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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, May 08, 1905, Last Edition, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1905-05-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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fit Louis LouisThe The Planters The southers SoutbersgISHOP southersBISHOP SOUthersBISHOP
Bishop Turner of the African M 1 E Echurch Echurch Echurch
church in a recent public address urged urgedmembers urgedmembers I I1netnbens
i members of his race now in the United UnitedStates 1 1St
States St tes to remove to Africa Atr < a America Americafor
for the white hlte man Africa for the ne negro neg negrcl ¬
gro g grcl he said It is not possible for forthe forthe forthe
the negro n rro to t attain full manhood ma hood rights rightsin
in this tit country because eeauH it is a whitemans white whitemans j jutttns
mans land a nation of white institu institutions ImlJtituti Institutieps ¬
tions ti ft white hite ideas white thought The Theduty Theduty Theduty
duty of the negro ne o is generally speak speaking seaki speaking ¬
ing i to absorb Iioro all the good od things thingsAmerica thingsAmerica thingsAmerica
America can give him and then return returnto
to the country of his forefathers to tospread tosfMe tospread
spread sfMe d education and light among the theblack theblack theblack
black people of the dark continent continentBishop continentBishop continentBishop
Bishop Turner might have added thati that thatthe thatthe
i the moon is a fine fln place of residence to towhich towhich toi
i which all should repair at once enceHe 9 onceHe ce ceHe
He bases his argument on the wrong wrongassumption wrongassumption rollg rollgassumption
assumption that the negro race is an aninitiative anInUiative anInitiative
initiative race That is just what hat the theuegre thenegro thenegro
negro race as represented in this coun country COUJItry comitry ¬
try la n net t and right there is where here the thetrouble thetrouWe thetrouble
trouble comes inA in inA inA
A wholesale emigration of American Americannegroes AmericanIhgroes Americannegroos
negroes to Africa would iqvolve not notonly noton notonly
only on y great initiative but government governmentproblems governniehtitl governniehtitlprebIeins overnme ttd ttdllr
problems llr lems of the first magnitude Be Before Before Before ¬
fore Bishop Turners suggestion sug estion is giv givert given given
en serious ti us consideration it must mm t be beshown beshown
shown first that the negroes can be beinduced beinduced beinduced I
induced to emigrate in large numbers numbersto numbers numbersto
to Africa friea and second that the racepossesses race racepossesses racepo
possesses po the constructive statesman statesmanship statesmanshp statesmanship ¬
ship necessary to found and perpetuate perpetuatecolonies perpetuateC perpetuatecoltmsiee
colonies coltmsieeIt coloniesIt C lics licst
It t would mean a colonisation scheme schemeon CherneOJ
on OJ a cofoeeal l scale because the AmericAmt Amer American Americ ¬
ican ic Jt negroes and the nativeborn Afri Africans Africans AfriI ¬
I cans could net amalgamate without a ageneral ageneral ai
i general reversion to savagery A race racethat racet raceI
I that t llt is struggling to uplift itself it lf is not notIn notI notim
In I a a position OSitioft te raise other otheraIn otherin othersIn
In another part of his address Blab Bishop Bisllop Blabt ¬
t op Turner Turnerhog shows a better understand understanding understandi ¬
hog i of his subject when heft he says It ItwHl ItwAI
wHl 111 not be a labor IboI of years It will willtake willta willtake
take ta te decades detI < < eg and generations and even evencenturies eventrJes evencCltturIes
centuries trJes but it is the only reasonable reasonablesolution re reasonablesolution sontlble sontlbleSQlution
solution solution of the muchdiscussed race raceproblem racepro raceproblem
problemBut problem problemBut pro leltl leltlBut
But before a start can be made the thenegro thero thenegro
negro ro must mu t be taught more he must J ust be begiven begiTeR begiven
given a higher lI her ambition he must learn learnuihat 1earnltat learnwliat
uihat ltat government oet lnent means cams Until this is isaccomplished isac
1 accomplished ac ompl it is idle to talk of a gen general senarlll general ¬
eral movement to Africa AfricaQLOWNS AfricaCD AfricaCLOWNS
Mrs n J H Hanan Ha 8n who fe said to tohitVe tonave tohere
nave entertained at the most costly costlydinner C05U C05UIiAner costlyclianer
< dinner < ever given en in nn New Xe York gave gaveanother Stlea gaveanother
another a tMer notable dinner the other even evenlag evenia evenlag
lag ia Aftertaking After taking a party t to the circus circusshe circusshe
she e led them to the WaldorfAstoria WaldorfAstoriawhere aHlorCAstoriaMre I
i where Mre they were guests at a clown clowndinner clowndinner Jondimter
dinner Six Si clowns from the circus circuswere circuswere circuswere
were there to 0 cut up the waiters were weregarbed were11IrJted weregarbed
garbed as clowns the table ta ornaments ornamentswere ornament8were ornamentswere
were in the shape of miniature clowns clownsand clownsaM clownsand
and the decorations d tions were circus clnulposters clnulpostersa posters postersand
and a cl vegetables vegetablesNow vegetablesX vegetablesNow
Now X that must have been funny funnyBtt funn funnBut funnyBat
But we e are curious to know what whatwns whatwas iuLt iuLtag
was ag the purpose of It all We e appre appreciate apprec appredate ¬
date c Lle fully that Mrs 118 Hanans dinners dinnersare dinnersafe dinnersare
are no concern of ours but we read readabout reAdabout readabout
about these things thin sand and are filled with withmild withm withndkl
mild m elltl wonder wonderIn OOOr1n
In e ear r meditations on clowns we e al alwftys alWJl7S alwpxs
wftys associate late with them memories of ofadamantine ofaIftntlne ofa4amantine
adamantine benches bad air heat heatdttet heatdlst heatt
dust vile odors strange stran e noises 110 sad sadd saddemng sadderlming
demng d n to j jests sts and general discomfort discomfortWe discomfortVe discomfortWe
We have never had a clown in full uni uniform unit ¬
t form f nn te dinner in our humble home homebut nomebt homebat
but we are certain the dinner would wouldbe wouldbit wouldi
i be a gastronomic failure if one of them themc I Ic
c c me O Ollt r appetite would vanish with withlife Uh I 1hit IliiS
life advent Yent Not a dout doubt > t of it in the thewfrW thewfrk1 thew
wfrW wfrWAgain w rid ridLgaia
Again i we are at loss osg to understand understandwhy understandWAY understandWhys
why Mrs Irs Hanan with the extensive extensivesociety extensiveSCfC1 extensiveiety
society SCfC1 iety ty acquaintance she must have haveMl ha havef ve vefqUeMI
fqUeMI f Ml iP i it necessary > > ry to send to the clrc cir circup
cup c s for clowns clownsIt
It Is all most perplexing perple lng to us but butperhaps butrhaltS butperhaps
perhaps rhaltS this is because be < ause we were not notproperly notpfoperly notpioperly
properly brought up upPJEW upNEW upNEW
Ra4fum much exploited as a cure curefor curefJ curefcx
for fJ diseases that have long defied the thedoctors tlted thedeotore
doctors d 0f8 at last appears to have been beensuccessfully beenstJooe beensueeetlsfully
successfully stJooe sfully employed in the treatment treat treatment treetment ¬
ment ment of cancer While it is perhaps perhapstop perhapstoo
top too much to assert that It effects a per permanent pernnenteUT perInanent ¬
manent nnenteUT cure recent cases ca in New Xe York YorkCity YorkCtt YorkCity
City Ctt prove beyond a doubt that a a sub substantial subsmntJal substantial ¬
stantial advance in the treatment tre tment of ofthe orthe ofthe
the disease di se has been madepossible made possible by bythe bythe bythe
the application of radium radiumOf radiumOf
Of several Mver l cases ca treated a conspic conspicuous conspicuous conspicuous ¬
uous one te that of Dr William R Har Harper Harper Bartper
per president pre kIent of the University of ofChicago ofChlcao ofChicago
Chicago About two months ago Dr DrHarper DrHarper DrHarper
Harper was operated upon for anln anlnteatlnal an In IntelJtlal lnteetinal
teatlnal trouble The operation dis disclosed dltlJclosed disclosed ¬
closed the existence c istence of a cancerous cancerousgrowth caneerousbroth cancerousgrowth
growth the removal of which by the theordinary theordinary theordinary
ordinary methods would have resulted resultedfatally resultedat resultedfatally
fatally at lly The surgeons believed Dr DrHarpers DrH DrHarpers
Harpers H rpers death to be near nearHe near nearHe n r rHe
He was persuaded to place himself in inthe inthe inthe
the hands of a well ell known New York Yorkspecialist YorkspealaliSt Yorkspecialist
specialist who has las given much atten attention attention attention ¬
tion to radium For six weeks the Chi Chicago Chicago Chicago ¬
cago man was treated by Dr Morton MortonThen MortonThen IortonThen
Then the patient left for Chicago to toresume toresume toresume
resume his work workDr workDr workDr
Dr Harper who went to New York Yorka
a physical wreck left it so much im imnmyvefl imml IraflQ
nmyvefl ml flQ Y VLd tI that he e was an apparently well wellman wellnmla wellmop
mop man His lost appetite returned sleep sleepcame sleepcame sleepcame
came to him again he he regained htsj his
f weight and recovered his natural buoy buoyancy buoyanci buoyancy ¬
ancy anci of spirit spiritHe spirftHe spiritHe
He has again returned to Nejr Ne York Yorkfor Yorkfor Yorkfor
for further treatment and expresses expr ses a abelief abel abelief
belief bel e that his ultimate ul im8te cure is certain certainMeasurements certainIoosurements certainMeasurements
Measurements show the cancerous area areahas areahas
has been reduced from eighteen to toseven toscen toseven I
seven inches He has been working workingfrom workingt workingfrom
from six si to eight hours daily dailyDr dailyDr dailyDr
Dr Harper was given what is known knownas
I as the fluorescent fluore ent or liquid sunshine sunshinetreatment sunshinetreatment sunshinetreatment
treatment It consists chiefly of the thetaking thetaking thetaking
taking of fluorescence and quinine in internally internally Internally ¬
ternally and the application from the theexterior thee theexterior
exterior e terior of Xrays through dry radiumover radium radiumover radiumover
over the region affected Dr Harper Harpercontinuesto HarpercontinueS Harpercontinues
continueS to take the Xray treatment treatmentdaily treatmentdaily treatmentdaily
daily for about ten minutes and wears wearsa
a vial la1 of radium bromide on his body bodyat bodyat bodyat
at intervals for a period of one to three threehours threehours threehours
hours at a a time timeAnother timeothef timeAnother
Another othef recent case of f cancer that thathas thathas I
has attracted the attention of medical medicalmen medIcalmen medicalmen
men is that of an aged woman in one oneof oneoC oneof
of the New ew York hospitals She has hasbeen hasI hasbeen
been treated by the use use se of liquid radium ra radium radium ¬
I dium in solution as prepared by Pro Professor Professor Professor ¬
fessor Hugo Lieber and physicians physiciansnow
now no pronounce her case cured with no noindications noindications noindications
indications of a a return of r the cancer cancerous cancerOUEI cancerone ¬
one growth growthDr rowth rowthDr
Dr W Harvey King of New Xe York Yorkrecently YorkrecellUy Yorkrecently
recently gave aYe a lecture and performed performedtwo
two operations with radium in the pres presence presence presence ¬
ence of many man prominent surgeons and andmedical andmedic andmedical
medical medic l students at Flower hospital hospitalIn
In one case ca a cancer of fthetongu the tongue was wastreated wastreated tastreated
treated by b passing the radium rays raysthrough ra raysthrough s sthrou
through throu 11 glass The cancer fell off aft after after
er two weeks eeks treatment Other cases caseshave caseshave caseshave
have been treated by b celluloid coated coatedwithv coatedwith
with 1th the Lieber solution lutfon and the re results results ¬ I
sults have been highly satisfactory satisfactoryThe
The demonstrations s made madeare are most mostencouraging in mostencouraging st I Iencouraging
encouraging and give hope that med medical medical ¬
ical science has solved soI ed one of its greatest great greatest sreatest ¬
est problems problemspIGHTING problemsFIGHTING
Mosquitoless life in New Jerssy JerEl is isthe j jthe
the object sought to be attained by byseveral b bseveral byseveral f
several wealthy residents in the neigh neighborhood j jborhood
borhood of Columbia Meadows in Flor Florham Florham
ham Park Borough Following New NewJersey NewJerse NewJersey
Jersey Jerse precedents the promoters of ofthe ofthe i ithe
the scheme formed an organization as asa asa
a preliminary and will at once proceed proceedto I
to open the figjit flg mt on the little pests peststhat peEltsthat peststhat
that have helped to make New Jersey Jerseyinfamous Jerseyinfamous Jer5e Jer5einfamous
infamous infamousThe infamousThe infamousThe
The society soeiet hopes to conquer the themosquitoes themosquitoes themosquitoes
mosquitoes by b destroying their th ir breeding breed breeding breeding ¬
ing grounds It is said that almost almostJlWftOO almostsleoeoo
JlWftOO 19600 has been spent in draining drainingswampy draining8wamp drainingswampy
swampy places of the neighborhood neighborhoodduring neighborhoodduring neighborhoodduring
during the past three years ealS but two twobad twobad twobad
bad spots remain remainthe the Columbia ColumbiaMeadows ColumbiaMeadows
Meadows and the Black Swamp The Thesociety Thesociety Thesociety
society proposes to continue at work workuntil workuntil
until every breeding place in that part partof partof partof I
of the state is freed of stagnant wa water water water ¬
ter It will doubtless prove an ex expensive expen expensive ¬
pensive pen e method but probably no more moreeffective moreeffective moreeffective
effective means of getting rid of the themosquitoes themosquitoes themosquitoes
mosquitoes could be found foundThose foundThofe foundThose
Those who have lived in localities localitieswhere 10laUUeswhere localitieswhere
where mosquitoes are a real Issue issueas issueasfor issueasfor as asfor
for instance in the timbered regions regionsof
of the northern Mates during the sum summer summer summer ¬
mer months montbshaye have learned that the theonly theo theonly
only o IY way ay to Cope cope with the mosquito mosquitoquestion mosquitoquestion mosquitoquestion
question Is to get rid of the mosqui mosquitoes mosquitoes mosqultoes ¬
toes or to get out of the country count Va Various j jrious I Irittus
rious lotions and anointments have havebeen havebeen
been put forth as a means of protec protection protection protection ¬
tion against the little pests but ex experience experience experience ¬
perience has proved that the prevent preventives preventIves preventIves
ives are not less disagreeable than the themosquitoes themosquitoes themosquitoes
mosquitoes mosquitoesThe
The T New Xe Jersey society SQCiet appears to tobe tobe tobe
be on the right track and if its mem members members members ¬
bers are able and willing to supply the themoney I Imene Imoney
money mene required they may live to seethe see seethe seethe
the time when hen they the can sit out of ofdoors ofdoors o odoors
doors in the evening without yielding yieldinggreat yieldinggreat ieldingsreat
great quantities of their life blood The Theproject Theproject Theproject
project also makes for a higher standard stand standard standard ¬
ard of morality in New Xe Jersey Jerse Mosquitoes Mos Mosquitoes ¬
quitoes are not conducive to right rightthinking fight fightthinking rightthinking
thinking and right speaking speakingFEELINGS speakinglIES
If it is true as asserted by his hisfrtenda hisfrlend8 hisfriends
friends that recent criticisms of John JohnD
D Rockefeller have grieved rk > ved him be beyond lJeond beyond ¬
yond ond measure the condition means one oneof oneof oneof
of two things that Mr Rockefellers Rockefellersstrength Rockefellersstret1lth Rockefellersstrength
strength is failing or that he has at atlast atlast atlast
last discovereflVthere is something in inlife inUfe inlife
life besides dollars and that he cannot cannotreach cannotreadl cannotreach
reach itCritieism it itCriticism ItCrit1tiem
Criticism is no new thing for Mr MrRockefeller llrRockefeller MrRockefeller
Rockefeller For not less than twenty twentyyears twent 1 1yetirs Iyears
years he has been almost constantly constantlyunder consfuntlY consfantlylunder I Iurider
I Iown
under fire He has fought fou ht back In his hisown hisown
own silent way a but never has he manifested man manifested manifC9ted ¬
ifested an emotion that could be con construed construed construed ¬
strued to mean grief He has been re regarded regarded regarded ¬
garded so long as cold cruel merciless mercilessand mercilessaDd mercilessand
and revengeful that it is almost start startling startling tarttl ¬
ling tl tg to hear it said id that John D Rock Rockefeller Rockefeller Rockefeller ¬
efeller has feelings feelingsYet feelingsYet feelingsYet
Yet we e are told he has aged a ed five fiveyears fiveetir fiveyears
years etir in as many man weeks that he has haslost hasi haslost
lost i st interest t in his favorite game ofgolf of ofgolf I Igolf
golf and that his sadness dnese is pathetic patheticDoes patheticDoes j jDoes
Does it mean mean that with the advancing advancingyears advanclngyesrs advancingyears
years his once sturdy sturd resistance i iweakening is iseakin isweakening
weakening weakeningOr eakin I IOr f
Or does it mean the other thing thingLike thingLike timingLike I
Like the thoughts of youth the thethoughts thethoughts
thoughts of age are long long longthoughts longthoughts longthoughts I
thoughts Mr Ir Rockefeller after all is isbut I Ibut 1but
but a man and he Is old He has hasreached hasreaclled hasreached
reached that time when men begin to tolook tolook tolook
look at the past and to wonder what whatwill whatwlU whatwill
will be said of them when all is done doneDoes doneDoes doneDoes
Does any an one In all this land envy envyhim env envhim envyhim
him his meditationsPEACE meditations meditationsPEACE meditationsIf
If e eA
In a circular just issued Lucia Ames AmesMead AmesMead mes mesIead
Mead of Boston chairman of the peace peacedemonstration peacedemonstration peacedemonstration
demonstration department of the Na National Xatlonal National ¬
tional Council of Women urges ur es the thecelebration thecelebratkm thecelebration
celebration of May laY 18 the anniversary anniversaryof anniversarof
of The Hague conference in 1S99 Teachers Teach Teachers Teachers ¬
ers throughout the country are espe especially especlalfy especially ¬
cially urged to observe the day do The Therecitation Therecitation Therecitation
recitation of appropriate poems such suchas 8uchas suchas
as Longfellows Longfello s Arsenal at Spring Springfield Springfield Springfleid ¬
field Lowells Fatherland Burns BurnsA
A Mans a Man 1811 for a That the thereading thereadin thereading
reading readin of Sumners three Addresses Addresseson
on War and the presentation pre ntalion of more morerecent morerecent morerecent
recent material bearing b aring on the subject subjectof
of international peace are suggested suggestedClergymen suggestedClergymen suggestedClergymen
Clergymen are requested to preach on onpeace onpeace onpeace
peace on n the Sunday Sun ay before or the theSunday theSunday timeSunday
Sunday after May IS ISAnything 18Anything ISAnything
Anything that tonds to promote uni universal universal universal ¬
versal peace is to be commended and andno andno andno
no doubt the suggestions offered above abovewill abovewill abovewill
will receive consideration in themroper the thcprop proper properquarters r rquarters i iquarters
quarters With the men whose sug1 sug1gestion rog suggestion roggestlon
gestion resulted in the establishment establishmentof
of The Hague tribunal engaged In a abloody abloody abloody
bloody war and with the great nations nationsof
of the th e world sfeadily Increasing their theirarmament theirarmament
armament the pee pea e advocates should shouldhave tlhouldhave houldhave
have plenty of material to t work upon uponthis uponthis uponthIs
this year car
Following Is the address of Judge C CC CC CC
C Goodwin of Salt Lake delivered dell ered at atthe atthe atthe
the opening of the Carnegie library Ubraryat UbraryatBoise at atBoise atBoise
Boise last Tuesday TuesdayIndies TuesdayLadles TuesdayLadies
Indies and Gentlemen GentlemenNot GentlemenNot GentlemenNot
Not long since through a phono phonograph phonograph phonograph ¬
graph I heard a song The voice was wasthat wasthat wasthat
that of a woman womanI
I asked her name and when it was wastold wastold wastold
told me I knew that she had been for forsome forsome forsome
some years ears dead deadBut deadBut deadBut
But her voice olce remained The spirit spirithad spirithad spirithad
had fled the body had fallen back to todust todust todust
dust but the intangible voiceas voice as from fromthe fromthe
the grave below or from heaven above abovesonorous aboesonorous abovesonorous
sonorous and sweet had returned to toenchant toenchant toenchant
enchant the listener listenerThe listenerThe listenerThe
The old tones were all there while whilethe whitethe whilethe
the melody rolled on those who wh had hadknown hadknown
known and loved the woman as they theylistened the
listened saw her again as she had hadwalked hadwalked hadwalked
walked on earth heard heard her again as asthey asthe asthey
they the heard her in the long ago and andthe andthe andthe
the sense that she was dead for the themoment themoment themoment
moment at least passed away awayTo awayTo awayTo
To me the song was as a vivid ivid reminder reminderof
of a great longing in the souls of many manymen manymen manymen
men and women womenHow womenHo womenHow
How Ho can they make their voices voicesheard voicesbe voicesheard
heard be rd how ho to friends bring back a areminder areminder areminder
reminder of what they were ere when they theyshall theyshall theyshall
shall have fallen into their final finalsleep finalsleep finalsleep
sleep sleepThis sleepThis
0 0This
This fair structure which we have havemet havemet
met today toda to dedicate Is a reminder of ofthat ofthat ofthat
that same longing A man born in a aforeign aforeign 1 1foreign
foreign land while yet a child came to toAmerica toAmerica
America AmericaThe AmericaThe AmericaThe
The change hang from the t cramped en environments environments ¬
vironments of his hi native n tive land to the thelimitless thelimitless timelimitless
limitless possibilities that opened be before before before ¬
fore him here was a a transformationwhich transformation transformationwhich tramormatfothilb
which hilb must have impressed impre sed him more moreand moreand moreand
and more mor as chidhood merged Into Intomanhood intomsnhood intomanhood
manhood and with ith more and more morebrain morebrain morebrain
brain he was able to comprehend that thatall thatall thatall
all this lands opportunities were open opento opento opento
to the humblest citizen that mans mansachievements mansaehieements mansachievements
achievements on this free soil were werelimited werelimited werelimited
limited only by his capacity and cour courage courage our ourge ¬
age age ge that he could accomplish almost almostanything almostanything almostanything
anything that he had the daring to toundertake toundertake toundertake
undertake and the persistence to pur pursue pursue pursue ¬
sue sueHe
He began be n as a toiler for others he hesoon heso hesoon
soon so soon n became an employer He was w as stu studious studiem studious ¬
dious industrious observing ob erving and andshrewd andshrewd andshrewd
shrewd beyond his fellows fellowsHe feHowsHe fellowsHe
He read of those who had succeeded succeededhe
he noticed that the most success successful succesgful successful ¬
ful around him had from nothing but buttheir buttheir buttheir
their own exertions reached their theirprominence theiprominence theirprominence
prominence with itb faith in nimself he hebegan hebegan hebegan
began to carve < out his career careerHe careerHe careerHe
He was but n young man when thegreat the thegreat thegreat
great civil war r closed and it did not notrequire notrequire notrequire
require a very ery vivid imagination for forhim forhim forhim
him to see whatmust be in a land like likeours likeour likeours
ours when with inexhaustible minesof mines minesof minesof
of gold and silver and oil and boundless bound boundless boundless ¬
less areas of fertile soil that millions millionsunburdened millionsunburdened
unburdened by b any oppressive laws lawsand lawsand lawsand I
and free to do any an legitimate thing thingwould thingwould thingwould
would In concert begin the full re redemption ¬ 1 jdemption 1demption
demption of the continent continentHe
He saw too that the age of gold goldand goldand goldand I
and of Iron was about to be ushered usheredIn
In that the gold would lay lx the tracks tracksfor tracksfor
for the steam ste m evangel that over the theiron theiron theiron I
iron tracks the treasures would be bebrought bebrought bebrought
brought back backHe backlie backHe
He remembered what hat the iron and andcoal andcoal andcoal
coal barons were were in the little pre prescribed pre pre5ribed prescribed ¬
scribed land from which he had come comehe cornehe comehe
he began to dream dre m of what a steel steelking steelking steelking
king might be in this free country countryIt count countIt
It is fair to suppose that in those thosedays thosedays thosedays
days his chiefest dream was of money moneyand 1010ne 1010neand imoneyand
and the power which money mone carries earrieswahlt carrieswith l lwith
wahlt with it itIt itIt I IIt
It was w s only natural pat oral t Jr such ml was ns the thecase thecase timecase
case It is the dream of most men menThe menThe menThe
The most fascinating a inating books laid be before before before ¬
fore children are those that tell how howgood howsoOd howgood
good fairies and obedient Genii bring bringgold brin bringold bringgold
gold and gems to their masters how howthrough howthrough i ithrough
through money men grow ow great and andfamous andfamous I Ifamous
famous and are fawned upon as their theirriches i iriches i irilhes
riches increase jncr ase how almost every ee evil evilact evilact
act can be condoned with money how howindulgencies howindul howindulgencies I
indulgencies indul encies can be bought with ith it ithow itbow ithow
how the sweetest sw test smiles of beauty be uty are arereserved arereserved
reserved for it how the possession pos sion of oCgreat ofgreat II IIreservoo i igreat
great wealth eaI tI is liable to cause man mankind mankind mankind ¬
kind to be indifferent as to the means meansemployed meansemployed
employed to obtain it itAs itAs itAs I
As his wealth increased his influence inftueneew influencegrew j jgrew
grew ew Great statesmen seemed grate grateful grnteful grateful ¬
ful for his advice all doors opened openedto I Ito
to him on every hand his vanity vanit and andambition andambition andambition
ambition were flattered flatteredEvery flatteredEery flatteredEvery
Every year his works were ere enlarged enlargedmore enlargedmore enlargedmore
more and more poor men found places placesin
in them to toil at generous wages wagesSee wagesSee wagesSee
See the blessings of the poor fol follow follow follow ¬
low me because be < 3U of my farsighted farsightedness ¬
ness n s thousands are made more comfortable com comfortable j
fortable the two dark substances iron ironand ironaRd ironand
and coal I have caught the secret of oftransmuting oftransmuting oftransmuting
transmuting into gold goldHe goldw goldHe
w 000 000He
He was ft flattered on every ee hand The Therich Therich Therich
rich Carnegie soon became the great greatCarnegie greatCArnegip greatCarnegie
Carnegie and there was no break in inhis inhis inhis
his continued prosperity prosperityThen prosperityThen prosperityThen
Then came the combination that gavehim gave gavehim gavehim
him untold wealth and an income so soprincely soprincel soprincely
princely that he could not spend it itOn ItOn itOn
On both shores of the Atlantic he liewas hewas
was known looked up to praised ap applauded applauded applauded ¬
plauded plaudedIt I
It is fair to say that in all these theseyears theseCRrs theseyears
years CRrs he was a sterling public spir spirited spirIted splrited ¬
ited and most patriotic citizen He Hewas Heas Hewas
was as ever ready read with ith voice and pen pento pento pento
to champion what he believed to be beright beright beright
right and what in his judgment would wouldtend wouldtend wouldtend
tend to enhance the security securit the pros prosperity prosperity prosperity ¬
perity and the splendor of his adopted adoptedcountry adoptedcount adoptedcountry
country countryHe count countHe countryHe
He began to be the foremost of the thecountrys thecountrys thecountrys
countrys industrial l leaders He Hebrought Hebrouht Hebrought
brought all possible devices and inven inventions inventions inventions ¬
tions to bear to reduce the cost of pro production production i iduction
duction and to increase inrea the efficiency emcien emcienof efficiencyof < I Iof
of labor either by human hands or orthe orthe orthe
the tireless arms o of steel and electri electricity electridty electricity ¬
city He carried the production produ < < tion of ofstructural ofstructural ofstructural
structural iron and steel to perfection perfectionA
A shrewd man has expressed the be belief belief
lief that Andrew Carnegie reduced the thecost thecost thecost
cost of making makln iron and steel 50 per percent percent
cent ent That means countless millions millionsof I
of money mone saved to Our country count and an anindustrial anindustrial anindustrial
industrial prestige abroad that can not notbe notbe i ibe
be estimated estimatedHe
He was generous too He was wasready wasready Wasread
ready read to further any an good cause his hisears hiseRrs hisears
ears were ere always alwa s open to the appeals appealsof
of honest charity charit We e suspect sus ect that he heinherited heinherited heinherited
inherited from his shrewd and self selfquestioning selfquestioning selfquestioning
questioning ancestors a conviction convictionthat convictionthRt convictionthat
that a tithe of his profits should be bemade bemade bemade
made to minister to a struggling strugglingworlds strugglingworlds strugglingworlds
worlds needs needsBut needsBut
C O t tBut
But one morning his sixtieth birth birthday birthday birthday ¬
day came around and then he realized realizedthat reaJlzedthat realizedthat
that all he had could not buy back backthe backthe backthe
the youth that long before had deserted desertedhim desertedhim desertedhim
him on lifes trail that all he pos possessed possessed possessed ¬
sessed could not for one moment of oftime oftime oftime
time put off the end which whi h was ap approaching apDr08ching approaching ¬
proaching proachingThen Dr08chingThen proachingThen
Then he realized too that mere merewealth merewealth merewealth
wealth In itself counts for nothing nothingthat n nothingthat thing thingthat
that what Tie had so striven for would wouldnot wouldnot wouldnot
not buy him what he wanted that thatas thatas thatas
as things were his voice was soon to tobe tobe tobe
be hushed that in a little time men menwould menould menMould
would ould no longer remember him or care carethat carethat carethat
that he had lived livedWe Ued1Ye livedWe
We suspect that on that day withall with withall ith ithan
all his gathered possessions he felt feltpoor feltpoor feltpoor
poor poorer than is the lowly peas peasant peasant peasant ¬
ant In his hut over the low roof of ofwhich ofwhich ofwhich
which a wild Ild rose climbs and within withinwhich withinwhich withinwhich
which the voice of a child makes music musicsweeter musicsweeter musicsweeter
sweeter than organ or harp or to a asoldier aoldier asoldier
soldier the blare of trumpets and the thelong thelong thelong
long roll of drums drumsHe drumsHe drumsHe
He kneXv kne that the ancient Egyptian Egyptiankings Egyptiankings Egyptiankings
kings built Indestructible ndestrucUble pyramids to toperpetuate toperpetuate toperpetuate
perpetuate their names nam > 5 and to supply supplytheir supplytheir supplytheir
their sepulchres that at death their theirbodies theirbodies theirbodies
bodies were embalmed and entombed entombedand entombedand entombedand
and with them also were buried their theirjewels theirjewels theirjewels
jewels and the insignia of their power powerBut powerBut powerBut
But he also knew that their graves graveshad graveshad graveshad
had been rifled rlfl d that even their mum mummies mummies mummies ¬
mies were not left In peace but had hadbeen hadbeen hadbeen
been sent to the worlds museums museumsHe museumsHe museumsHe
He doubtless bad seen In a Paris Parisboulevard ParIsboulevard Parisboulevard
boulevard the obelisk of old Rameses Rameseswhich Rameseswhich Rameseswhich
which had been standing In the great greattemple greattemple greattemple
temple of Thebes fifteen nundred years yearswhen yearswhen yearswhen
when the th Christ was born and which whicheighteenhundred whichelghteen whicheighteen
eighteenhundred eighteen hundr hundred d years later had been beencarried beencarried beencarried
carried away awa by a covetous king kingAll kingAll
All 11 iht th > unrcquleted toil of the slaves slavesthat slaesthLtt slavesthat
that had worn out their lives to give
t to those kings a voice after their theirdeath theirdeath
death had been in vain ain for justice had hadkept hadkept hadkept I
kept watch and the inexorable years yearshad yearshad yearshad
had done their silent work workThe workThe workThe
The achievements of those rulers had hadbeen hadbeen hadbeen
been forgotten whatever remained remainedserved remainedsened remainedserved
served only to gratify the curiosity of ofmodern ofmodem ofmodern
modern men menNo menNo menNo
No high no generous gener U5 thoughts no nosacrifices nosacrifices nosacrifices
sacrifices for native land had conse consecrated eQnsecrated consecrated ¬
crated ther work and all had per perished perished ¬ I Iished
ished save the dumb syenite sy nite out of ofwhich ofwhich I
which their tombs had been hewed hewedFrom hewedFrom hewedFrom
From such things he learned that self selfish selfish selfish ¬
ish power has no elements of Immor Immortality immorto Immortality ¬
tality talityHe to talityHe UtJ UtJHe
+ e
He noticed too in the great cities citiesat citiesat citiese citiesat
at home and abroad that that no statues statuesare statuesare statuesare
are ever upreared to wealth Heroes Heroesand Heroesand
and statesmen and great poets and andwriters andwriters andwriters I
writers are remembered Men who whocoin whocoin whocoin
coin their hearts Into the service of ofnative ofnative I
native land men who catch and tran transcribe transcribe I Iscribe
scribe immortal thoughts for the theworlds t II tI
I worlds good are the ones recalled In Inhis Inhis 1 1his
his native land he saw statues of James JamesWatt JamesWatt i
Watt because the humble mechanic mechaniccaught mechaniccaught
caught an inspiration from on high highand hiShand highand I
and from the elements of the mine the theair theair theair
air and the water produced a living livingglorified livingglorified
glorified slave for mans use He saw sawstatues sawstatues sawstatues
statues of Walter Scott and Bobbie BobbieBurns BobbieBurns BobbieBurns
Burns for the one gave to Scotland a adistinct adistinct adistinct
distinct location nationality nationaUt and fame famethe famethe famethe
the other found the inspiration to write writewhat writewhat writewhat
what will soften human hearts to the theend theend theend
end of time timeHe timeH6 timeHa
He saw statues to the iron duke be because becau because ¬
cause cau e he in his life on one tremen tremendous tremendQu tremendotis ¬
dous day da made a clear devotion and andvalor andalor andvalor
valor great t enough to give to native nativeland nativeland nativeland
land a deathless prestige pr tige He saw sawstatues sawsttues sawstatues
statues of Napoleon and searching se8rchlngback searchingback i iback
back for a reason he read the truth truththat truththat j
that he was wa the battle genius of mod modern
1 ern times the needed force to cleave cleavewith cleavewith
with his flaming sword the festering festeringhorrors festeringhorrors festeringhorrors
horrors and wrongs of 15W years ears of oftyranny ortyrann oftyranny
tyranny injustice and misrule mi5r le and andthat andthat andthat
that it was his mission to give to the thesoil thesoU thesoil
soil of Europe such a l solvent of blood bloodthat bloodthat bloodthat
that it would be possible > thereafter there rter for forthe forthe forthe
the roots of the tree of liberty to flour flourish 110urith flourish ¬
ish therein thereinOn
On our soil he sawxstatues saw statues of Washington Wash Washj ash ashington
j ington because looking back along the thepath thepath thepath
path he trod above Valley Forge above aboveMonmouth aboveMonmouth aboveMonmouth
Monmouth above Yorktown there thereshone thereshone thereshone
shone out a character so stately and so sohigh sohigh sohigh
high that it was enough on which to tofound tofound
found and give direction direcU n to a nation nationHe nationHe nationHe
He knew Abraham Lincoln in his hi life lifetime Jifetime lifetime ¬
time he knew in how rude a cradle his hisbabyhood hisbabyhood hisbabyhood
babyhood was as rocked from what whatsqualor whatsqualor whatsqualor
squalor and poverty he had emerged emergedhe
he knew what a wine press of wrath wrathhe wrathhe wrathhe
he had trodden but how he had stead steadied stcadied steadied ¬
ied this nation through the > anguish the thefaintness thefaintne thefaintnesh
faintness and the fear of a second birth birthand birthand
and now he misjudged and misunder misunderstood misunderstood misunderstood ¬
stood had been so true to his mighty mightytrust mishtvtrust mightytrust
trust that when his hf wrung spirit had hadHcd had hadHed hadfled
fled the trail it left was while as a aplanets a aplanets aplanets
planets light and the world through throughits
its tears saw at last that his life had hadbeen hadbeen hadbeen
been a perfect consecration to duty dutythat dut dutthat dutythat
that his was the highest soul that had hadbeen hadbeen hadbeen
been given the world since the tragedy tragedyon tragedon
on Calvary CalvarySo
000 000So r it itSo
So we suspect that Andrew Carnegie Carnegiecontemplating Carnegiecontemplating Carnegiecontemplating
contemplating these things finally said saidto saidto saidto
to himself himselfI
I have transmuted iron and coal coalInto coalinto coalinto
Into gold but the naked gold by b itself itselfis
is valueless It cannot carry calT my voice voicebeyond voicebeyond voicebeyond
beyond this life it cannot a few years yearshence yearshene yearshence
hence cause men to see me as I was wason wason wason
on earth earthThere earthThere earthThere
There must be another transmuta transmutation trdnsmutanon transinutalion ¬
non if I would be saved from ob oblivion olJIlvion ohILvion ¬
Ilvion livionThat IlvionThat ILvionThat
That may have been een to him a sor sorrowful sorrowful sorrowful ¬
rowful day da for he here realized 1ized in full that thatgreat thatgreat thatgreat
great wealth has its ts limitations limitationsBut JimitationsBut limitationsBut
But he knew Ime Peter Cooper in his life lifetime lifetimc lifetime ¬
time and had seen se n how he with ith but a atithe atithe atithe
tithe of the fortune of the steel king kinghad kinghad kinghad
had founded an institute to prepare prepareyoung prepareyoung prepareyoung
young men and wortlen to enable them themto themto themto
to make a better fight for life > and andnoted andnoted andnoted
noted that Peter Coopers name was wastaking wastaking wastaking
taking on new reverence under the ebb ebband ebband ebband
and flow of years yearsHe yearsHe yearsHe
He doubtless had read of the poor poorEnglish poorEnglish poorEnglish
English and American Amerl n clergyman who whodied whodied whodied
died at 31 but who left his little library libraryof
of 300 volumes and his little fortune of of40W of54ogo
54ogo 40W to establish in Maiisachusetts Maiisachusettsthen Ma huilchusettsthen achusetts achusettsthen I
then almost a wilderness ildenu s a school schoolHe schoolHe I
He must have seen Mf > n how ho from that thatschool thatschool I
school seven generations of young men menhave mt > n
have emerged to take their places in inwar j jwar I I Iwar
war and in peace in the forefront of ofAmerican ofAmerilan ofAmerican
American civilization and how much muchthey muchthey muchthey
they have lave done in Shaping the destiny destinyof
of the republic how they tht > y nave ha been a amost amost amost
most potent factor in making our o1 r coun country count country
try t what it Is IsHe i
He doubtless too heeded h ed the fat fat fartthat t tthat I Ithat
that Ip its niche in the temple of the thenations thpnatio thenations
nations natio s fame the statue of John Har Harvarcl Harvarl1 r ryard
yard has taken on divine proportions proportionsand
and the woven halo hal of the circling circlingyears circlingyears circlingyears
years has aureoled his brow with ever t everlasting > Er j jlasting Ilastinb
lasting light lightHe I IHe IHe
He may have read that Thomas J Jferson Jferson < f fferson
ferson as his life drew near its clo cloa close closeailed t ta >
ailed a ked ed that when his grave should shou d be bemade bemade bemade
made only a plain stone be placed placedabove p1aCpdabove platedabove
above it but that there might be em embossed f embossed > m mbossed ¬
bossed on it the words Thomas Jrf Jrfferson J > f fferson I Iferson
ferson Founder of the University of ofVirginia ojVirginia ofVirginia
Virginia VirginiaHe
He had been eight years president presidf > nt i iof iof
of the United States he had written j jthe I Ithe athe
the deathless Declaration of Independ j jence I Ienee Ience
ence he had run the full gamut of po political political political ¬
litical honors he was held as one of the theworlds theworlds theworlds
worlds foremost statesmen one of the i iworlds I Iworlds iworlds
worlds most profound scholars but butwhat butwhat butwhat
what he most gloried in as he looked lookedback lookedback lookedback
back along the path of his triumphant triumphantlife
life was that he had founded an insti institution institution I
tution where the ohoicest leaves of the thebook thebook I
book of knowledge would be open to tothe tothe tothe
the young men of the nation for all alltime alltime alltime
time to come comeAnd comeAnd comeAnd >
And the young men who annually annuallythrough annuallYthrough annuallythrough
through the watches of a century h have hnremerged haveemerged vc j jemerged
emerged from the classic spot have haveheld haHheld haveheld
held their badges of membership there thereas thereas I Ias
as the highest possible honor for with withthem withthem
them their names are linked Insepar Inseparably Inseparabl inseparably ¬
ably abl with the great name of Thomas ThomasJefferson ThomasJefferson ThomasJefferson
Jefferson JeffersonAt I IAt
0 0 0 0At
At last a thought came to Mr Ir Car CarI Carnegle Carnegie
I negie that it is possible even if our life lifei lifehere I Ihere
i here is but a span to transmute gold goldinto goldinto goldinto
into a phonograph to carry a human humanvoice humanvoice humanvoice
voice so that it will sound forever down downthe downthe downthe
the ages into a radium that with light lightthat lightthai lightthat
that never dims will to the eyes of men menj menreveal menreveal
j reveal for all time the picture of a amortal aI amortal
mortal form no matter if that form has hasfallen l1asfaUen hasfallen
I fallen back backto to dust dustHe dustHe dustHe
He saw that It was possible through throughhis
I his gold to incorporate his life Into the thelives theJives thelives
lives of thousands and tens of thou thousands thousands thousands ¬
sands of men who wh are to succeed him himand himand himand
and that whatever of splendor they theymight the themight theymight
might achieve a n little of It would be bereflected ber bereflected
reflected r fiected back upon him who reached reachedout reachedout reachedout
out a strong hand to help to fit them themfor themfor themfor
for their high work workThen workThen workThen
Then a holy peace came to him a anew anew anew
new consecration of his life began beganHe beganHe beganHe
He said to himself Gold is but clay claybut claybut claybut
but like clay da it has within jt t when whentreated whentreated whentreated
treated by b the right process a con concealed concealed concealed ¬
cealed substance which when brought broughtout broughtout broughtout
out has a mighty strength and a lustre lustrethat lustrethat lustrethat
that never dims dimsThen dimsThen dimsThen
Then he began to transmute his gold goldInto goldinto goldinto
Into libraries and great schools to pre prepare prepare prepare ¬
pare to renew his life in the lives of his hiscoming hiscoming hiscoming
coming countrymen countrymenIt countr men menIt
It was thus that he began to admin administer administer administer
ister upon his own estate estateIt
It was the solvent thought He had hadfound hadf hadfound
found f uml the way to cause his Iff words to bo boheard blheard beheard
heard through all the future to cause causehis causehit causehis
his name for all time to be a house household household household ¬
hold word with men menAnd menAnd menAnd
And what he has done has always alwaysbeen alwasbeen alwaysbeen
been upon a broad gauge For in instance Instance Instance ¬
stance the + Royal Society of London Londonthe Londonthe Londonthe
the academies of science of Paris Ber Berlin Berlin BerIfn ¬
lin Vienna Vie na St Petersburg and Rome Romethe Romethe Romethe
the Royal Institution of London our ourown ourown ourown
own Smithsonian Institution all com combined combined combined ¬
bined do ngt have an income approach approaching approaching approaching ¬
ing the Carnegie institution at Wash Washington Washington Washington ¬
ington And note his last great gift to tounsupported tounsupported tounsupported
unsupported professors of universi universities universities universities ¬
ties tiesHe
He placed pl ced a light in his window windowwhich wlndpwhilh windpwwhich
which will grow in brilliancy as the theages theagcs theages
ages advance and recede A light more
pure thanvas than j3S was the fire kept burning burn ins
in Vestas temple for that was but a asuperstitious asuperstitious asuperstitious
superstitious sacrifice while this will willbe
be the lamp l mp of learning and truth truthj truthva truthThis
e mm a
This va fair j r structure is a ray ra of that
liSht liShtThe lishtThe lightThe
The giver has possibly forgotten that
he wrote wrot the check that made this thisstructure thisstructure thisstructure
structure possible p ssible but it is credited in
the great ledger above and en earth earthwill
will remain a link in the golden chain I
Of his fame fameHe tameHe fameHe
He has fulfilled his trust toward
Boise he has supplemented the glorified
work of your our ladies Columbian club clubposes f
and given them a habitation but it im imposes lmposes
poses new obligations upon you ou
The men and women of Idaho should I
be better for this benefaction benefactionIt
It brings to them and places them in inaccord inaccord inaccord I
accord with all the glorified men and andwomen andwomen andWomen
women who have lived and died but i I
who In life stamped their thoughts and i iacts Iacts I Iacts
acts in such a way upon the world that
their voices are still heard their forms formsstill formsstill
still pans in review before us and In
this exalted company the manhood and andwomanhood andwomanhood andwomanhood
womanhood of the state should be ex exalted exalted exalted ¬
alted altedI
I was in
BOise twentytbree years yearsago
ago o It was then but a little hamlet
surrounded by b a desert
The editor of the paper that was as then thennere
here brought me a bartlett pear that
he had raised in his garden to show showme sho showme I Ime
me that Idaho could produce fruit equal I
to Oregon and superior to California CaliforniaThe
The change since then has h s been a
transformation Behold the fair city
the miles and miles of orchards goldengrain golden goldengrain o1den
grain and flowers flowersI
I take It as 1s a symbol of another
transformation which which Is to be
Idaho has hasbe been blessed by some noble noblemen 1toblemen noblemen
men and women men and nd women who whoso whoso whoso
so Impressed themselves them lves upon the state stateand stateand
and nation that though some of them I
have h ve fallen asleep the forms are still
familiar to us all allBut allBut
But they were pioneers They blazed blazedthe blazt blazedthe > d dthe
the first trails of the state they the erected erectedthe I
the first signal stations which were ere a aand anotice anotice
notice that a place called Idaho existed existedand existedand
and claimed recognition recognitionBut
But the native sons and daughters of I Ithe Ithe Ithe
the state what of them themIt themIt
It is almost time to begin to look for forthem forthem forthem I
them themIn themIn themIn
In this marvelous state so blessed blessedwith bleStledwith blessedwith
with all natural things that can contri contribute contribute contribute ¬
bute to a states greatness so fertile fertilein
in soil so rich in mines so healthful healthfulin
in climate so abundant In resources so soinspiring soinspiring soinspiring
inspiring in scenery sceneI so fitted to develop
beauty and energy and courage and in intelligence intelligence intelligence ¬
telligence and enterprise What are arcour areour areour
our children to be beThey beThey beThey
They should early receive the im impression impression hnmpression ¬
pression that if they the for themselves theml < elves es do donot donot donot
not make a good ood accounting they will willbe willbe willhe
be a reproach to the men and women womenwho womenWho I
who amid dangers and hardships laid laidthe laidth lainthe
the th foundation of their fair state and andgave i
gave it high standing in the republic republicThey republicThey I IThey
They should keep fn mind too that thatwhile iwhile I Iwhile
while the accumulation of wealth is ismost ismost i imost
most laudable and necessary necessaI it is not notall notall j
all that is needed neededIt
It does not last unless it is rans ransmuted ransmuted ransmuted I
muted into glorified thoughts < or acts actsof actsof actsof
of mercy or heroism or devotion1 to toduty todut toduty
duty dut or patriotism as strong stron as life lifeor lifeor I Ior
or into words ords or works that make men menand l11Enand menand
and women better and happier happiere i iThis
iI I IThis
e 5 e eThis I i
This library libr ry is a light in the win window Winw I Idow
dow of Idaho toward which all her chil children children ¬
dren may turn turnHere tUrnHere turnHere
Here they the may learn the worlds illustrious il illustrious ¬
lustrious names n JJs and may mark how howfew howfew howfew
few of the myriads m iads who have lived have havecaught havecaught
caught the inspiration which hich enables enablesnieu > s smen j jmen I
men to still hear in thought thou ht their theirvoices theirvoices I Ivoices
voices in thought to see ee them as they theywere theywere theywere
were on their swift journey from the thecradle thelradle thecradle
cradle to the grave graveEach graveEach rae raeEach
Each son of Idaho should set a light lightin lightin lightin
in his window for the guidance of those thosewho th thosewho f fwho
who walk in darkness without and ardkeep andkeep andkeep
keep in thought that no investment investmentpays invetJtmfntpas investmentpays
pays so great an interest in this world worldor
or the world to come as a consecra consecration consecration consecration ¬
tion of ones life to duty dut and the thethought thethought thethought
thought that the prosperous should shouldkeep shQudkeep shouldkeep
keep in mind Is that they the should not nottoo nottoo i itoo
too long postpone the beginning of >
their administration upon their own ownestates 0lI1estate5 ownestates
estates estatesAndrew estate5Andrew estatesAndrew
Andrew Jackson when president presidentvisited presidentvisited presidentvisited
visited New England accompanied b bDaniel byDaniel by byDaniel
Daniel Webster WebsterOne WebsterOne WebsterOne
One day Jackson Tn koon looking out upon uponthe up l lthe
the granite hills recoiling rec Uinh before the theview theview theview
view said Why Wh Mr Webster what Avhatdo whatdo whatdo I
do people raise from this barren barrensoil barrensoil barrensoil
soil soilWebster y yWebster Webster replied Mr 11 President we webuild webuUd webuild
build school houses and raise men menIdaho menIdaho menIdaho
Idaho has gold and silver without withoutlimit withoutlimit withoutlimit
limit golden grain and golden fruither fruit fruither rult rulther
her capacity for producing all needed needeathings neededthings neededthings
things is limitless but after all like likeme likenthe > 1the
the hills of New eV England > she shewill shewill
me yiiimie granite mjis ui > ew uut uutwill
will be rated not by the worlds ma material material material ¬
terial things but by the quality of her hermen hermen hermen
men and women womenWhen womenhen womenWhen
When hen we w think of Greece we think thinkof thinkof
of that Sphrtan mother who bade her herson herson herson
son return with his shield or upon It Itand itand itand
and know from that why wh Marathon Marathonand Marathonand Iarathonand
and Thermopylae and Salamis were werepossible werepo werepossible
possible po blewhen when we think of Rome we wethink wetbink wethink
think of that Roman mother who when whenasked whenasked I Iasked
asked to show her jewels called in her herchildren herrhildren herchildren
children for exhibition and how for forfive forfive forfive
five hundred years there was not one oneunfaithful oneunf oneunfaithful
unfaithful unf ithful matron in Rome and under understand understand understand ¬
stand why Rome ruled the world when whenwe whene whenwe
we e think of England at once appears appearsin
in thought the stern old barons who whocircling whocircling whocircling
circling round a sullen king exacted exactedfrom exactedfrom exactedfrom
from him a guarantee of their liberties libertiesand libertiesand libertiesand
and who from almost barbarism were werestrong I
strong enough to merge to t create a acode acode acode
code of laws and to obey them who whoframed whoframed whoframed
framed a literature that is a worlds worldsdelight worldsdelight worldsdelight
delight and who through a thousand thousandyears thousapdyears thousandyears
years have never faltered when called calledupon calledupon calledupon
upon to lead a forlorn hope on land landor l landor nd ndor
or to build a ship In storm or in inbattle inbattle inbattle
battle battleGod battleGod battleGod
God framed and embellished the theearth theearth theearth
earth unreared unre lred the mountains set the theglaciers theglaclen theglaciers
glaciers in fk flow > w compelled the seas as to toretreat toretreat toretreat
retreat within their deep shores called calledup calledup calledup
up the light delegated the sunbeams sunbeamsthe
the warm seas and the vagrant winds windsto
to feed the spring in the hills that the therivers therivers therivers
rivers and the gentle rains might carry carrylife carrylife arrylife
life to the world robed new earth in ingarments inJKrments ingarments
garments of green and gold but fin finally tinally ¬
ally as his masterpiece masterpiee created creted man manin manin manin
in his own image gave him dominion dominionover dominionover dominionover
over all al and set his place as only onlya
a little lower than the angels angelsMy angelsMy angelsMy
My Friends Friendsthe Friendsthe the strongest stronget walls wallscrumble wals walscrumble wallscrumble
crumble towers and turrets of adament ada adainent adament
ment finally final topple and fall fal nations nationsrise natons natonsrise nationsrise
rise and sink snk like lke the tides tide of the deep deepsea deepsea deepsea
sea only great gret souls can defy the theabrasions theabrsions theabrasions
abrasions abrsions of the ages and laugh Death Deathto
to scorn scornIdaho scornIdaho scornIdaho
souls Idaho should be a great geat nursery nurserysouls of ofsouls 6fsouls
Ii IiJ1
French Dry DryCleaned DryCleaned 150
Cleaned CleanedOFFICE CleanedOFFICE CleanedOFFICE
PHONES A Independent ent 11 1411 1411Bell
f Bel Bell 11 1411y i iTime I IThe
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M a IcConahars win window winitW1Fp
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to for four dollrsoach dollrsoachSe dollars each eachSee
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A Course of ofind ofFree ofFree
Free lectures lecturesON LecturesON
ind practical prU < al demonstrations demon tratols of the thevarious thevarious thevarious
various uses for culinary < uln r pur purposes purposes purposes ¬
poses of the theMANUFACTURED theMb theGliocou1e
Gliocou1e Mb lm and Cocoa CocoaMANtFACTURED b bMAxrF
pORCHESTER MASS MASSEstablished MASSEstablished LSSEstablshed
Established Establshed 1T9 1T9Will 17 17Will li liWi
Will Wi be given gen by byDomestic byI byMISS
Domestic Domtc Science Sdfnc Department Boston BostonY
Fourth South and Eighth East Eastdaily Eastdaily a t tdaiy
daily daiy for SEVEN DAYS commenc commencing oommencing commencing ¬
ing Saturday May Iay 6 1905 IMI at 230 230oclock 23Qoclock 230oclock
oclock in the afternoon afteron and 730 730oclock 730ocloek 730oclock
oclock in the evening eveningSamples eveningSamples eveningSamples
Samples of Miss UfS Burrs prepara preparations prepar prepartions preparations ¬
tions such as cakes puddings pudding mer meringues meringues meringes ¬
ingues inges fudge souffles SOUf65 ice iC cream creamBavarian erem eremBavarian creamBavarian
Bavarian creams and hot chocolate chocolateor
or cocoa will be served s rved free at each eachlecture eachlecture eachlecture
lecture and she will i be pleased pleasd to toanswer toanswer toanswer
answer all al inquiries regarding the thesame tht thtsme thesame
same sameSamples sme smeSample sameSamples
Samples Sample of the Walter Baker Pre Premium Premium ¬ f
mium No One Chocolate Vanilla VanillaSweet Vania VaniaSweet VanillaSweet
Sweet Chocolate and the Breakfast BreakfastCocoa Breakat BreakatCocoa BreakfastCocoa
Cocoa also al o a book of Choice Cho Chocolate Chocolate Chocolate ¬
colate Recipes Recipe will wi > be presented prnted to toall toaU toall
all ladies attending atending these thee lectures lecturesA lectureA
A different diferent menu will wH be prepared preparedand preparedand preparedand
and served at each lecture lectureA
A most mot cordial invitation inviaton is ex extended extendoo extended ¬
tended to all al persons prsons interested in inScientific inScientifc inScientific
Scientific Scientifc cooking to attend atend these theselectures theseleture theselectures
lectures leture which are arePRESCRIPTION arefREE areFREE
s c s
4 S SS Si
S i 1 1A

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