Presentation of the Freedom of the Company to Andrew Carnegie, in the Guildhall, London, on Wednesday, 14th May, 1902

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Page 34 - Their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales, and the other members of the Royal Family.
Page 68 - It is not from the sons of millionaires or the noble that the world receives its teachers, its martyrs, its inventors, its statesmen, its poets, or even its men of affairs. It is from the cottage of the poor that all these spring. We can scarcely read one among the few " immortal names that were not born to die'', or who has rendered...
Page 30 - the most wonderful work ever struck off at one time by the brain and purpose of man?
Page 7 - In the first place, that no one of the trade of Plumbers shall meddle with works touching such trade within the said City, or take house or apprentices, or other workmen, in the same,, if he be not free of the City ; and that, by assent of the best and most skilled men in the said trade, testifying that he knows how well and lawfully to work, and to do his work ; that so the said trade may not be scandalized, or the commonalty damaged and deceived, by folks who do not know their trade.
Page 23 - I cannot skill of these my ways. CHARMS AND KNOTS. WHO read a Chapter when they rise, Shall ne'er be troubled with ill eyes. A poor man's rod, when thou dost ride, Is both a weapon and a guide. Who shuts his hand, hath lost his gold ! Who opens it, hath it twice told.
Page 7 - for the utility, advantage and relief of the good and honest, and for the terror and correction of the evil, deceitful, and dishonest.
Page 8 - You shall avoid all evil company, and all occasions which may tend to draw you to the same; and make speedy return when you shall be sent of your master's or mistress's business.
Page 68 - It is the fashion nowadays to bewail poverty as an evil, to pity the young man who is not born with a silver spoon in his mouth; but I heartily subscribe to President Garfield's doctrine, that " The richest heritage a young man can be born to is poverty.
Page 63 - Skibo, he hoists a flag which has the Union Jack on one side and the Stars and Stripes on the other.
Page 27 - It insists upon the importance of the latter in a manner that would reflect credit upon the strongest advocate of technical education to-day. It ends with these words, " I thank God that in my youth I learned to make and mend shoes.

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