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The Rising son. [volume] (Kansas City, Mo.) 1896-19??, November 30, 1905, Image 1

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It Pays to Advertise In the Rising Son
VOLUME X.
MR. T. B. CARTER.
The subject of this sketch Is
Thompson Browning Carter, born in
Boone county, Mo., March, 1856, A. D.
Like many thousands of his race was
born under the "Iron Hand." When
his master at the close of the war
told him he was free he took to him
self wings and flew away to the city
of Columbia and there became a
bank employee. He held this posi
tion for four years. A better place
with wider possibilities was his
watchword, therefore, he became an
employe at the State university.
Filled that place with credit until the
First National bank at Galnsville,
Texas, demanded his services at a
higher salary, but like all true and
tried Missourlans he was compelled
to return to her soli.
He was appointed custodian of the
University College of Medicine of
Missouri at Kansas City which post
tlon he filled with credit for thirteen
years. A change in the institution
naturally changed his fortune so he
cast his lot with the U. S. Customs
and three years later was appointed
4
one of the custodians of the states
property located at Jefferson City
which position he now holds. There
There were many applicants for tills
position but Attorney General H. S.
Hadley appointed him and he is fill
ing the place with credit and is giv
ing perfect satisfaction to all con
cerned. Mr. Carter feels that he
owes much to Gen. Hadley. We think
a great deal of Dr. Carter and his
amiable wife, Mrs. Carter, who was
Miss Winnie Crosby. She 1b a great
help to Mr. Carter in his efforts to
rise above the tide, the wind and the
gale. Mrs. Carter has a very beau
tiful home in Kansas City at 1210
Highland avenue. May his life be as
useful in the future as it has been
In the past. Mr. Carter is also a
prominent Mason as well as a prom
inent and tireless worker in Allen
chapel A. M. E. church of Kansas
City.
EXCELSIOR 8PRING3 ITEMS.
Thanksgiving at the Springs will
he celebrated with the usual church
services and in .addition the colored
Baptist church will give a 'possum
sunner. The affair is looked forward
to with much interest. Visitors are
expected from ' the neighboring
towns. A grand old time is In an
ticlpatlon. Good accommodation may
be found at the following placeB:
Mrs. Fred Ellett, Mrs. S. W. King,
Mrs. H. J. Harris and several others
Visit the town of health and help
the church.
Bequeaths Money and Anatomy.
funeral Isaac J. Wlstar, founder
and patron of the Wlstar institute of
anatomy and biology at the university
of Pennsylvania, who died, not only
leaves the greater nart of his estate
of $2,000,000 to that institution, but
also bequeaths to it his right arm and
brain to aid the cause of anatomical
research.
LEXINGTON NEWS.
Quarterly meeting was held at the
A. M. E. church Sunday. The pre
siding elder, Itev. Barksdale preached
ut 11 a. m. Rev. Clark of the M. E.
church preached at 3 p. ra. Rev.
Reed preached at 7:30 p. m. Every
one seemed to enjoy each service.
There was preaching at the Bap
tist church Sunday by a minister
whom we was unable to find out his
name.
Mr. William Brooker is no better.
Mr. Al Cooley is improving slowly.
Mrs. Oundey Berton is quite sick.
Mr. Henry Colley of Independence
was in the city Sunday.
Rev. Berry of the Christian church
returned home Tuesday. He reports
he had a splendid meeting where be
was.
Mr. Samuel Berry went to K. C.
Sunday on business.
Mrs. Phlnas McGM and her sister
of Sedalla are in the city visiting his
mother, relatives and friends.
Mr. Ad Ray the proprietor of the
restaurant paid up his subscription
for the Rising Son.
Miss Mary Olden one of our young
inriina nf this p.ltr who has been a
ronir rt tho Ron for more then a
year paid up her subscription and we
hone others will do likewise.
Mr. James Epps who has been in
Odessa. Mo., building an M.
church has completed the work and
returned home.
HIS EDITORIAL WEAPON.
An editor sweat and fumed and swore
An tin Henrehed the office o'er and oer
For his trenchant weapon of steel.
Some thief had entered his den that
night
And stole his instrument of might,
And mayhap pawned It for a meal.
Ho cried aloud In sore dismay:
"A hundred plunks I'll give today
To he who brings my weapon
home!"
And every man who heard the bribe
Searched himself and kindred tribe,
And dug his sleuthy Sherlock dome.
They brought a hundred pens to him,
And carried pencils old and grim,
But none appeased his gravest
fears.
But bv and bv the office boy.
With heart o'erflowed with hope and
Joy,
Brought to light the long lost
shears.
A. U. Mayfield, in Denver News.
Life on the Water.
On all the great lakes of China are
found floating Islands, which are enor
mous rafts of bamboo, overlaid with
earth, and upholding above the sur
face of the water pretty houses and
gardens. They are, in fact, aquatic
farms, bearing crops of rice and veg
etables, large sails being attached to
the dwelling house as well as to each
corner of the Island whenever it is
desired to move about. After gath
ering a crop of grain or garden truck
from the surface of the lake, the float
farmer casts his net Into the water
and from their depths brings up a
supply of fish for his family.
Odors of the Mountains.
If you notice a strong spicy and
"woodsy" odor about any woman these
days, do not imagine that she has
adopted a new perfume. It is balsam
that you smell, for the lady has just
returned from the Adlrondacks and
brought with ber a balsam pillow as
a souvenir of her stay In the moun
tains. Of course she JJammed the
pillow into a corner of ber trunk
when she packed up to come home,
and equally, of course, the strong
smell of balsam permeated every
thing. It is as much a mark of the
returning vacationist as is the coat
of tan. New York Press.
Edward Honors Japanese.
King Edward VII. has made Count
Katsura, prime minister of Japan, a
member of the Order of the Bath, and
Baron Komura a member of the Or
der of St Mlcblal and St George.
for It Reaches More Homes of Colored People
KANSAS CITY MO., THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1905.
LINCOLN INSTITUTE NOTES.
The Missouri State Dairy associa
tion held Its annual meeting In Jef
ferson City, November 15-17, Inclu
sive. The faculty and students by In
vitation attended the Wednesday j
evening session and listened with
much pleasure to the address of the
occasion on the "American Queen,"
by Mrs. N. K. Jones of Kalamazoo,'
Michigan, and formerly of" the fac-'
ulty of Manhattan Agricultural col
lege, Kansas. The lecture was a
rare treat. Mrs. Jones emphasized
the value of domestic science, home-!
making or household economics, asj
a part of the school curriculum ; com-1
lng so soon after the discussion of,
"The American Boy," it gave oppor-$
tunlty to compare and otherwise
In-,'
vestlgate both sides of a great sub-
Ject the education of the boy andr
of the girl for the duties of life.
November 18 at Sportman's Park
in Kansas City, Lincoln Institute
Tigers defeated the Kansas Unlver-,
sity team with a score of 11 to 0. Thej
excellent playing of the Lincoln In
stitute boys, their knowledge of.
technicalities, their skill, etc., rei
celved hearty commendation frqm all
sides.
Dr. Allen and several members of
the faculty with a number of the
young lady students; accompanied the
team to Kansas City and the audience,
on tha occasion was made up of rep
resentatives citizens, automobiles,
carriages, etc., were in evidence, nil
going to show that th Negro is rapid
ly adopting himself to Anglo-Saxon
civilization.
Her Test.
Her Do you think this photograph
looks like me?
Him Yes.
Her Then all Is over between us.
I know now that you are In love with
me for my money alone.
More Steam Needed.
Many a time It is the preacher that
ails the congregation. You enn pull
a heavy train up a hill with a pony
engine. Denver News.
Roosevelt's Classmate.
Louis M. Brown of Glens Fnlls, N.
Y., who was recently nominated for
justice of the supreme court by tho
Fourth Judicial district Democrats,
was a member with President Roose
velt of the Harvard clasB og '80.
Absentmindedness.
An absentmlnded aeronaut in Mas
sachusetts discovered that he had left
his monoywrench on the ground, after
he had gone Into the air 900 feet, and
started to walk back for It, when he
stepped on a cloud with a hole In It
and fell so as to wrench one of tils
ankles. Denver News.
Time Would Have Allayed Suspicion.
Madam Gossip compelled a dear
young bride of throe months, at
Greeley, Colo., to show her marriage
certificate before the naughty old ton
gue would cease to wag. The wed
ding had been kept a secret. Had
gossip kept it hands off until the
honeymoon wore off the contract
might have been kept a secret for
years without suspicion of undue at
tention being paid each other. Den
ver News.
A Sheep grower says that he can
produce 1,000 lbs of mutton with tho
wool on as cheaply as he or any other
man can produce 1,000 lbs of beef.
The state of Colorado includes
nearly double the amount of forest
reserve of any other state In the union.
We have never neard of a business
man going to a pool hall la search
of an office boy.
The man with millions can never
understand why men with Jobs should
go out on a strike.
There are still two things that Glas
gow does not do for Its citizens: Pick
out their neckties and their cigars.
The pocketbook nerve of some men
Is much more sensitive than their
domestic nerve.
NOTICE!
The Inter-State Literary Associa
tion of Knnsns and tha West will con
vone In annual session at Kansas City,
Mo., December 2C, 27, 28. j
Each Literary Society Is entitled to .
representation by threo delegates, I
(one of whom may have a place on ;
the program)! and three alternates.
New Societies, and those not having
been enrolled at the last session of
the Association, will be required to
pay a membership fee of $1.60. So
cieties enrolled at the last session will
pay $1.00 membership fee.
The Executive Committee will con
vene In November for the purpose of
making up the program.
Any Society may become a member
of the Association by application to
the President or Corresponding Secre
tary on or before the first day of De
cember, sending therewith tho re
quired fee.
JAS. H. GUV, President,
429 Kansas Ave., Topeka, Kan.
I. M. HORTON, Chairman Ex. Com.,
1608 E. 13th St., Kansas City, Mo.
MISS A. F. MOORE, Cor. Sec,
1214 Vine St., Kansas City, Mo.
Skeltons In Trenches.
A curious discovery has been made
In the course of some excavations that
have been in progress In St. Martin
do Ro, in Frutice. The excavators un
earthed trenches in which lay skele
tons which were presumably thoso of
the citizens who fell fighting there In
defending the town against the Eng
lish In 1C27. Among tho skeletons
was found a spherical iron bomb con
taining a most black powder, which
was found to consist of about a third
of nitre, a third of carbon, and a fifth
of sulphur, the remainder being iron
oxide derived from tho rusting of the
iron shell.
The Bear Dance.
Little Bobble Pn, I want o boo
another bejar dance, like the one that
come along tho street last week.
Papa I don't know where to find
It, son, but you run In and tell mam
ma that, we will go down to tho comic
opera tonight and see the big ballet.
Kansas City Drovers Telegram.
Detroit Free Press: "I It trno that
you have senatorial aspirations?"
asked, the reporter over the 'phono.
"Yes," remarked the girl whoso num
ber had been called by mistake, "but
I'm not sure that I can land him."
Puck: Mr. Golrox When I was
your age, sir, I didn't have? a dollar.
Cbolly Gotrox Well, dad. when I am
your age I probably won't have a dol
lar! The man In tho brown stono palace
may enjoy life after a fashion, but
he misses the satisfaction of tho hum
ble cottager who can Bit In the front
yard In his shirt sleeves and talk
over tho fence with his neighbor.
Not a Doubter.
"1'J have you know, sir," snld the
pompous Individual, "that I'm a self
made man."
"Ah, indeed." rejoined the mook
and lowly person, "I thought there
was a home-mado air about you."
Chicago News.
The Fad for Restitution,
Another embezzler who escaped to
Mexico years ago Is sending back the
money to cover his defalcations and
pay all his creditors. Is It possible
this thing Is to become a fad? St.
Louis Globo-Democrat.
It's Impossible for a mnn to see the
point of a Joke and feel It simultan
eously. A man Is as old as ho looks, but a
woman Is seldom as young as she
thinks she looks.
Bessie, dort you want to stay In
the parlor here your papa and Mr.
Kawler are?"
When All Others Fall.
Dispatches tell us that but for a
heavy rain which set In Just as the fire
department had exhausted all Its en
ergy, Butte, Mont., would have been
completely wliwd from the map. An
other evidence of the necessity of be
ing In touch with providence.
than any othei Paper
HEN WILSON IN i ROUBLE.
Icandal Disturbs Serenitv of Inhabi
tants of Bingvil e.
It Is nmored on iviu'.h e authority
hat Hon Wilson hn loft his wife
iftnln owing to some marital trouble
ft ween them. Tills is lot the llrst
line Hen and Sarj A:in hnve had mar
.tal trouble. Tho '. iM. t'.iiin before this
Sary Ann struck rl!n wi'.n a roiling
oln above the left rye and he went out
the house and dli not return for
leveral weeks. Son o says he went
:o the Co. seat and ipent most of his
Ime In a hospital. Finally ne returned
ome a sadder and wiser man and
ilm and Sary Ann made up again and
itarted out together to try to live n
lirferent life with fie devo of pence
icrchod above the!;- hearthstone, a?
fou might say.
Rut now ruction uwlft and terrible
las broken out In their midst again.
Vc got this straight or we wouldn't
my anything about It In print. Mrs.
VIlson herself told Mrs. Caroline
looper that Hen had left home fol
owed by nil the cooking utensils In
ne kitchen. Mrs. Hooper told It to
Ion Wade's wife and Ben Wade's wlfv
old It to Mrs. Widow Henderson who
old us.
Sary Ann has a quirk temper anrt
ivhon she gets mad there s'enH to bo
milling else to do but for Hon to ilhv
nit for a while ami wait until tho
douds roll by. What tho trouble wn:'
this time was that lion went right Into
tho house llkf a durn fool and sot hls
ef down on n new sofa pillow whlrli
Mrs. Wilson had JiiHt finished. Mi's
Wilson stated that Hon might think
hat sofa pillows wore made 1o sit on.
'nit he was mistaken, lion's where
lbotits '.s at present unknown "lllng
vllle Bugle Items" In the Boston Post.
ARTIST MET HER IDOL.
John Ruskin'i Self Introduction to Hii
Admire r.
Tho London Outlook tolls n prciiy
-lory of tho kilo John lliiskin, niil-l.
author, reformer, which snows thai
rourlly and chivililo uciiliomun inn!
groat writer In ;i Ij ful mood:
Mr. Rtisliln wnn taliirg a mh'tiliu'
nll; down the tcad Just In front i.t
Itrnulwood. when lie saw a lady sent
id on a oanipsloil making a skoteh
f the house, and, with a ooiirieous
jraoe which was Intensely his own, lc
addressed her. Inquiring her reason
Tor choosing the house In question lor
her subject.
"It Is the hnnsv of the famous John
Uuskln." she frankly asked.
"Have yoti mot. Uuskln?" she was
nsked.
"No, Indeed." she replied. "If I had.
I would have doomed It one of Hip
ffioatesf. privileges of my life."
"Then, inndain. if you care to fol
low me, I will show hi in to von."
In a twinkling the stool and ousel
wore packed up and the artist eagerly
followed the guide. To her s'l rpil.-so
nnd gratification. 1 o led her up to th
house, and entering, hade his guest
follow, which she readily did On
marched the stranger Into tho draw
lng room; then, placlnit bis back to ihf
Iroplae. a familiar attitude, he ex
rlaimed, to the nmimMiient or his com
pan Ion:
"Now. what do you think of Rus
kin?"
From "Th Giaour."
H who hnth hp-it him nvpf tin" dind
re trip fir ft (Inv nf I - ti I !! l.
The Ami dink ilnv nf Nnlhli.pnens.
Tho lant liiim.'ir itnil i-ii-v
Pefnie iH'itv i pff.nInK llnerr-4
Have nwept Hip limn lnn- limuty I In
ri-H I,
Anil rmirkPd Hip n-llit limn-llr nlr
The rapture of Jepns t),nt' ihre,
'I he lixwl M l li nil. i mill-. Hi;i! Hiiiiik
Tin- Iniiuiier nf I he plm-M rh' H.
And hill fur lhi ml Nhrmnled v.
Thnt flies nnt. ln nit wiopi net nnw
nd but fr that ihlll olinrii!i hrn
Wherp mid (llmtruel Inn's nimlhv
Auil the unzlei; mmirm t'h hrnrl.
As If In him II rnulil lni.nrl
ThP ilnnni ho ilrpmls. vpI !"I!ii npnn,
Vph hut for these, nnd these nlnm-.
Snmp mnmenlH. nye, nnt Im ih hi-rnDt.
hour.
tin Mill mlpht donht thp Tvrnnt -ei-j
K'i fnlr. no culm, nn nnf'lv nlnd
fh flint. Inst Ionic hv di-nlh ippld
Such In thp n'Pt nf thin "hnli-.
Tin Oif-pie. Ian llvlnu :rie nn more!
V rnliHv kwi-i-I, mi dt-adlv Tilr.
ntnrl fur Kmi! neemn :intln thprs
Ifi-rn In thn Im-plliics-i in ili-fiOi.
riint pnrtH nnt milip with purlins- hrt:
Hut hpnnlv with ihnt fi-nrful hlnnm.
1'liat hue whl'h hntinti II to t lie tnmk,
FIitrP!islnn'! hint rcrpillnp rnv.
A KlMoil I lain hnvprlnii rniincl dpffny.
The farf-will hnm nf KppII'H pnst host!
Spark nf that tlarnp. pprcha.iv. uf hnvpi
ly Mrth,
Which Rlijiinn. hut warma no nor
chcrl.slmd earth.
Lord Byron.
In the State.
X HMD Kit W
iiilffi
The Study of Soils.
There U no study that wlli prove
niort- profit a hie to the farmer than
the study of soils. Kverywhore agri
culturists are coming to realize the
importance of this study and are giv
ing to It the attention thnt It deserves.
I'l nearly every state In tho Villon tho
tnte government has taken up tho
matter as has also tho National Gov
ernment. When the soli survey work
or the United States Oovermont was
begun on Its present large scale there
wore many who believed thnt this ex
penditure of money was In part tin
locessary. They could not see how
the mere knowing about the soils
ihould Improve its condition. They
could not seo why drawing maps of
states and representing thereon tho
various kinds of soils could prove of
any financial valiio to tho agricultur
ists of such states. It was only after
a year's work anil after the soil sur
vey of some states had boon partly
completed that tho real results began
to be seen. The llrst stales in which
the work has boon partly completed Is
Illinois. Investigations of the differ
ent soil surveys has brought to light
the condition of tho soils in wliolo
counties, and has shown what is need
ed in those soils to make ihem valu
able. This could not bo foreseen by
the critics of the soil surveys.
The knowing of tho condition of tho
soils lias resulted In the finding out of
a way to greatly increase their value.
The soil survey In Illinois lias demon
strated the fact that there are mil
lions of ae res of laud only partly pns
ilucllve heciui.se of the largo amount
of acid In the soli Having learned
this fact was an easy matter for
tho scientists to find u remedy. They
know that It merely requires an ap
plication of llinu to make those soils
double In value. The Increased value
of Illinois soils alone, due to this dis
covery, and the application of a rem
edy, will he greater than the entire
expense of all soil surveys and soil
studios in tho United States.
Weston Sinclair.
Buffalo Co., Wis.
Film Moisture.
Film moisture Is the moisture In the
soil that Just surrounds each part Ida
of sand or sell with a thin coat of wa
ter. The film around one partlclo
touches the films of adjacent particles.
The attraction of tho particle draws
the film tight around It and each new
particle above that one does the same.
When a film of wilier touches a soil
particle above It that diy partlclo
draws the water with great, forco to
cover Itself. Tho film of water Is
drawn from the soil particle below,
but In turn pulls up the next particle
film below It, or, rather, the soil pBr
tlclo does that by its attraction. So
tho water films work up toward tho
surface of the ground. Wo call that
capillary attraction. When the films
covering the particles reach the sur
face of the soli they become exposed
to tho air and the moisture on the top
of the 111m Is evaporated or turned
Into gas. Tho films below push up to
supply the need caused by the vacancy
in a part of the water film collection.
When those- films are disturbed by tho
cultivator tho upward movement of
the film moisture is stopped till the
soil particles have settled back In
place and new films havo worked
around tho soil particles once moro
brought into touch with the film wa
ter below. This la why we cultivate
ground to prevent tho loss of soil
water.
T,,uTTope that heaven is a place
where the suburbs aru not in tho
hands of real estate agents.
It Is more or less difficult for some
people to do their duty thanks to
the vigilance of the customs officials.
Toll me what aman eats, and I will
tell you what horsepower Is his stomach.

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