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The Rising son. [volume] (Kansas City, Mo.) 1896-19??, June 02, 1905, Image 1

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II Pays to Advertise' the Rising Son
Commencement at Western Univer
sity, Thursday, June 8. Rev. E. R.
Vaughan has had the sermons in
charge for sometime. This is looked
forward to as a great commencement.
There will be eleven graduates from
the different departments this year.
Dr. W. D. Chappolle, secretary of the
Sunday School Union, at Nashville,
Tenn., delivered an address to the
college society of Western University
Wednesday night. He reports the
work throughout the connection in
good condition.
Mrs. Mnrtha Fields of Eighth and
Freeman avenue died Saturday, May
27. Her funeral was held at the First
A. M. E. church Sunday at 2 o'clock.
The juvenile choir of the First A.
M. E. church will render a program
at the A. M. E. church of Argentine in
the near future.
Mrs. J. A. Ewlng of 19GC North 4th
street is unable to be out of doors
this week.
The Alpha Art club met at Mrs.
Bufords this week.
Dr. F. C. Goodwin, D. D. S., the
subject of this sketch is a native of
Tennessee. After completing the High
school of Little Rock he studied at the
University of Michigan. He pursued
a course in dentistry at Mahary Medi
cal college of Nashville, Tenn., where
he graduated. . He practiced at Little
Rock very successfully, hut desiring
to enter a larger field came to Kansas
City and opened an office in the Wy
andotte building. He has a suite of
rooms fitted up here that is a credit
to the race. In these spacious Dental
Parlors are installed some of the most
improved Dental Appliances to be
"Our New Dentist."
found in modern dentistry. Dr. Good
win in fast building up a large prac
tice in Kansas City. He does all kinds
of dental work at rweasonable prices.
If you would have first class work In
one of the finest Dental Parlora of the
two cities and at a very reasonable
price call at room 25, Wyandotte build
ing, Kansas City, Kan., or call up
Home, West 42, or Bell 7788. The
Doctor is a rising young man and de
serving of your patronage. He is a
member of the Masonic and K. of P.
Mr. and Mrs. Granville Jackson of
Omaha, Neb., are visiting Mrs. E. E.
Braxton of 614 Troupe avenue.
Mr. Charles Bertha returned home
from Fort Harrison, Mont., where he
had been serving In the Army.
Mrs. Robert Rowland of Topeka Is
visiting Mrs. Eula Samuels of 815
Freeman avenue.
Bishop A. A. Grant of 530 Washing
ton avenue lectured at the First A.
M. E. church Tuesday night. Several
of the ministers made some very en
couraging remarks concerning the
missionary work.
Mrs. Myrtle Tipton of Topeka is
visiting Mrs. J. R. Stafford of 655
Washington avenue.
The colored orphan's home of Kan
sas City, Kan., desires to hoard any
one unable to care for them. They
st 111 have two more boys for adop
tion. The Kansas City, Kan., High school
graduated nlnety-slx graduates, six
being colored and ninety being white.
It is expected that all the colored pf
pie will oppose the bonds when time
conies to vote them which is set for
June the Cth.
The two colored schools, Douglas
and Lincoln graduated twenty-nine
girls and hoys last week. Doth schools
held their exercises at the First Bap
tist church. Their exorcises were very
interest ins, consisting of recitations,
orations and songs. There were 21
from the Douglas and eight from the
Mrs. Samuel Diggs has gone to Col
orado Springs to visit her sister whose
husband is very 111. Mr. Dlggs is fast
selling out his property in the West
Mrs. Jos. A. Wilson and children will
spend the summer in Alto Vista.
Mrs. Mabel Jackson one of the dele
gates to the Women's Missionary con
vention at Western University, Quln
daro, Kanang a very beautiful boIo
Wednesday afternoon.
The Kansas City, Kan., agent is
desirous that all the people pay tip
as we are In great need of money.
E. V,
Young School closing exercises were
held at Music hall, May 26, four girls
were given certificates. Hattle May
Hughes won all honors in the class.
She led in studies and deportment,
during the entire session, the class
did not mind this so much as they did
the commencement, when each thought
she Bhould be valadlctorlan, but Mr.
Harrison did right, at least once any
way, when he said, "Hattle, you have
led the class these nine months and
you shall have the honors."
Dr. Phenix returned home Friday
after spending one week in Hannibal.
Mrs. Irving and Miss Wilkerson of
Pleasant Hill attended the closing ex-j
Mr. Wayman Hawkins and quite a
number from K. C. attended the clos
ing exercises. I
The annual sermon of U. B. F. and
S. M. T.'s was preached by Rev. How- i
ard Sunday, May 28. '
It makes us feel proud when we see '
Prof. Clilnn on our streets. Indepen
dence needs more men like him. We
will be sorry when his school opens,
because he will not only go, but he
will take his wife also. He says It
Is not good for man to dwell alone.
Mr. Will Bronaugh is wearing
glasses, he says his trouble has he
gun, before the marriage ceremony
is announced, madam rumor says it
will take place in June.
I would like to have the privilege
of answering the deacon from Mace
donian, when he asked why his church
was not invited to take place in the
Union services with the A. M. E., the
M. E. and Second Baptist on Decora
tion day, my answer in part would be
thus: These three churches are work
ing for the advancement of the race,
and we are using every effort to
Btamp out immorality. We cannot
say this of the Macedonian, take Mrs.
Florence Chrlsman and daughter from
the Macedonian, and nothing but Im
morality and vice will be left, and as
long as this church has such a corrupt
preacher as the one they have and as
long as he continues to buggy ride
with the Pool girl so long it will re
main to its self and not be recognized
by the other three churches. Tho
Pools could not lead in the Second
Baptist church Is why they left and
organized the Macedonian, being cor
rupt themselves, of course they could
not get any joiners but corrupt ones.
for It Reaches More
So they took only two moral members,
the ones I mentioned. The Second
Baptist is marching on to victory.
The Rising Son says some of tho
teachers In K. C. are corrupt, I say
the same about the Macedonian.
The well known K. of P. organiza
tion has erected a magnificent edifice
at 3127 Pine street, St. Louis. Mo.
They will move Into their new quar
ters about the first week in Juno. The
property cost $10, .Inn and represents
the reward of a magnificent effort on I
the part of the promoters.
Organized August 2G, 1870, in Vicks
burg. Miss., by Hon. Tbos. W. Stringer,
now has TS.ouO members with grand
lodges in New York, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Rhode
Island, Connecticut, District of Colum
bia. Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia,
North Carolina, South Carolina. Mich -
gan, Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky. Tenn-
essee, Missouri, Georgia, Alabama.Fior
iila, Kansas, Louisiana, Texas, Arkan
sas, Ohio, Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota,
Colorado, Washington, Indian Terri
tory and lodges in Oklahoma, Calif
ornia, New Mexico, Nevada and WeBt
Indies, with property valued at $lft
onn.ooo anil $150,000 In cash. Each
state handles its own endowment. The
first lodge organized in Missouri, was
Pride of the West No. 1, in St. Louis,
during 1881. There are now 54 lodges
In the state, 14 of which are In the
city of St. Louis. 5 In Kansas City and
1 each In Hannibal, Kirksville, Macon
Moberly, Huntsville, Keoto, Jefferson
City, Joplln, Festus, Popular Bluff,
Fredrlcktown, Commerce, Richmond,
Ardmore, Columbia, Carruthersvllle,
Ironton, Farmington, Capo Girardeau,
Potosl, Paris, Fayette, Clarthagc, Cot
tonwood Point, Carrollton, Louisiana,
Warrensburg, St. Joseph, New Madrid,
Neelyvllle, Miami, Charleston and I)e
Soto, with a membership of 4,noo.
Endowment Department.
This department was organized in
the state, during the year 1893, under
tho administration of Mr. W. E. Os
borne, grand chancellor. The collec
tions for the first year were fil.Mi,
death claims paid 9uo, the collections
to date $55,750.60; death claims paid,
$45,600; balance in bank $10,150.60. The
property 3137 Pine street, St. Louis,
was purchased for $10,500. The fol
lowing gentlemen members of the com
mission negotiated the purchase: W.
W. Tlce, H. H. Wood, W. M. Johnson,
J. M. Denny, A. W. Lloyd, president;
Dr. V. p. Curtis, treasurer; W. K
Osborne, secretary.
The above is tho title of a new or
ganization composed of foremost
waiters. The purpose of the associa-
uoii is to train waiters and adapt them ' fill compounds for the hair ami skin,
to the highest art in the profession that cause the hair to fall, thus cuus
and to supply caterers with men well lug baldness and ruin; mar and deface
drilled In the dining room art. The ' tho delicate texture of the human skin,
headquarters of the association Is 122:: In their wicked desire to gain money,
Baltimore avenue. It Is nicely ar- these people do not hesitate to sell
ranged and supplied with both phones, the people many preperallons which
3010 Grand. The following comprise are dangerous to life Itself. In order
the officers of the association: J. I), to dlscoutenance and condemn such
Strong, president; Wm. McKnicht. dishonest methods. Miss Martin has
treasurer and business manager; Jim.
T. Moreland, secretary. Tho leading
men of tho enterprise are in addition
to the officers, Wm. Garrett, Ed. Hud
son, J. H. Riley and Chas, Wilson. Tho Write today. A postal card will do.
association supplies a lond felt need. Wo will also send our catalogue which
! describes In detail our hair tonics,
THE QUEEN OF ALL HAIR TONICS. r'w;u bleaches and other toilet re
A PLAIN RECITAL. iqulsites.
Talk Is cheap, and actions speak' Address: Miss Helen Martin,
louder than words. In order to prove ere Continental Chemical Co.,
to the public that Glosslne Is tho No- Governor Street,
greatest und most meritorious of all Richmond, Va.
hair tonics wo will give free to every
reader of this paper, not a sample;
but a full size box. If Glosslne was
not the best hair tonic in all the whole
wide world this offer would bankrupt
glomes of Colored Peop.e than any othei Paper In the State.
FKIDAY, JUNE 2, 11)05.
Glosslne, queen of all hair tonics
Is the most wonderful remedy for tho
human hair ever discovered and has
astounded the whole world by its mi
raculous and mysterious power in
lengthening, straightening and beauti
fying the human hair. It is the result
of long years of careful study and tho
earnest researches of Miss Helen Mar
tin, a beautiful and attractive woman
who is acknowledged to be the most
skilful and famous beauty doctor of
the day.
She Is a wonderful and most magni
ficent specimen of womanly grace and
beauty, and although now "8 years of
age she scarcely looks to be Hn. When
j nsked by what mediums she had been
able to so successfully preserve the
attractiveness and beauty of youth.
Miss Martin said, Why it Is very sim
ple to me and every woman be she
i wni, or to1"'''''!, young or old or us
UK,V "s Km 1,st'lf ru bi'come pretty,
shapely and graceful If she will only
do as I advise. As a child I was never
considered pretty, In fact 1 was not
even thought to be good looking and
for this very reason ever since I was
a girl of sixteen I havo made a study
of such agencies and materials which
Uml to beautify and adorn the human
In the glorious vegetable world
which nature has so bounteously be
stowed upon us there are hundreds of
innocent mediums which after my long
! life "f 8,ll(ly nn'1 llm'HtiKlltl)" lav
been aide to successfully blend and
formulate into various preparations
which enchnnce and preserve tho life
and beauty of tho hair and skin. I
owe my own good looks nnd youthful
appearance to these preparations
which urc" the results of my life long
As to Glosslne I have never known It
to fail to cause the hair to grow long,
straight, soft and luxurious. It mat
ters not bow harsh or kinky it may
be and I care not. If It. be short broken,
splitting at tho ends or fallng out
Glosslne will positively make It soft,
straight and pliant. It will give to the
hair lustre, length, life and beauty and
no head of hair can be so harsh nnd
refractory but. that Gloslne will make
it so pliant and wavy that. It can ho
dressed with ease and in any prevail
ing style desired.
It will restore gray hair to Its for
mer color, make the hair grow out on
all halil spots, ami on tho temples
when the hair Is usual y (bin and un
sightly. Glosslne is highly, sweetly
and most delicately perfumed, and Its
color nnd siibslslency Is very at Trac
tive to all. Seeing our great success
and with the desire to (rude upon our
reputation gained by long years of
honest dealing nuiivrous unscrupu
lous firms art trying to fool the pen
pie into buying spurious ami harm-
decided to give a full sized package of
Glosslne to any render of this paper
male or female who will send their
name and address. Do not delay.
A knocker is a back-biter with false
Dr. W. HTKeyis "reported as be
ing quite 111.
the gifted entertainer about whom so
much has been said. Who will appear
In Kansas City some time during this
summer. The following furnishes
rich commendation as to her worth in
her chosen line of work.
Miss Tooley will lie assisted by
Miss Nora 1 loiiglass 1 the brilliant
young pianist of the Prof. N. Clark
Smith Studio of Chicago.
Five years ago .Miss Lillian Tooley,
of Missouri, came to the Anna Morgan
Studios, XL.". Fine Arts llullding. il
cago, III., as attendant. During the
first two years of her service lu (he
Studios she recognized the value or
the work taught there and the benefits
to be derived, and quietly began to
acquire, mostly through her keen ob
servation of I lie teaeliers, pupils ami
their work, a knowledge of the art of
On Wednesday evening, May the Mb,
Miss Morgan, Hie founder and direc
tor of the Studios tendered her a tes
timonial recital which was largely at
tended hy the patrons and friends of
tho Studios. It was a pleasant sur
prise to all present to see bow much
of the truth in the art of expression
Miss Lillian has aeqiilreil, ami her
program was a varied and entertain
ing one.
During the past year she has had
a number of engagements la nnd about
Chicago ami in Indiana. Last summer
Miss Tooley gave thirty five recitals in
Missouri, and has many return dates
for the ruining season. Her friends
all join in w ishing In r the success hhe
so richly deserves.
Miss Morgan's Introduction was full
of praise ami coinmemlat Ion, not only
of her artistic ability as a reader but
of her sweet oml amiable disposition
which has won many friends for her
during her five years of association In
this Studio.
The closing remarks made by Miss
Tooley expressing her gnil it mli' to
Miss Morgan ami the teaeliers were
deeply fell by all present.
On this occasion Miss Tooley wan
the recipient, of many tokens of ap
preciation In the form of words of
commendation, flowers, checks, etc.
Miss Lilly Tooley is perfectly quali
fied to give a complete program of
recitations, monologues and songs, und
does not require the services of any
assisting artists aside from her ac
companist. I heartily recommend her to church
es ami clubs who desire an entertain
incut. She Is sure to please.
Founder and Director The Anna Mor
gan School of Expression.
Fancy Prices for Relics.
For a love letter written by Robert
Burns, the Scottluh poet, 50 was paid
not long ago. Yet a brum collar which
was worn by Uoatswaln, tho dog to
whose memory Ixird llyron erected a
monument at NewBtead abbey, fetched
21 guineas, while the collar of Thun
derer, another of I-urd 13ron' dogs,
realized 4 guineas only.
And He Got It By Bumping Into tha
Fighting Editor.
Thud, clatter, hrruinp!
The editor looked up from the con
genial task of spoiling someone else's
"Sometimes," be said, "I feel sorry
for spring poets."
Ho blue-penciled nnntber half col
umn Into silent nothingness, and
panned again to linrk to the sounds of
utrlfn coming from the next room.
"It seems to me," be said, "that
tneso squeals are in some wise ta
miliar to mine ears."
He telephoned a "stop" message in
to the lighting editor's den. and tho
next moment that heated and dusty
functionary nppi a red leading a bat
tered wreck by the car.
"This Is the fourth llnin lie's been
up this week," aid the man of mus
cle. "Can't I nnish him?"
The editor held up a merciful hand.
Then In a kind ami tender voice ho
spoke to the poet.
"Why have you returned four
times?" he asked. "Most of your
brethren find oncn enough."
"My doctor tells n.e I must get
some violent exercise," the poet said,
"and this la the only way I can af
ford to take It." linden Answers.
Duty of a Gentleman.
On one occasion, having returned
from playing poker at the club, my
grandfather said :
"When n man Ih hnrd up he should
borrow; but he must devote his en
ergies to paying back and remaining
the equal of the man from whom he
lias borrowed. If he cannot pay back,
let him be (rank iiIkhiI it; for it is
better to steal than to cheat."
And again:
"To ride straight and to shoot
Ftralght, to win money cheerfully and
to lose It cheerfully, never to be boor
ishly In debt or swinishly drunk, to
enjoy Mowers and music, ami If pos
sible to be In love with at least oim
good woman, Is half the duty of u gen
tleman." "What's the other half, grandpa?"
I had asked Mm.
"Why, to be n gent lemon, of
Gouverneiir Morris.
The People's Schooli.
The schooU belong to tho people,
and will bo what the people make
them. It fl n mistake to suppose that
school oMIcet'H and teachers aro tht
only ones that have to do with the
making of the schools. Tho peoplo
set tho pace for the tenchers and
school otllcers. If a school officer
does not meet tho Ideals of the people
he Is turned out at the 11 1st elect loll.
If a teacher does not meet the bbvila
Oi thn peoplo tho teacher Is quickly
reached through the school otllcers.
So It gets back to the pcopln In the
cnil. The man that thinks the schools
are not good enough should set him
self about having them Improved. It
Is astonishing how much one person
can do to Improve the schools when
ho sets himself about It. Henry F.
A Skeptic In the Pw.
Your normeM-i ntiout tlm Hm '-after,
ImiII 'f dim. thei.li.xlc.il l.iij..
W K"'i t with Immniit lin.shtPr
Can t you reach th.i Sw.-.-i jl. i.it.ifore?
Tl"" hymni Hint fln.n up to tlm rnftnr,
WIiIIh tho dcncniiH ciinK'no-iliy future.
They pnll with tin- (.inlMii of I Oi .'itftrr
Let u lng of tho Kw.-i'l lli'ii tufoio.
No Rllnt nf thf wnlln nliil.finlcr
Can w" catch t l.i ..uk 1 1 lliu v. ll at the
Pnrtmy tho prrnntnl, O iMMtor
You huve been In the Sweat 1 Id ctoforo.
Thn foam of tho fitilp tilcnnrn nl.aft lier
On a with InvlxlH.- hIioi
Th minrlse of every ll.-i"iifti'r
la the luuni't of notiw lli'iciofnrn.
N. w York Hun.
Appointment Recalls Brave Act.
('apt. Hurry Leonard of tho I.'nlteJ
Btatea Marine Corps has been ordered
by president Koosevelt to tho Chlne&a
capital as military attache of the
American legation. During tho Tien
Tsln campaign ho risked his life by
going to the rescuo of a wounded com
rade, carrying him to fnfety on bis
back across a fire-swept field, and lost
his arm as a penalty for bis achieve-ment.

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