyes but few have the gift of penetration. “The most important man in the world” a great and serious newspaper passionately devoted to democracy calls him, and unquestionably this is the popular measure of him.
Every one sees your exterior, but few can discern what you have in your heart.” — Machiavelli — The Prince. His importance lies not so much in the fact that he is the richest individual in the world, with the control of property which that entails; it lies in the fact that his wealth, and the power springing from it, appeal to the most universal and powerful passion in this country — the passion for money. Rockefeller, measured by our national ambition, is the most successful man in the world — the man who has got the most of what men most want.
commented that "Miss Tarbell's fine analytical powers and gift for popular interpretation stood her in good stead" in the articles that she wrote for the magazine.
It is claimed that these articles were partly responsible for the passing of the Clayton Antitrust Act.