The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, September 26, 1918, Image 2

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CAROLYN'S SUNNY DISPOSITION BEGINS TO HAVE its EFFLCT UPON AUNTY ROSE. Synopsis.—II•ir father and mother eeported lost at sest when the Dunraven, on which they lint sailed for Runlet, was sunk, Carolyn May Cameron—liannales Carolyn—is sent from New York to her bach- elor uni-le, J1 Ii -t it. L.!, at the Corners. The reeeptien given her by her uncle is nel very rarely,' Is else ehilled by the Fiero demeaner of Amity Itosc, Uncle .1oe's housekeeper, Stagg is inset:it, cd when be learns fia•rit a lawyer friend of his brother -in -la it that Candyil has beret left practically penniless and consigned to his care as guard:arr. CHAPTER IV—Continued. —4— Therefore General Bolivar charged with outspread wings and quivering fen. Ills eyesight was not good, Imw- rover. He charged the little girl in- stead . of the roistering dog.. Carolyn May frankly screamed. Ilad the angry turkey reached the little xirl he would hove beaten her down *And perlums seriously Injured her. Ile missed her the first time, but tt urned to charge again. Prince barked /funny, circling around the bristling turkey cock, undecided Just bow to get Into the battle. lint Aunty Rose knew no fear of anything wearing feathers. \Scat you brute!\ she cried, and made a grub for the turkey, gripping Lint with her left hand behind his lead, bearing his long neck downward. In her other hand she seized a piece .of lath and with it chastised the big turkey across the haunches with Nelson \Oh don't spank him any more, Aunty Rose!\ gasper! Carolyn May at 14 last \He must be sorry.\ With a fun! stroke Amity Rose al- lowed the big fowl to go—and he ran away fast enough. ., Your dog, child, does not know ids manners. If he Is going to stay Mere with you he must learn that fowl aare not to he chased nor startled.\ \Oh Aunty Rose!\ begged the little girl, \don't punish Prince! Not—not that way. Please don't! Why, he's never been spanked In his life! Ile wouldn't know what it meant. Dear -Aunty Rose—\ \I shall not beat him,•Carlyn May,\ Interrupted Amity Rose. \But he must learn his lesson. Ile must learn that liberty is not license. Bring him here, tAarlyn May.\ Site led the way to an open coop of Oaths in the middle of the back yard. \This was a hutch in which she put !woody hens when she wished to break tup their desire to set. She opened the glide of it and motioned Prince to denten The dog looked pleadingly at his Clittle mistress' face, then Into the worn - Ian's stern countenanee. Seeing no 'reprieve In either, with drooping tall lie tatink into the cage. With ne hand clutching her Dark over her heart, Carolyn May's big blue reps oye flowed. \R's just as if he was nrresteri\ she maid. \Poor Prince! Has he got 'to stay there always, Aunty Rose?\ \He'll stay till he learns his lesson,\ wild Mrs. Kennedy grimly, and went on into the garden. • Carolyn May sat down close to the wide of the cage, thrust one hand be- tween the slats and held one of the dog's front paws. She had hoped to Co into the garden to help Aunty Rose add{ perm, but she could not bear to (leave Prince alone. By and by Mrs. Kennedy came urt from the garden, her pan heaped with pods. Site looked neither in the di- rection of the prisoner nor at his little mistress. Prince whined and lay down. He Mad begun to realize now that this was um play nt all, but punishment. He blinked his eyes at Carolyn May and looked as sorry as ever a dog wkth cropped ears and an abbrevineed tail could look. The peas and potatoes were cook - lbw for diluter when Aunty Rose ap- peared 'again. There was the little giri.all of a drovy sleep, lying on the grass by the prison pen. Amity Rose would have released Prince, but. though he wagged his stutim of a tail aat her and yawned anti blinked, she thad still her Mathis regarding a mon- grel's good nature. - She coUld not allow the child to Sleep there, however; so, .stooping, picked up Carolyn May and carried /ter comfortably into the house, laying Mei down on the sitting -room couch to have her nap out—as she supposed, without awakening her. Aunty lose . came away softly and closed the door :Ind while she finished getting dinner site tried to make no noise which would awaken the child. Mr. Stagg came home at noon, quite ea full of business as usual. To tell , (be truth, Mn, Stagg always felt bash- ful in Aunty Roge's presence; and he • : tried to hide his affliction by converse- - Con. So he talked steadily through the meal. Illit somewhere—about at the pie goer se, It was—he stopped and looked encand riorlously. \Weirs it l\ he eXcluIrned, \where's *initiates Carlyn?\ \Taking a nap,\ said Aunty Bose composedly. \Hum! can't the child get up to her victuals?\ demanded Mr. Stagg. \You begin serving that young one sepa- rately and you'll make yourself work. Aunty Rose.\ \Never troulie about that which doesn't concern you, Joseph Stagg,\ responded his housekeeper rather tartly. \The Lord has placed the care of Hannah's Carlyn -on you and me and I'll do my share and do it proper.\ Mr. Sttigg shoek his head and lost interest In his wedge of berry \Then. are institutirms—\ he began weakly; but Aunty Rose said quickly: \Joseph Stagg! I know you for what you tire—other people don't. If the neighbors heard you say that they'd think you were a heathen. Your Ma sister's child!\ \Now you send Tim, the heel:man, up after me this afterneou. Eve got to go shopping. The child hasn't a thing to wear but that fumy little black frock, and she'll tuin that play- ing around. -She's got to have frocks and shoes nod mealier lint—all sorts of things. Seems a shame to dress a child like her in binek—it's punish- ment. Makes her affliction double, I do say.\ \Well I suppose we've got to flat- ter Custom or Custom will weep,\ growled Mr. Stagg. \But where the money's coining from—\ \Didn't Carlyn's pn leave her none?\ asked Aunty Rose promptly. \Well—not whist you'd call a for- tune.\ admitted Mr. Stagg slowly, \Thanks be you've got plenty. then, And if you haven't I have,\ said the woman In a tone that quite closed the question of finances. \Which shows me just where I get off at,\ muttered Joseph Stagg as he whisker and clothing and hat as rush as the back itself held the reins erect the bony !seek of the horse that dree the unclent equipage. \I say, young'un, ain't you out o' )'ii bailiwick?\ queried Tim, the hackmun staring ut the little girl In the Step ya rd. carolyn Mity stood up quickly an. tried to look over her shoulder am: dot> it her back. It was bard to g,1 all those buttons buttoned straight. \I don't Kilroy,\ she said, perturbed \Decs it show?\ \Huh?\ grunted Tim. \Does what show?\ 'What you said,\ sajd Carolyn Ma3 accusingly. \I don't believe it does: \Bey!\ chuckled the hack drivel suddenly. \I meant, do you low Mrs Klainedy knows you'rq playing Id leo front yard?\ \Aunty 'Rose? Why, of course!' Carolyn May declared. \Don't yes knots' I live here?\ \Live here? Get out!\ exclaimer the surprised hackman. \Yes sir. And Prince too. With ni3 Uncle Joe and Aunty Rose.\ \Pitcher of George Washington!' ejaculated Tim. \You don't mean Jog Stagg's taken a young-'un to board?' \lie's may guardian,\ said the Mir girl primly. Aunty Rose appeared. She wore close bonnet, trimmed very plainly and carried a parasol of drab silk. Aunty Rose climbed Into the creak! out vehicle. \Are you going to be gone long?' asked Carolyn May politely. \Not more than two hours, child,' said the heusekeeper. \Nobody wIt bother you here—\ . \Not while that dog's with her, : reckon,\ put In 'Dui, the hackman. He Charged the Little Girl Instead qf the Roistering Dog. • started down the walk for the store. \I knew that young one would be a nuisance.\ Carolyn May, who was quite used to taking a nap on the days that she did not go to school, woke up, as bright as a nee ly minted dollar, very smin after her Uncle Joe left for the store. \I'm fully sorry I missed him,\ she contided to Aunty Rose when she danced into the kitchen. \You see. I want te get acquainted with •Uncle Joe Just is fast as possible. And he's nt home so little I guess that it's going to Int hard to do it.\ . . \Oh• that so? And is It going to be hard to get acquainted with me?\ asked the housekeeper curiously. \Oh n••!\ cried Carolyn May. snug- gling ep to the good Woman arid pat- ting her plump bare arm. \Why. Pm getting 'nu:tinted with you fast, Aunty Rose! You heard me say my prayers nnd •when oIl laid me •doss -mm on the couch just new you kissed me.\ Met y fIesti :let natty blushed. \There there, chili:\ she exclaimed. \You're 100 enticing. Eat your dinner, that I've saved warm for you.\ \Isn't Prince to have e lley dinner, Aunty ReseVt asked the little girl. \You nmy let him out, if you wish, after yam have had your dinner. You can feed him under the tree.\ i• • • ptrolyn May was very much excited about nil hoar later when a rusty closed hack drew up to the front gate of the Stagg place and stepped. An old man with a square -cut Chin dobil f'rreedo.\-- the Front.. M t \sr ANY a visitor wunderInF through the labyrinthian de- lights of the Metropolitan Museum in New York mid voming upon the collection of arms mei armor in the main gallery has re- inearnated a past of tall knights an•I gentle Indies, has fancied -himself a Laimeelot or Guinevere, in the city's splendid collect's») of mall and plar••, of decorative trapping, battle axe, spear and broad or long sword. And many, no doubt, have stood in :fascination before the meilieral armor - ,'I'S workshop set in a puttied recess of carved oak to the left of the gallerY, a miniature bit of Old World charm, wiirli anvils, hammers witrise stroke has rung through centuries of steel 4S1 steel, modeled knights in the gay pan- eidy of the Middle Ages, and the ac- coutrements of a warfare when cone 11:: , :s ,,, ints clashed to the sound of trum- 1 . Itut only a few of the visitors to the museum have bei•n fortunate ('noneli to get lost in the cool, coriddored base- ment and find, tucked away in an in- l'i .11Spielllous corner, a ciimplete practi- cal armorer's shop, miler,. a master nrinorer piles his inherited art with a skill that puts him on a level with some of the great master armorer,: of the Middle Ages. writes N. II. McCirrs. in New York Tribune. 'rids I artisan is 3i. Daniel Tachaux, and • 1141SP few who have been permitted to swing open his shop door—it door quite \May I come down the road to mace like tmilly another along the corridor you, Aunty Rose?\ asked the IRO' —may well count themselves among e t s t iil r r,. . e. \1 know the wn 0 y to Uncle Joe': '4 fortitnate blessed, for they have seen a shop like no other Itt this cowl - \I don't know any reason why sot 'try—a show now closed to the Piddle can't come to meet me,\ replied Mrs and guarded by all the impassable rind Kennedy. \Anyway you Ch111 P01111 invulnerable barriers of government along the road as far as the tirs regulation. house. You know that one?\ Ver here. In a workroom originally \Yes ma'am. Mr. Parlow's,\ salt established for the purpose of clean - Carolyn May. tug. repalring Carolyn May went back Into Ho amid, Iii some rare cases, yard tind sat on the front -porch steps .restoring pieces of defective armor. III. and Prince, yawning unhappily. curie( I r :i l t e , lui S l e ix rge n s ii t n d t b I l i s tir7e l l in o g f i cr b e e ne o i r l d a n s a s t il s e t e - down at her feet. There did no' &Imminent are carefully working out seem to be much to do at this place. designs and models of defensive armor She had time now, had Carolyn May thnt can he worn by the allied s , ildiers. to compare The Corners with the bus: lurid whiett it Is expected will result In Harlem streets with which slue hat culling down to a very great degree, as been familiar all her life, the helmets have already done, the \Goodness me!\ thought Carolyt percentage of killer] and wounded in May, startled by her own imagination this present war. \suppose all the folks in all them Forty Models Now at the Front. houses around here were dead!\ They might have been for all On ' , V i ii:1: l e i n rpr t l i i t e w n o tt f t r t 1 1 7 , :ik A e le o t r u n t p„ t i r i t . a i r ! ol; f i u n i: human noises she heard. spurn, learning that the government \Goodness me!\ she said again, ant was in need of 11)(SielS for the prepara- this time she jumped up, startlinl don of armor, obtained the smielion of Prince from his nap. \.listylie then the trustees in \luring the (IPPIlrifflent IS a spell cast over all this leave,\ sht of nrinor nt the disposition of Spero - went on. \Let's go and see if we can iiiry of 'sir linker. lisishford Dean. find somebody that's alive.\ curator of the department nut] it man They went out of the yard togethel who hus given his life to the study of and took the dusty road toward tiu Iiie silio.41. Was IISMSISSIODPII as n town. lunijor and immediately sent nhroad to They soon came In sight of tile Par •-i•port on the stains of armor—what lOw house and carpenter shop. \We can't go beyond that.\ salt WS! , already in use 111111 what additions Carolyn May. \Aunty Rose told Um I tI l l ig t lieC f 7i s t i e h d lY St h r e tte l s m I l li l t e e . W I 1 :1 ' ar r i et te li t r rl y 'li ;: ! f not to. And Uncle Joe says the car 'lie present year. mid has since kept penter-mun isn't a pleasant num.\ the antler workshop of the noiseinn She looked wistfully at the prem busy, on holidays mid weekdays. turn- ises. The cottage seemed quite at trig our models in accordance with much under the \spell\ as hind beet ibe suggestions fif General Pershing [close dwellings at The Corners. But liel the (writs:tiler department. After from the shop came the sound of I careful and patient experimentation plane shrieking over a long board. •y experts ferty modelg have, 1, \\n \Oh Princey!\ gasped Carolyn May !mole. and are even now being tried \I blieve he's making bug, cult out on - the fieliting front. shavings!\ If there was one thing Carolyn lifa3 he sim conies In through mini:mire Here In the little workshop where adored it was curls. lanes and is deflected in myriad col - Suddenly Mr. Jedititah Parton. look& ors by small tools, age old; lilts of up anti SSW the wistful, dust-streakee 'tress and bronze, steel bright froth) face under the black bat brim ant poneding and armored stilts wrought above the black frock, lie stared al .411) the intricate hmeeries of ISPI/le- her for fully a ffilnute, poising. the :al decoration. M. Tachatix plies with plane over his work. Then lie put it deft skill and the ease of long prat' down and came to the door of the fee tile- I cry trails used by i l k line es- shop. rors arid hatided down from father to \You're itannah Stfigg's little girl ion through benclreds of years, ,,The s it t a ee l il l tei llii • k . lis p : ro t t l rZi ho t il l e te e ‘ n v7r t r i l t o u r tir l i t g itt a t aren't you he asked': l ie,etim has ceiteeted fermi all Kills the Itneibe—a cylindrical helmet made \ Y es. Sir.\ She sold. nail sighed if the wortd the implements used in of pieces of forged metal adjusted Ity ..the fahrieation of ancient armor, coin- -wising some ninety kinds of 1111VIIS 11111 \stakes.\ several hundred di ffer- inn' titers of haniniers. curious shears Ind i , m strite h o nts at use %voted be piiieunknown were It not that slx armorers—heirs of a past skill — ere living today. One of these Is in Tires- lett. one in Switzerland. two In Joplin, me in London and the other Amerlen Itas In the person of NI. Tnelinex. who 'ins collected Mane him the dusty ro- nnnee of an altimst forgotten all mat The armor of a modern sokker he wore all thaf has been __,>---'-- .P.tvvicled Dear me, he knew who she W:t, right nAvav I There would not he any ebance of her getting a suit of long curls. \You've come lucre :41 live, have you?\ said Mr. Parlow, slowly. \Yes sir. You see, 'my papa and mamma were lost at sea—with the Dtimaren. it was a mistake, I guesti,\ sighed the little girl, \for they weren't lighting anybody. lint tile Denraven got in the Way of some,ships that were fighting, in a place called the Medi- terranean ocean, and the inniraven was sunk, and only a few folli:r were saved front It. My pajea and naunma weren't saved.\ Carolyn learns why her uncle 'and Amanda Parlow are now so \mad\ that they do not speak as they pass each other by. Read all about it in the next Installment. When Dame Fortune goes calling Abe Utterly disregards \at home\ (lays. Fishihg With a' Shovel Fishing with a shovel Is the latest 'ad to develop In Milwnukee—and tele In the heart of the city. too. Paiii !brig, proprietor of the saloon t the east end of the Otteldft street -ridge. closed one day, started he IIPW sport the next. While looking over ills former place if business he SSW. a numberN of fish wimming near the surfnee of the Mil- vaukee nex,,t to Ills saloon ; in this corner of an ultramodern city has labored to preserve the relics of those storied centuries when knights were bold and ladies passing fair. Now, thanks to him who has kept alive an art long considered dead. this country is able to benefit by the ad- vice of an expert In metals, ntui no longer does M. Tachaux labor over an- cient pieces, but bends all Ills efforts. all Ills cunning and all his knowledge, to the making of armor that can be worn by the modern soldier — armor heavy enough to be Invulnerable, light enough to carry. Revive Work of Old Masters. • Tills question of weight mil there- fore praelicaltility of armor for the min on foot—the * man who makes a clinrge--reverts to the time of Louis XV of France, when the use of defen- sive protection hind practically disap- peared and an attempt was made to revive the steel helmet. Indeed. the development of armor front the time of Fide arms until the use of firearms Is one of exceeding interest at this time. In that the government Is re- viewing the work of some of the greatest of the old masters in arnior making, with it view to &Instating the best stud most feasible of the old meth- ods of defensive protection. The use of armor dates heel; to the ninth Century It. ,C and Immune more elaborate nnri complex until the intro- duction of gunpowder. The helmet tens the first body protection to nimear and was followed by the cuirass—the luu 1 - (em being used by Om Greeks and Ro- mans hind reappearing at the time of Charlemagne in the form of a wnist- coat mule of overhipping metal scales and of rather imperfect execution. • What Norman Warrior Wore. In the eleventh century, according to the linyeaux tapestries as well its the seal of Bieber') (\mom de Limo we tind the rent of ball assuming first the shape - of n reilingota and later fled of a bathing suit, completed by a hel- met conical qt the nose. This. together% witli the use of leather plates on the feet and bands. reinstituted the equip- ment of a Norman'wnrrior. A study of the sculptures of the Reims cathedral and the evangella- rium of St. Louis (National library) points to the development, in _the twelfth century. of a perfected emit of mall. a metal combination milted with the helmet by a passe-inontagne of rh: % e t ts ti s t itid p be itli g e il l ic o p i t il g b n y f ii t t z e o L e i ( e• P t i t i •:::: . t 4 1\ century the desire to protect the joints caused the placing -of metal plates at shonider ThP 1171111)e CliS1111- peareri and was replaced by a helmet of a type (Idled Bassinet. with it mov- able visor pierced by holes to permit sight and ventllatiod. By the mlildie of the fourteenth century chain armor had disappenred to a considerable de- gree, rind plate armor was tnking Its place. the piffles at the joints twins; Ihrig weyt into the basement of the plitee soul °mule the rubbish found a long -handled void Shovel. With this he pried open it window facing the river and'elimbed onto the two -foot dock. By stooping and ham- inrover he wns able to land six suet: - erg, each a foot long, with, the sloavel. He lost n nice bullhead. No Restriction_oni OetrIch Flesh. Ostrich flesh Is meat which is Ott very popular at the present time, -but It wns once considered one of the extended to the interarticular portions in such n way as to Inclose the limbs In metal greaves; the hands were Pro - tected by an articulated gauntlet and the foot by an Iron shoe or solieret. The body was still coered by a gliort- enerl coat about the length of a waist- coat --called the houbergeon—and the whole outfit was known as a \har - ness,\ to which wrts soon added a steel corselet, prolonged over the nlelomen by a sort of skirt of interwoven metal- lic rings—the \tnsselles.\ Invulnerable But Helpless. • Finally, In the reign of Charles VII, the complete cuirnss appears, aug- mented by shoulder pieces mut the gorget, which united the armor to the round helmet. The knight was now practically invulnerable, but so weighted down and so awkward of tnoventent that once dismounted he wits at the complete mercy of his foe. To lessen Ids chances of being MS - mounted, therefore, his horse was equipped with armor. the tout en- semble being a sort ef medieval tnnk. The man on foot, however, needed greater freedom of movement, anti so wore considerably lighter equipment, munely, helmet, shoulder pieces, shield, nrnt and thigh pieces. knee pieces and n short coat of Illail—or hatibergeon—to which was added, in ninny cases, an abate/tine/ demIcnir- ass. This equipment may appear again on the modern sniffler practical- ly as worn by the foot soldier In the retie) of Charles VII. The elaborate armor of the knight —which. In its completion, had meant the patient nequisltion of centuriew— wns imele useless In the space of some tett years by the introduction of gun- powder. As early as the beginning ol the fourteenth century, projectiles and become capable of ph•reing the annoy In use at the time, and little by little the use of Act\ defense disappeared. the tenrieney being to substitute fab- ric for inetal protection. This gave • birth to the epaulet. horse -tail plume, the shako rind the bratrskin cap. With modern wars. a pew device sprang up individual protection by Means of idle invisibility of units nnd scattered formations. From this orig- 'noted the idea of the service mi. form, sp e l t methods of individual defense were quite satisfactory for conduit nt great distances; but hut stntionall fit:Ming or in trench warfare it is quite Snollier mutter. sind 011Ce again the question of individual armor ime arisen, and already we see its' use in Hie shame of the.steel e heimet. the heavy breastplate worn by the Ger- man soldier, the lighter hrtiistiente worn by the English, the armored waistroots of the Lallans mid the trench shields used by nil armies. The Idea of the new armor is not, like that of the Middle Ages, to glye complete protection. It Is rather to deflect than to stop missiles. mai it does this' wIth a sheet of meeil that would he enslly pierced by a bullet striking it at right angles.. finest Illshos ever made. The ment rather hard to digest, though even II this were not the case it is doubtful if It would ever lay dolt)\ to rivalry with ham and eggs or pork nnd beans At tiny rate it fins one big tuivan tnge in that it Is in no wise affected by root) regulations, and the lover of this dist may consume it to Ids henres content without fearing the wrath of the food nfflultestrator or having ids conscience smite lien for devour , Ing aomething that the soldiers could use or need.

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 26 Sept. 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.