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title: 'The Rising son. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1896-19??, June 19, 1903, Image 3',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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These are) the Mown spindrift that Is
laahed from the face of the wateta
That cover the Bout with Care;
These are the Children of Sorrow, these
are the sons and the daughter
Sped forth from thy houae, Despair!
tSSf U Sped forth from thy houae, Despair! jA
oSjHt Spray that la flung on the desolate cllffe "Tj
QrQCE from the deeps of the sea-sources Wf
45ftl f To He, like a veil, on our birrs; M
'cSaTjjl I Children that follow the plutnos and the lift
.JrWjgn PS ,op ' the ,stel' D'ck horses; jl
iPI Blow mourners, sure comforters Tears! IfiQ
He Made Amends
When Ned Dalton married Una Per
:klns the village gossips reaped a har
vest. Every one had something to say
except the man whose heart was
smarting under the wrong dealt blm
by the friend and schoolmate of his
boyhood and the woman he had loved
ver since she was a wee lass.
When some of his friends came to
him to offer sympathy, Tom Reed met
them with an Impenetrable reserve.
He turned with renewed fervor to his
work upon a wonderful Invention,
which he never ceased to believe
would one day make his fortune.
Una and Ned went to housekeeping
tn a cozy little cottage on the edge of
the village, and for a time It seemed
as If the dark prognostications would
Then Ned got Into bad company and
neglected his wife and home. After
the baby came it was worse. Una
-expostulated, entreated, rebelled.
They quarreled bitterly and one
dark, dismal November night Ned
took the midnight train to Greenfield
and the next morning was speeding
away on the Northern Pacific express
to Seattle, the gold fever in his veins
and the Klondike a dazzling vision be
fore his eyes. He left a letter for
"I've gono to make my fortune In
the gold fields. If I never come back,
marry Tom. He always loved you,
and it will be some amends for the
wrong we both did him.
Una read the note with blinding
tear, and fancied her heart was bro
ken. But as the months passed and
grew Into years, and no word came
from her husband, it was Tom she
thought of most.
For the first year after her husband
left she watched every mail, hoping
that it would bring her some message.
Now five years had gone, and she had
given up all hope.
One day as she came home from
work, her mother met her at the
loor. "Una, we have heard at last,'
ahe said, as she put a western paper
In her daughter's hands, and pointed
to a small notice marked in blue pen
Died In Denver, May 18, Edward
Dalton, aged 32. WeBtbrook, Conn.,
papers please copy.
"Now Tom will surely come," Una
thought. But be did not.
One day she learned that he was III
tn dire poverty In a neighboring city.
She went to the address that had been
given her, and stumbled up the dark.
Ill-smelling stairs to the wretched hall
bedroom that he occupied. Knocking
timidly at the door, she received no
response. She opened the door softly.
"Una!" He had awakened and rec
"Una, why have you come?"
"To ask your forgiveness, Tom."
"You had that long ago. Do you
Una read the note with blinding
think I don't know what you have suf
fered?" "Then why have you stayed away
all these years, Tom?"
"Can you ask? Look around. What
have I to offer any woman. You've
had enough of poverty, my girl."
"But your Invention.- Surely, Tom,
you can Interest some one in that."
"I've tried, Una every friend I
"But ha fo you tried our manager,
Mr. Norton? He made, a fortune In oil
last year, and has plenty of ready capi
tal." "Why do you think he would help
"From something bis wife told me.
You know, she has been such a friend
to me, Tom.
That was the beginning of Tom's
good fortune. Mr. Norton was Inter
ested in his behalf and advanced
funds. Soon Tom had regained his
former strength and was working all
day and long into the night at the fac
tory which bore the name of Norton,
Reed & Co.
Una and Tom were married on tho
day that the factory wheels first start
ed to run, and even the village gos
sips admitted that they would surely
be happy at last.
And so they were until the tMs
Under the window he paused and
turned. A wealthier firm than Norton,
Reed & Co. manufactured sweaters
and caps at prices with which they
could not hope to compete. Tom was
in despair, for again ruin stared hlin
in the face.
One drizzling night a stranger
alighted at tho station, took tho only
cab the village afforded and told the
driver, Old Bill Streaker, to take him
to Tlionins Heed's. On tho way they
"Did you know a fellow who lived
here once by the name of Ned Dalton.
I met him out west," the stranger said.
"Did I know Ned Dalton? Well. I
guess 1 did. Every one knew him.
Good hearted as tho day was long, but
shiftless. Just about broke Una Per
kins' heart, anil played Tom Reed a
mighty dirty trick. Tom and Ned
were chums till Turn fell In love with
Una, and then Ned cut. him out. Darn
ed if I know how lie did, though, even
if lie was u handsome cuss.
"But she got her reward all right.
Slio and Ned lived a cat and dog life,
and one night he sneaked off to the
gold fields. She never see hide nor
hair of lilin after that, till one day
she heard ho was dead.
"Then the married Tom. That's just
about a year ago. They were happy
as clams at first, but they've had
mighty mean luck of late. They're
poor as a church mouse, they say."
When they got in sight of tho
house the stranger gave the old man
a dollar and dismissed the cab.
Lights gleamed from tho liltlo cot
tage. Tho stranger stood a long time
leaning over the pate, smoking his
cigar. Then ho threw it aside, set his
jaw. squared his shoulders, opened the
gate and walked up the path. Under
the window he paused and looked In.
Tom sat at tho open fireplace star
ing in at the fire. Una sat ut his feet,
leaning ngainst his knee. Her boy,
sprawled at full length beside her,
plaved with a kitten. Una's face was
turned toward the window, and it look
ed wan and white In the firelight.
Tom's hand was resting lightly on her
A cold December rain was falling
hut the drops on the cheeks of the
stranger were warm. Then he turned
and walked rapidly away in the dark
ness. A week later Mr. Norton came to
Tom. his face radiant with good news.
"An order for l.iHlO sweaters, caps
and leggings from Messrs. Lucky,
Strike & Co., Chicago. Tom!"
After that orders poured in so rnp
Idly thnt Tom could hardly fill them,
and with every order came a check
in payment. Other firms, peeing tho
output of tho factory, gained confi
dence In them, and gave them their
orders, and In a few months the busi
ness was on a paying basis.
Then one day Tom read the fol
lowing article, clipped from a Seattle
"The proprietor of the Lucky Strike
mtnej, oa tn upper Yukon, who Is salt
to have taken out some $5,000,000
gold In the last three years, owes the
discovery of this rich claim to the In
dians. He has repaid them In the fol
lowing original manner: Every mam,
woman and child of the entire trlbi
has received the present from blm ol
a woolen sweater, cap and leggings
These garments are of as many colon
as Jacob's coat, and the tribe is nol
only the most comfortably clad, but
the most picturesque Indians we ha
tn the far west."
Tom took the paper to Una. "Can
It be" His lips failed to speak the
Some few months ago a San Fran
cisco paper printed the report of
steamer lost en route to Alaska
Among tho passenger list was the
name of Ned Collins, who was onct
tho proprietor of the Lucky Strike.
mine, and who was known as Lucky
He had squandered a fortune in wild
plunging on the New York stock ex
change and was returning to Alaska
to retrieve his fortune. He was sale
to have been worshiped by the In
dians, who would erect a monument
to bis memory on tho site of the old
mine now deserted.
They did, and though the Inscrlptiot
on the rude stone only commumoratei
the generosity of Lucky Ned Collins
Una and Tom read between tho lines
"I've made amends to you." llelei
Farr Hunter In Boston Globe.
EXAMPLES OF RUSSIAN RULE.
How Czar's Officers Dealt With Un
An English writer tells some extra
ordinary stories of Russian rulo tn th
far east. "It is not necessary," he
says, "to repeat here tho talo of the
horrors of Blakaveshchensk, hut a
personal friend of mine Is a witness
to their reality. On his way to that
city while two days' Journey down the
rivw fce saw floating on the water the
corpse of a Chinaman. Then he
passed another and another; then two
together tied by their pigtails; thon
more until as he drew near the city
tho drowned bodies lay so thickly to
gether that the whole broad sweep
of the river was one dark masa ot
floating dead. Tied together by their
pigtails, and many of them horribly
mutilated, the dead Chinese in their
hundreds. In their thousands, stretch
ed from bank to bank, a moving river
of the dead. In the spring of 1901
another friend of mine was traveling
In Manchuria. He was accompanied
by his Chinese comprador. When
they left the railway line and struck
across country in carts the land be
came suddenly dead; each village
as they entered it was deserted.
Signs of life, recent life, were there
In plenty, loaves of bread in the ovens,
pigs In the yards, fires In the bouses,
but no people, not a sign of man, wom
an or child. He had come on busi
ness, to buy pigs' bristles, and In or
der to buy It was necessary to find
some one to sell, but no one wns
there. The first day they wondered
the second they consulted and then
the comprador said he had a plan.
Would the master stay a long way
outside the next village quite hidden
and let him go on alone? The master
could and did, Tho explanation was
simple but sufficient. The Russians
had occupied Manchuria for a year
and the Ohincso were acquainted with
their rule. Seeing a whlto man com
ing toward the village they naturally
mistook him for a Russian and tied,
man, woman and child, leaving all
their earthly possessions behind them,
hoping perhaps that he would be con
tent with loot and leave life alone."
The Flower of Liberty.
What flower In this that greets the
Its hui'H from heaven so freshly tiornT
Willi burning slur ami Mainline band
It klniHes nil the sunset bind;
ii tell us what Ha rianio may lie
Is this thf llnw-rr of liberty?
It Is the banner ot tho free,
The ly Flower of Liberty!
In s, iv. -ice Nature's fur n timid
Its tender to-cd our father.- sowed;
Tho storm w inds rockcil Its swi lling bii'l,
lis opening leaves are streaked will)
Till, In! earth's tyrants shook to sen
Tin' full-blown Flower of Liberty)
Thi-u bail thi' biiiiiu-r of thy free,
The starry Flower of Liberty!
Heboid Its Flri'imlnir rays unite,
luii' mfnirli-fl tliioil ni- Iniil.le.l liLht
Tin' red that tires the Smiilierr. rose.
no niH'tl'-r-s mm i rniu iiurinern snows.
And, spaugli-il o'er Willi azure, sec
The sister stars of Liberty.
Then hull the banner of the froe.
The starry Flower of Liberty)
The. blades of heroes frnro !t round;
Where'er it spilnics is holy grouu'J;
From tower .iml dome Us glories cure. id;
1 1 w aves w lx-re lonely srnui.-s trwuti,
11 make the lami as ot-eau free.
Anil plants an empire on the sea!
Then ball the banner of the. free,
The. starry Flo a-it of Li'ii-ity!
Thy Farm) leaves, fair Freedom's flowar,
Shall ever lloat on donio nnd tower,
To all their h.Mvenly colors tru
In blackening frost or crimson d"w
And iod love us us wo love thee,
Thrl-e holy Flower of Liberty!
Tin u hail tin' banner of thn free,
'i lie slariy FI'-wt of Liberty!
Oliver Wendell Jlolinri.
Not till he crin-l roughening of the way.
Not till the hopeless tlllliK of the l-i 1.
Nol till tbH ilusli and fadiiifr of the dy
Is tbo In 'Hie nioul wecl.
Not till our Joy has turned tn memory.
Not till our hem tn uiu wt-.ulcil out witli
Iu we lilt beo on hands and cry to thro.
Life evei ladling!
Lord Kelvin a Great Scientist
Lord Kelvin, who has come before
the public again In connection with
some scientific discussions In London,
has been called "the greatest all
round man of science Jiving." Ho took
bis colU'ir degree In his early teens,
and although be is now nearly ')
years old is recognlred by sclenUsu
to be tn his intellectual prime.
.el IT-' -V f ,'i -
frocks for Little Ones.
A noticeable feature of tho new
frocks for the little ones Is the con
tinued popularity of black and white.
Tne liking for this combination of
extreme has gained rather than lost
with time. Frocks for almost every
occasion are of soft white fabrics,
trimmed with hrond sashes with long
loops and ends at the waist and with
floating ribbons at cuffs and collar.
Over this is worn the redingote of
black velvet, silk, cloth or moire
which has been In style so long, and
a hat either of black or white.
Beautifying the Home.
The door drapery presented Is also
suitable for a window. The best effort
may be obtained by the use of fifty
Inch double-faced velour, which comes
In solid colors only. If fringed In a
contrasting color it Is made doubly
effective. The overdrnpe, which Is the
main feature of this drapery, may also
be arranged with one pair of portieres
fifty inches wide and nine feet long,
providing the space to be draped Is.
five feet and does not exceed seven
feet wide. This alone makes a com
plete drapery devoid the straight hang
ings at the sides. Tho overdrape is
arranged with tho aid of three 4',i
lnch brass or wood rings. The center
ring should be placed about twelve
inches above the door facing and rest
on an 8-Inch brass extension bracket.
The other two rings nre placed on tho
floor facing as seen in tho illustration.
Clean the steelwork of your kitchen
range when discolored by rubbing with
When making a cake. If you want It
to slip easily out of the tin, grease the
tin first and then sprinkle well with
To clan tin or nickel kettles, rub
first with turpentine or pnrallln. and
afterwards wilh a cloth, dipped in dry,
prepared whiting or chalk.
Flatlron holders If lined with a layer
of old soft leather, like the top of a
boot, will protect your hand from heat
far better than If made in tho ordi
French Women of Fashion.
Tho French woman of fashion Is
most careful that every detail of her
costume should perfectly Inn inonize.
Stockings, shoes, petticoat, gloves and
handkerchiefs have long been i Imsi-u
with this end in view, but this mwiiiiht
has added jewelry. Kspcciully must
Iho summer girl exen se rare in the
selection of the long chains of i :t I or
imitation stones w hich udoi u her
neck. She must either keep to a llm
ited range of color in her gowns, or
else have an iinliniili d supply of
chains. These made from the imita
tion stones are quite lis pletly us
their more expensio protoijpes, so
that I hey will he widely worn. At the
Jewelry counters i-ati be sei n iinviniis
women who are Irving In mnti h iln-m
materials with the shunim-i lug head
chains. It in net nn ea-v lasli. Ac,
one shopp- r said, ' I think thai in the
future I will buy my el ii!n t fust ami
iny dresses nl l"i w n i ds."
Novel Card Parly.
At a recent card pariy the lnet-.i.i
puzzled her guey's by piovtdiiig loans
as tallies, (listen t of p:i;nr narv n.nl
hearts. I'iM- lie,ifM w ir.'.,n.i d to
the winners nl the end d each enrne
nnd one to tin lii- ei1-. i-mli one In no;
solemnly warned to keep h!.; h.-ans
carefully In a HO laic piovhb I I'm
tile ptirpese. Theie vh.. nine1' r it i i r
tnre durlnrr fl.e rnni"s as to the ulti
mate use ol Hie biiaufi but no hint was
given until, a-1 the fa!J!ef- t r the tl-t
fame were Ino-" .!i't i l.nt"d. a ma d
brought in dainty I'-Hs nl fare I, at
Ing the follow nip asl.'-iiuhuic. iiilmin:,
Sandw b lies r, !,,- u:;
Coffee :i lii a s
Almonds ," Im -om
Olives :, ai.s
Ices In leans
Cakes r, bonus
Immediately tluro was iinW-is Ji v
(:ig Into bags to count up inn u lat -1
galna, and more anxious call ulutmii.t
by those who were snort of funis as to
what their store would buy. Some of
the fortunate, who had seven beans
more than the cost of the entire bill
of fare, generously offered to share
iih their poorer neighbors, but when
It was found thnt even that would not
treat everyone to the entire menu, the
hostess offered to advance, for forfeit,
enough to make up each detlciencv.
This was accepted, nnd later on the
forfeits were redeemed, which was
amusement enough for the rest of the
evening. Good 1 lousekcoplnij.
Smart walking cloves are made up
In two colors of kid.
Valenciennes medallions are Inset In
the daintiest lingerie.
A good deal of straw t illuming Is
used on the new hats.
All-over embroidery Is used for
many of the modish blouses.
New fans ate made of the bright
plumage of tropical birds.
After the cape Is (inning the real
old fashioned "dolman." says I'nris.
Those convenient rolm gowns now
come In foulards, louisiiios and taf
fetas. llluck silk stockings come with the
college fia:s embroidered on the In
step. The lillle bonnet for elderly women
has heroine an unprecedented claboia
Novel ornaments arc the big black
berries and chestnuts fashioned of cut
No linif ornament is smarter than
the plain velvet how matching the
gow n in color.
Curtain rods that are very slutbbv
can be freshened by painting with a
coat of enamel of whatever color Is
the predominating note In the room.
A paste made of plaster of purls and
well beaten white of egg will mend
valuable china, so that the ilnt is
hardly visible. Hut It must be washed
quite clean lirst.
Ink spots on polished wood should
he touched with sweet spirits of nitre.
I'se a tiny camel hair brush or fenther
to apply it. and rub the spot directly
after with a cloth dipped In sweet oil.
lliiiss, if lacquered, should be rubbed
with a cloth ili pped in sweet oil. and
afterward polished with soft cloths.
I'hlacquorod brass can be cleaned with
lemon juice or putHftin. and hath
brill. Polish wilh dry brick finely
O Ar '
TWO pre'ly .'KWIIS tin
"I e of l-'t en Ii v ile and
show II bet B.
the ot lb r of
niMi - v-ipng.
Tie , one c i ii ha1- a coat to match,
i!' My 1 1 In; no-I iii a boa; y I'.uk'arian
i i - i . I 111 ' ,u Ii - ide of I he skil t lire
time lni il. nt. Ahtili throw nptelty
Inn- ii,ii, ih, hotimii of the skirt. A
l.ntty Ml. oily s:ll bodice is worn Willi
Ihis coal Wilh a lull bishop sleeve,
viiiili is I. It exposed by the voile
sleeve, being slit to the elbow, turned
back and faced with lace.
The hat Is a fine white straw, with
A few mu.fri have been made for
weddings to onitch the pa rn sol 4 trim
med with fntit snd grass, or made In
pink chiffon with ropes. They do very
well for hrldeMiiaids. There are a
good many fantastic ideas for wed
dings just now, ami one of these Is a
large basket, behind which the bride
and bridegroom stand to receive their
friends. The handle stands up over
their heads, and the basket Is ftllM
with tiny bouquets, which are scat
tered nmong the guests when the
bride nnd bridegroom have left, and
confetti or silver horseshoes have
been sufficiently well circulated by
their friends as they wish them God
speed. Pretty Afternoon Frock.
An afternoon frock of tan colored
satin crepe dv cliiue, with lace cap ot
ecru. The tan parasol has a design In
browns and greens, and the dark
brown hat Is trimmed in light brown
I illumed with green leaves.
Yellow nnd Black.
A popular combination In new mil
llnery Is that of yellow nnd black. A
lovely hat is in black Neapolitan
straw ami pale yellow tulle. The
crown is of Muted tulle, while th
brim Is of straw, faced with the tulle
Hound the crown Is a wreath of yel
low and black roses and tho same
flow-vis trim the bandeau, which
raises tho hat from tbo hair on the
I'liino keys that have become ills
colored cover with a rather thick pasto
made of lemon Juice and prepared
chalk or whiting. He careful not H
let it get between the keys. Leave ii
few minutes, then wash off with n
soft cloth, wrung out of warm water
l'ollth with the tiniest drop of sweet
oil. ami then rub with soil duster till
eerv t race of oil Is removed.
FOR EARLY SUMMER.
end Nun's Veiling.
lon black '
u hi r and velvet bow.
The oilier Is a champagne nun's veil,
ing combined with ecru guipure.
Iv in medalliiit.s and knotted silk
cord oinan i nt the fi mil of tho waist.
It t'a.-!"i.s to cute side and lias a yoke
n m collar of ecru guipure.
The skirt Is trimmed with circular
strappings of fhe material.
The tiiqtm Is of shirred chiffon, wita
an uiyrctti! and i liinestiiuo buckle.
In the back Is u stiff bow of eenj
velvet ribbon with two khort ends
wliii h lubt touch tho hair.