Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives
Newspaper Page Text
men who are specialists in the science of human development.
No, the Indian is not one of the Ten Lost Tribes, his skull, his language and his character is not that of e Caucasian Semitic pecples. The Ameriacan Indian is not a Mongolian of any branch of the yellow race. The American Indian is the aboriginal Ameri can and in his various divisions constitutes what is known to scien tists as the American Race, the most widely distributed race in the world. As such it inhabited two continents which is to say the en tire new world of the western hemisphere. WILL BE WORTHY OF ET I may not reach heights seek, My untried strength may fail me Or, half-way up the mountain peak Fierce tempests may assail me. But though that place I never again, Herein lies comfort for my pain— I will be worthy of it. I may not triumph in success, Despite my earnest labor I may not grasp results that bless The efforts of my neighbor. But though my goal I never see This though shall always dwell with me I will be worthy of it. The golden glory of love's light May never fall on my way My path may always lead through night Like some deserted by-way. But though life's dearest joy I miss There lies a nameless strength in this— I will be worthy of it. SKI.KCTKD. 9.