The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, August 06, 1896, Image 4

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    Sa ang ini Rl
sd a AR FANG
a. £5
by 0 protein whet in town! :
~Cmkiand Edbont
nat Bach of the Thies In
ts In the Esplosive Plays. |
p has: wseadily developed ot
weapons in which to use it, wn.
wail today § it hag reached a perkssti
od Yarions
i bat sas) br ebateont are
ingredients of the fan
{nls | that? He weonld get to the bottom of
| the idea, and, if 8 good rosson was ads
Mo- why did you play that card?” The game
| fis Fondness Fir “Tod@ohesd Wile.’
| son an Meter give his own ecnception of
ng | a part, but when this was done be de-
manded A reason for everything.
| or a counter or a guard, and Mr. Mayo
| would say: ‘Step, now. Why db you do
| that? And when he was teaching mo |
8] fencing he would make a thrust or a
{ing Something bad to be cut cut, but
- | needs ontting down, but I can’t do it.
<1 It in alroost sas much to mo as one of
de] my children. I have gove over line aft. |
ed] er line and ssid: ‘1 can’t cot this ont, |
ily | tng to Mr. Mayo, and a Satred Th
| tion behing hisdaughter'schair. Final
{iy she would make a play which ber |
© | would insist u
Ambitions Attempts ax 8 Manuger Which
Failed - His Pesctting Penchant For Ar
gutng Waa His Worst Fault,
“The Inte Frank Mavo, whose sudden |
geath on on train near Omaka wae such |
s painful shock to the whole Sramatis
profession, was one of the rol svore]
arid at the same tie ost ja nt nian
agers that it hus ever kein my pleasure
to act nhder,’’ said licory Davenport,
sey of KE. La Davenpors, the tragedian,
| and ono of the managers of the Girard
Avenue theator of this city. “He knew
how a part should be played and in
sisted on the sector playing it in that
way if ft took 50 rehearsals to perfect
the role according to Mr. Mayo's ideas.”
Mr. Davenport created the role of |
Judge Driscoll in *‘Pudd’nhead Wil-|
som,” Mayo's Inst success, and played it
during the New York run of the pro
duction. ‘Daring the rehearsals previ
ons to the first production of ‘Podd’n-
*| head Wilson,’ continned Mr. Daven-
b | port, ‘Mr. Mayo acted every role in the
+ | play for the purpose of showing the
members of the company how he wantid
it played. He took infinite pains to
see that every line was perfectly read,
every accent properly placed and every
bit of business brought ont clearly, of
| fectively and natorally, 1 would not
have 5 is understood that in this matter
| Mr. Mayo was 8 martinet or one who
assumed to know it all. No one admired
{ pope more than he. Ho liked to
his was ono of his peoaliar traits
It a member of the company mado a
gesture of 8 pane or emphasized a
word in a pow or original manner, Mr.
Mayo would say, ‘Now, why do you do
vanced for it it found ready acoeplance
| Ho was this way in everything. Ire
| mesnber that he taught me fencing
rac 15. 1 would make a lead
perry and ‘then stop to say, ‘Now, you
see, 1 do this because,” ete.
“Put to come back to ‘Pudd’'nhead
| Wilson.’ Mr. Mayo Joved that play ax
1 timo before the play was prodoced he
tosame convinced that it needed pron.
ho hadn't thé heart to do it So he
went to my Notherdn-law and said:
‘Hers 18 this play of mioe, 1 know it
nor shisgnor this I own’t eat anything
J out Bol want some disinterested per
sn toto it forme. And when the play
priduiced, though he alone was re-
ponte for BE be gave
| Twain in an address he rade before the
curtain the first night. That was bis
tature. :
%lts great sncces) was very
He wasted several fortunes in the effort
of the classical drama, which they
would not
Forty’ as os ot the best
promos of Bl
I Thevelnt nm.
wand of language sud Soles. Mr. Mayo |
# of his estate a little
11's game of whist. Mr. Mayo would
{ enter the room slowly and take a posi-
father didn’t think was good, and be
would break in with, ‘Now, Nellis,
would end soon after that, for Mr. Mayo
pon arguibg the point |
ith Nellie aud kill the interest in the
poe wi thought came to him In another
secotnd the pilot was plowing through a |
Ad} when I was & mere toy, and in retorn|
NLT samen® mis what 1 Joe about box
ing. 1 neually boxed aboat one mingte |
boil the stfbide which an: very fine.
he Joved hischildren. I remember sone |
| mow in perfect condition in ull respects,
the erodit for the suocess to Mark |
to give the io first class
io gi publ prodac-
recive Mayc's famous |
for ber Bank of Englasio.
change ge gompleted, the old wom |
in# up one of the provincia
mo. rescl aloud the promise engraved
1 ompem it to pay the hearer In oath.
vi or 1 ran to the door and call ous,
"Bank's broke." ”’
plese, ma'am, she had sister Jennies or
am very sorry, Mr. Poorchap, but [ have
wontatal Arete et tow
ex teds, The beds are each » gigantic
abe St Louis Republic, .
| Risadees fhruily—in fact, he rathex
shuns the river now below the second |
an | inseparable from tourist tratie
fe He ave He tare
Sha wuihorof “Talenof an r near
pays x tribute to the memory of ¢ m0
of bis awn oraft who stock to bys
sogite, Roowing that jus death o.oo
contd Jessen the danger of Dwse wn Bis
The train had crosiod a bridge and
was approsciing a toed, whith, betoy
oft the shadow side of the hill, ba cod
Fike i groat hole in the night. Nearer
the engine the énginver saw on number
of dark objects scattered about. In an
other secomnl he discerned what these |
were and realized an awful dager,
Ad he reversed the engine and applied
the airbrakes be shouted to the firoaan |
ie jam. He might have jonped bim- |
f. for be saw the danger first, but no |
berd of enttie asloep on the track.
Hf they had ail been stunding. be
would have opened the throttle and sent
then flying into the river with Jess risk
to his train
But they wero lying down, and as
they rolled ander the wheels Sey lifted
the great engine from the mils and]
threw hor down the domp ati the very
edge of the river.
But so well bad the faithful engineer
performed his work that the frsin was
flopped withont wrecking = car Many
of the pssengers were not swnkened
The tralumen came forums and
found the engineer. He wai abtile to
speak to them. He knew that be had
but 8 few minutos to live and left & lov- |
ing message for nim wife, Thies, as if he |
had nothing mond to say or do, he closed
his oyes, folded his hands over his brave :
| heart and withou!! a murmur, spparestly |
withont pain, i
a a 1%
People Were Allowed to Look,
The kate Loni Bath was coe of the }
first territorial magnates in the south of |
England to throw open his conntry seat
to the pablic. Visitors hum been for |
many years pat free fo wulk whore
they please about Longleat pivk—whic h
is extrengely beantiful and 16 modes in
cirenmfiropco—innd So inspett the gar.
denn and grounds, while bouts are pro- | 8
vidod for them on the large like, which
is & notable feature in the domain. The
interesting homes, with its piotares, li
brary and art troasares of eviry deserip-
tion, hast also been open to tensands of
visitors Every year.
Loogitat was built during the reign
of Elisabeth, sod the house has never
bets noooh altered in appurance, al
though whl kinds of dmprovecients have
beat onrtied out. The late Lord Bath
Ong prominent feature io th park is
wooded hill which, from the magnificent
profpect which it commands, is known
a& Heaven's gate. The Bath estates in
Somwrsetehire and Wiltshize were in
very bad order when the late orner sie. |
oooded his father in 1837, but they sre
and there is pot » singlo vacant farm. —
London World.
x Shrew } Market Woman.
The shirewdnoem and Joguaiity of mar
kit womens craft numbiring more
members in the old world thas in the
new-—are probetrbial, and thi following
anoodots in Mr. Doran's bool on * “Table
Traits’’ bears witness to the justice of
their reputation
A man ber off she sisterhiod in Bris
tol, England, hel a £10 pouid Bank of
sgtiand pote sind wished G0 exchange |
it for gold, wiih was thei at a high
promdmn. Asciadingly she entered @
bank acid made known her request, to be
weit with instant refusal
The quick witted wo 42 2 withon
exhibiting any disappoinithent, ther
upon waked the cashier to let ber have
ten of the bank's £1 notes |b exchange
The ex
"Very pound,” said she, with a choo
kilo, “mow gi’ me goold for your note,
Ther wis 5p resisting this appeal
and tho market woman depurted in tri
wn ph. an
A Reneon Yor Not Masrying
Pretty Teacher (seversly)—iRd yom
BE write this exons?
Boy —%4n ma.
Frotty Teacher — Homph! It looks |
very mach like one of your werawls
Bad Boy —Mamaus wrote ig; but, |
one arm crying with a bumped bead
and brother Willie on the ctBer with s
cut finger, and a lot of sewing on he
lap, and she waa rocking the eradle with
her kneel, and she had to wiite with
Fredy Teachir (in the wweningjp—I
changed my mind. I shall never marry. |
~Fearson's Weekly.
Jatter 40 feet in length, the whale form
ing thy Words “Glasgow News" The
total length of the line is 133 fost; ures
covered by the letters, 14,545 feet. The
advertisement bs situated on the side of
a hull, sod, baihg of bright colored flow.
or, ca be resdhrom » distance of 4 |
esa 1 ve is
“Do 1 understand you to say that this
mal never made » statement that waa
not tree!’
“That was what I sai’
The questioner Laughed long and loud.
“Impossible.'’ be said =“ Alwand!
Preposperous! Why, be's'a government
weather prophet, rebellion Tit Bita
Grwuntilc Ditsg OWA
The croeodile is not as rameroas i
the Nile as he was in the days of the
cataract, ob account of the Mnoyanoes
Th hoe toe fo :
jored Jinies now ol ;
ail that time.”
A Bes pnd wie Sg Ah eh
pry pe ation of in
La ae = seca
be saved, | The met) 1 whieh 3+ fi
Dr. Reclon wos o rr described bee
it ix claimed, 8
fore the Freud £1 ross of surgry and |
is thos explany
“Whatover tie extent or gravity of |
i the Jestony, be (Dy, Reslus) uever, us
der any cirepnseinodsy, snmtstes the
tnjured limb, but porcly wipe 18 dp
antiseptic saletoraos Ly a + de em
baiming process, Jeaving 1
arate the ded froen the thsenes
This method of troaroient possdsecs the
doable sdvantagy of boing mach less fa
tal than surgical cxwresis and of pre
serving for the use of the patient, if net
the ontire limb, at any rate 8 moch
jarger part than wimld be left after am-
putation. He advocates this wiry con
servative freatment on account of the!
excellent offects of hot water, which be
uses freely. After the skin has been
shaved and cleansed from all fatty mb
stances by ether, eto, in the asunl way,
a jet of hot water 60 to 62 degrees C,
{140 to 144 degrees), but not higher, in
made to irrigate all the injured mirfaces]
and to penetrate into all the hollowy
and under all the detached parts of the
wound, without exception. This is the |
only way of removing all clots and to
wash sway all forvign boxdies, togethey
with the miero-organisms they may oon
tain. The advantages of hot water sh
this high temperature are throefodd—(1)
hot water st this temperatures is anth
septic: boat greatly increases the poten
Ley of antiseptic sebstances| (I) it in}
| he mostatie St in, stanches the flow
: of Bless):
for the ois Nd heat resulting from the
8) it helps to cospensaby
bleeding, avid especially fromm the tran.
matic sheek. Alwer the ambalming
proccss sual the dead tissoe lias beets
separated fron thn Hving the ERPROON
has nothing todo i to divide the
bose #1 & suitable spot
Beelns, the remits obtained are remark:
able. "=~ Hospital
bv wc wid Bai
He Krew Row to Trein Elephunta, But a
Bey Was Too Much For iim,
“Hor long has it taken you ro train
these elephauts? * ankied the reporter,
“Pea had ‘em threve years, replied
the keeper. Been training "ein steady
“Po you have to be sevire with
got the npver hargl of you jut ono,
"re on gomer. 1 you try to boss hing
snd Be finds you're afraid of bigs he'll]
watch hig chance ang kill you An el
hans ain't ruled by love 7
“But you reward him when he has
Jearnod Dis lesson all right, don’t you?" |
“Oh, yx Heo knows if he goes
thremgh his performance
trenk he'll gee a fidbie of —r kind,
snd if be doesn’t he'R get the pitch.
fork. And sometimes we havi to give
him the pitchfork anyhow. ©
“Potsn’'s it reguire a great deal of
patience to train nn elephant?”
“Now you're talking, young man. Jt
takes mums patients than soything ele
in this world. An elephant is mighty
smart snireal, but he's tricky. When
yon think you've got him all right, be'ld
take a Wrong shoot, and you have fo do
it all ower ain. Pitiencs? You den't
{ know what the word means unless
you've trained an elephant.”
“Is this your boy beye?”
trminer of hiv?"
11 sand to think I would, bat I've
Af np
“What's the matter with hp?’
"Well, he's too hard to mmsage. |
haven't the paticnes, I guess.’ —Chi- |
ogo Tribune,
i BI
Jungion of Guinn.
The vegetation of the Guistas is
devouriigg mass of green, which steadily
| epcromclus, and iv kept down only by
the consoles warfare of ope plant spon
another, A tree springs up and finds ite
way to the top by its energy. Is inno
sooner watabliched than a parasite beging
to climb its trunk and Ince itself sroand
the tree, until finally the grip of the
parasite kills the tree, and botiy fall os
ruin and decay, loavieg a spaos, which
i» lmmaodiately oocupivd by new forms.
To pemetrate such » jangle is ipo
ax. To keep a path open requires con
animal, it falls perhaps not mors than
B00 feet nway, but it may require s ball
boar or an bour t3 reach it, and unless
you can shoot from a cance and can
drop the band into the water av a rule
you eaunot find your game after it is
killed Wonds cannot describe the
dificully of conquering sech a wilder
pess unless one has setually grappled
with it —W. Nephew King in Century.
The Crab Caaght Om
M. Patenotre, the Fresch vmbassa-
dor, went crabbing with a purty one
day 4 at Cape May. He soon cxught a
eral, asl, not being familar with the
sharactsr of the creature, he grasped it
with bis left band Then the crab
promptly caught vies, and the unbassa.
dor was evidently both pained and sur.
prised. Hs instinctively grasped it with
his right hand, azul the crab, not to be
outdone, seized Lin right hand. At this
point the captain of the yacht exme to
the resene of M. Patenotre, who re
marked: “28 tepseity of ze emiature in
#0 very mach Amerimine. Nw York
When the sewing machine wad in-
vented, the prediction was wee that is
wonld lighten the labor of women. Asa
fact, it tpereased the purber of frills
iar Bt od SIR EAI AGH Ae
of patents aid oy papers in manu-
seript or Typoweriten is 19 Sens per 100
Pel 1 $i
pros, says that every country has its
jatz pay from the street hawkers the |
tle charcoal fornase, something like |
Actording ty
| Joss than small whesten cakes mized
with chopped green leaves of various |
= Always If ever you let an olephang
without on
Arn Jou #ving > make an slephant
fron’ all a Dekin, an dng kilor raives
ble witlcint the use of & machete anf
stant entting. If you shoot a bind or ss
beauty of this muss of green, vigorous
wor enn Boe comprebend the
| making ber own bed, and always takes
a hand in the family washing When
| per the good lady will trust the task of ©
in my zalling; I'm not au sathor, but a
think that, Hurace ***
The fee to © pu for certified copies |
will retorn it tonight when he comes |
for his guitar. ' "w-Duttuit Fae Press. I
4 (rma bineey wht
Aas groan
vais of drnemghy hadi kiils Pr
si ovadl walting birth of fears
Can p The tie
ria ail toseet HE within the land |
si dass oF tie waves npon the ined,
A sorpiealie wir.
{Tear the BITE
Che paras ok thireting for the pilin: afer,
Law peas Car te hovisiny [ne coe tar
Brose, omely util
~ May Bateuimn in Teniple Bar
Ta sre a st
CA bg rn
Kabob and Oren Calis Foror an Eph
curenn Meal For Vive Cents.
Margherita Arlina Hamm, a clever
writer on the New Work Mail and Ex-
own little delioncies, nnd the British
soldiers who pour into Egypt anaoubt- |
cakes, and pomilily the kabobs, |
which the land of the Nile is fa
The kabob is broiled mest, but is
broiled in so ridiculits a fashion as 4 |
be really funny, The paddler wees o lit |
those in use by our plumbers. In it be
keeps op & small bat bot fire. Attached |
to the wide of the fumace is a lot of |
iron skewers Whine a onstomer sp
ches, the hawker takes s sual piece |
of meat, mutton or goat, the latter being
‘the most popular, cuts it with a sharp |
knife into along ribbon, winds it around
the skewer and places. it over the char
coal fire. Some of the drippings are col-
jected, and, with » little salt cr malt and
spice, makes a pleasant savon for the
kaboh when it is dopo. The cooking in
very rapid. What with the boat of the
fire and the thinpess of the wea, it is
thoroughly done in two or three aninutes, |
The green cakes ion nothing more or |
kinds salted and baked in a slow oven.
They are pale yellow, yellow gray and
surfaces. They are sid to be very nour
ishing, and they are ocortainly very ap-
the oven. Almost any kind of green leaf
which is aed as human fond serves for
making & green cake. The bumble cab |
bage and the arisbesntic petit pols vert, |
the watermelon wad and the oslery
top, the string beans snd even the sspar-
agus tip have been saad for thi purpose
Ie addieion to the putritions loaf there
is nearly always a flavoring leaf. The
Ther green cake of the market varies
from 2 to 4 inches in width, but ivrarely
more than a quarter of an fish thick.
About one-half aro made by hakers and
one-half by the women of the working
lasso. abn.
Restor Birthday.
In tha northers part of Georgia 1
came upon a negro enbin, and, as 1 ap
proached, it beemme evident that somo |
extraordinary commotion walk going on
within. In fact, shoste and yells of ter.
vor sncceedsd ope msther ey rapidly
that 1 hastened to see What cid be the
As 1 drew min befor the door Balt
a dopen ragped pickaninnies ran cot
All but one of thesa wero Horeaming
and erying at the tops of thuir voices, |
while the odd one, as merry as the oth.
ers wera al, begaii tambling oars
wheels and standing en his head. At}
this moment a pan, ovidently the head
of the hoaschold, appesred 1a the door-
gave me the following explation of
thy mystery:
“Yer see, sah, din 1s aatus’ birt.
brownish gray, with regular splashes |
of green on both the spper dnd Jower |
petizing and palatabis when fresh from |-
commonest i parsley, snd after this | 35
comes found, fenugreek, sorril, bay and | :
way, snd in snewer to my inquiries |
vibe nd wey Jane id IG. oA
eid sono de ps pix
J | cep Baitay, Wh orto:
be Fonxsdiew ney. :
p48. Falls Ureek,
Clow Tutu: whet > ih :
¥ r
Fain reek.
i Ju sary uy and Big Run,
1 WW
* Brwdibrd sud Ridgesy.
Ho CrareensViie ain Clie ried.
ae ou Farle Phi.
» pat
» Pro svmaary ui :
¥ wi Siraseviue su i ae # ‘
Then stil TH etiokete yw Tor pasnge :
wu abv ue ut Jonni’ por : :
Lickin ine tatu iormauon
onli on ot. Er : :
Fe te La Gen Fa : he gion
Besoh Crees Railroad.
ow. T 0. & Nn. 5 ». Nn So Len—" LT
Beauly i oo» 3 down a
dw EG
NON Nik. nd
RL ‘
po 5 Ar PS
BINS 34. AHS Ba . ¥
i ea ry
13 Bly. sie RATION... - ¥ 5
i 7} Bis a
KAY. nr
spn = BEER
Sv ag nid ea
: Ni 1evaermnn “a
* Arruda ah EEE E
| .
abe nd Ratiroad
pl iinkia aid 2% uns we _—y
day,” indicating the ane whoss joyful | oy
antics I bave just mientionml — :
1 Tze powerfal hacd up jes’ st presen’
an didn’t hab no money ter celebrate in | :
de usual way. An it jo’ bral me all ap a
tex sow de res’ habiin jis’ as snoch fop
on 'Rastos’ birfday ns 'Rastus was |
de cnly way I could see was ter gib der
*Rastus up ober du adders. *
A quarter flung to "Hastos
dried the tears of thé others in an in.
_- Happier children than these same
iien an I rade sway, » moroent
. it would be hard to find Youth's
Compan on.
Lauty Kroger,
Mra. Kruger, the wife of President
Kruger of the Transenal, whi iv an exe
tremely homely woman, does nearly all
her own hoosework cooking meals
ber husband has “state guests’ to din-
waiting on the table to no owe, spl
donning » white apron, she perfrms
the office of butler. Fler hashed has &
private fortune of $23,000,000, but it's
on their “coffer money’ —a perquisite
of $2,000 a year allowed them by the
Miata orb ab oo | 4
Bis Proper Sphere,
Antbor—Mary, I've made & mistake | f
{ bore chemist,
Author's Wife— Whit mney you |
Deconyes a drug in the market wi
“Yes, mother. Paal Duvis a)
mandolin in mistake for his iter. He |
habin himself So, times bein so hard, |
“Aunty” Kruger's bonst that they Hve | 7
had priors Drdligors oad nd ps
| FRALN 19 =
SIGH I. - a, arriving at |
ame . loaves Clermont at 10:48. =m, ar
Ewa = and
. BEBEBEBrecevwwmip
| “How ia thin, Flossaoe? Ee SER are
guitar in place of yoar | alin