The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, May 30, 1901, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ton has s new cult. nt
td of rer ma and
' Srl ot the new avons:
el Hayes, The purpose of
ul League of Love is to dis
te the doctrine of early mar.
nd pure love, Mr. Hayes has
us takes ap the work
been a persistent,
‘adventurous and wuccessful
‘roamed over the whole
6 was a fortyouiner and
sands of California's goid-
4 He upent three years in
He got in on the ground
Cripple Creek. When the
wikon. He Spent a year
wired interests Yat he
by clays of Arizona and
Mexico, to a Boston sociological |
Nev le in the few months
it be . has been distributing hie leaf-
, | spreading his propaganda,
ve been organized
ad, in Hong Kong,
5 the small expense of or-
igh asked the caller was:
Jour young sir, are you
p embaiiamsed and faltering.
Hayes speedily shot out the
Why not?”
8 were getting decidedly In
for the interviews, but be.
e could fix up a response Mr
‘was Isunched in ardent spoech.
you know, young man, that the |
sociaty and the misery of the
are to be justly laid at the door
Do vou realize”
‘he raised his hand ominously
marriage fs a divigely ordained
and that npon arriving at
maturity it is your duty as
your obligation as 8 Chris
it at once? No vou
tural Instinet and natur
You defer the day from mer.
ou find yourself attracted to a
gl and fitting maid you deny
: ‘that is In you; you stifle
pulse of your natare; you
that you will wait until yon
A fame, a fortune. You
heat years of your life and
lose your love. You waste
rs nf your Hte and wither
“ble to an ordivary obseiver.
the ship of one of these fanious old
| mind” said the captain:
{1 &ll the same!’
n in TS world is the
1 titul suggesth
: youthful love of an untainted man for
a pure girl, Every sane person knows
jt. Yet to scoff and deride marrisge |
fu the fashion of the hour.
“Why in France, the state has come |
ti» propose a tax on bachelors: i do
not believe in taxing or trying to force
A man’s love.
But [ do believe In
striving to make it a fashion fof young
people to marry and marry for true
jove and not because of ambition or of
“When | spe the scores of young
women tolling in factories, wanting |
to marry. yet prevented from lack of
social opportunities to make the ace |
quaintance of manly young men: when
I find a social custom that jeads a
young man to think he must have
money and fame before he can Marry,
1 1 say—out upon such a monstroug so
fal edict! These little circles 1 am
seeking to establish will bring the
| young peopln together and help to
| give Jove its chance, :
“the noblest in literature and poetry ite
association with
chance’ New York Sun.
ae a ciation A a RR
Sailormen of the Gutt of Mexico of the |
Olden Tines Were Experts.
“The greatest weather sharps in tha
world,” sald a citizen who takes an in- |
terest in meteorology. espscially of
the goose hone brand, “were the old- |
time sea captains in the Gulf and coast |
trade. Bgusll smelling was a neces-
sary part of their business, for, as you
probably know, the biggest
little while he would say:
Are you coming to the pienie
In the wilds wo fair and | .
Eating, drinking, sleeping.
Of the joys of plenic day?
Are ron coming to the plone
In the deeamy woods to say,
Where we spond the time in pleasure,
On that blessed plenie das?
Are you coming to the pieaie,
Coming where the robins wine,
Henring beds and childron's voles
Through the woods so sweetly ring?
Boon our penile days are over,
Boos our childish sports dre o'er,
And the ones we met so often
Are the ones we meet Bo more
A Hieagn Recand- Herald.
Loyal Little American.
A teacher who spent her vacation |
abroad telis tha following story.
One of her fellow passengers on the
steamship that brought her home was
& little boy about 10 years old, As the
steamship approached New York the
child grew exuitantly happy and avery
Ware al-
most home pow’ He talked of the
various objects they passed as though
he wera really quite at home. Finally
the teacher said: “Po you live in New
“No” answered be.
Paul, Minn."
Migs 1. remarked: “St. Paul?
are still a long way from home”
“This is just as good as home” anid
the loyal littie fellow, “fUs America’
“1 live in BL
pieces obtained
| plessed the Columbus woman that she |
! asked him about |
Jearnnd why he was so glad to ses |
dirty |
America. He had been in Europe over !
weather factory In the universe is tha |
(Caribbean sea. There are po such
{hives ag times and sessons down |
there, and what's coming next is a
matier of pure chance,
It may be a
calm and it may bo a rip-roaring hur- |
pleane, so the men who crnised In
those waters before we had any sig-
nal service to help them out had to
keep continually on the alert, and it's |
mo wonder that some of them Aer
quired a skill
to supernatural
instinet—a speond nature--with them,
that seamed next door |
It became a sort of |
wad they eouldn’t toll how they did it |
fhemuaives, They would predic
shangpes before they were sven hioted |
at In the glass. they would anticipate
the very caprice of the wind, and many :
& time they saved their ships and their |
the moment appeared to be nothing
short of proposterous. Of course it
was all a matter of minute sheervation
| skins by quick, sharp orders which for |
{ean sail faster than the
i drives it.
i fore tha wind i cannot
x good deal of which waz no doubt un- :
peperience to read meaning fo the dif-
event forms of clouds and the way the |
plemd strata lay in the upper air; the
waiter Was an open book to them, and
they would detect a hundred and one
gmail atmospheric phenomena invisl-
I was on
venther prophets Years ago on a voy.
i age to Havana. Wa were just enter.
| ing the harbor when the captain, who
had been uwody and distraught for
severai hours. suddenly called
“The glass
he sald ‘Never |
‘It's a-coming, |
The crew lost no time
in earrying out the order, and while
in pretty steady, sir’
they wers at work making things trim
the barometer began faliing like 2
| man tumbling down an elevator shaft.
‘He had barely time to get in shape
| tor trouble when a typical tropieal
_ylorm came swooping out of the east
| and played havoc with the unprepared
‘thipping. Beveral good sized craft
| were koockad fo pieces, but wa escaped
with no damage whatever.
| get the eaptain to tell me how he knew |
‘the gale waa coming. but bis answers
were vagus. That he ‘felt it in his
hones” was the nearest he came to a
definite statiment,
i tried to
This old tribe of
propheta seems to have died out,
added the meteorological enthusiast,
“and the modern sex captain doesn't
. | make any pretensions in that lige
mot w for the furtherance
of the league. These ob
Er autotes of all members. |
universal triumph of love.”
1yes sees a great future for
a interest with which the
people in and around Boston
ewhere are rushing to his
4 inspires him with the belief
1 be but a short time before
circles will be entirely
. will have official print
and. their own choice libra.
» famous writings of romarice
c poetry, and in short, will
the day when through Ameri
sia, Afrien and the isles
, young people will be fol
_behests of foreordination
arrying and nest building
hey reach maturity,
nulet prophet dramatic-
wuld aids solleges and
| Storm smelling bas become & lost art.”
— New Orleans Times Democrat.
Hy Cn nn apn A eS
News of Victoria's Death in India.
When the telegram arrived stating
that the German emperor was hurrying
off to Oshorne to be at the deathbed of
the queen the natives of India at onoe
su‘d that he was eager to put im a
claim for the crown of England, as the
son of the eldest child of the queen,
| This report spread far asd wide, and
no amount of argument would con.
vines the natives otherwise Their |
traditions almost Invariably depict al
1 fizht for the crown on the death of a
reigning monarch. When & rajah diey |
They had learned, by long
tha |
mate and ordered him to get anchored
{ as quickly as possible and make ev.
erything fast for a hurricane
mate made a mild protest.
his heirs always squabble and Intrigue’
| menters to bones without a traca of
over the succession Even the intelli
gent Indian fancied that the emperor
would try to seize Great Britain Whes
a telegram syrived stating that
Prince of Wales looked
the |
‘worried anil |
haggard’ and that the mperoy wa |
“very grave, It was al ouos coneluded |
that the quarrel bad beg gun. Finally, |
when it was stated that a Gorman
squadron was going to Portsmouth for |
the funeral the patives looked unut-
terably wise and sald:
“Of epurse hae
will walt until the queen's body is in |
the earth. then he will secretly turn
his guns on the British fleet” In such
strange circles does the Asiatic mind
revolve. Bombay Correspondent, Chi
cogs Record-Herald,
A London bootblack displays this
gign in sight of his patrons: “If you
i like my work, tell your friends; if you
don't lke It, tell me.”
hig travels,
Leen spent in séhool in swelen,
and |
Bad seen much that was interesting in |
the different European connteies, bul |
wis a8 pleased ax he could pousibly be :
on once mors seeing his native land | © oo
i and stoutly declared that America was { torcating tae
“the Lest country in the world. —FPres- | A
Faster Than ihe Wind,
{There are some parodoxes in phyales
| that never grow old
take them up, and so the interest they
axelte {3 perpetual, and the problems |
themenivan are always new,
Oni of thess problems is contained
in the statement that a sailing vars |
wind thal
If it be moving Sly Ly
from the very
nature of the case, have a greater
spead than the wind franif as & matier
of fact. It will move mora slowly than
the wind on aecount of the resistance
offared hy the water But i iL move |
in a direction a few points off tha di
rection of the wind it will move more
rapidly than the latter
A very simple Hustration will mans |
the matter clear. Place a ball at one
side of a billiard tables, and, with a
cue held lengthwise, push the hail
across to the other side, keeping the
cue in contact with the hall ajl the
time. Let the cue repressnl the wind,
and the ball represent the vessel. Now,
it is evident that the ball will not
| gnove more rapidly than the cue. on
| the contrary, they will move at exact- |
| Ivy the same spend But a vessel sall-
tng directly befors the wind would nn
move quite so fast as the wind, be-
cause the resistance of the water would
retard it
Now. imagine a groove cut diagonni-
ly across the table from the fear iefl-
hand corner to the far right hand cor
ner. Placa the ball in the left hand
end of the groove and against it place
the cue held lengthwise, and push it
across the table as before. The ball
will travel along the grove and along
the cue at the game time, and will
reach the right hand end of the groove
~goross the table—in sxuotly the time |
that it takes the cue tO INOVE ACTOR,
But as the ball travels much farther in
going diagonally across the table than
| the cue does in golng straight acress
and as they reach the other side in the
same time. it is evident that the hall
travels faster than the cue does. In
the same Way a vessel moving at an
| angle with the wind sails faster than
! the wind that impels it.-~Philadeiphia
| Record.
Qaver Meonls in War Time,
When the Germans besieged Parisin » :
pf an ang,
1870 they did it so thoroughly that the
inhabitants of that city were soon hard |
pressed for food. Every one planted
little gardens in window bhoges, quite
using up the seedmen’s stocks in ths
effort to raise lettuce, radishes and as-
paragus, after a plan proposed Ly a
. jearsed member of the academy, while |
{oan almost bmnadsibiie feat,
others tried to Hive on gelatin extract
od from bones—another academicians
scheme, which reduced some experi.
gelatin in them Toward the middie
of the giege-—which lastad five months
—horses, dogs, eats, canary birds and
pet parrots were sold for food and the
Hons, tigers, elephants and Kanes
from the rablie
faz re the Ke
been reduced to this sort ¢
was a dispute hetween an al [ahiman |
and a French army officer. The for-
made to take the place of good, Whose:
some beef pork and mution, while th
jatter held that all things could be
made savory and nourishing in the |
hands of a master cook--that he him-
self knew enough of cooking to make a
dinner of anything that came to his
epans. As a test he offered to
pit a EE oar for the Englishman,
the latter to eat without asking ques-
r maintained that pothing eculd be |
! other schentists, has #1
pair -t down to table the followin
| afternoon. They were served by a ote
armed soldier servant named Joseph,
who had taken part in the cooking of |
the repast, and who placed successive
dishes before them with a broad grin
of pride and satisfaction. First cRIDe
a stew, tasting strongly of onions, a
vegetable that had grown 50 SCArce as
to be procured only by the rich. The |
next course was a delicious dish of
macaroni, cooked in butter and fit for
a prince. Then there was a fine roast
rabbit, brown and crisp, and flaally a
dogen larits. almost floating in a rich
gates. When the dinner was over the
Englishman declared that he had never
eaten better food, and that be did not
particularly care what might have
gone Into its composition.
But two days after, true to his word,
the French officer and chef revealed
the secrets of his kitchen The stew
had hean made of rats which Joseph
had caught around the fortifications,
The butter need in cooking the various
dishey was nothing better than horse
marrow, dxtracted from bones which
the Borse butchers were willing to give
away. Joseph knew a method of pre-
paring it with saffron that made a de-
Hietous butterine. The roast rabbit
was a large tomcat which the oificer
had prepired after a formula of his
owt. while the dish of larks was oom
posed of mice which Joseph's cousin
had very generously trapped for him
in & large warehdtisze in which be Was
employed, Only th
pond Gad hesn genuine
rh re
in the Ant World,
e onions and macs-
being grand
for the English guest’
i 1 a |
The young traveler's patriotism o | 4t 8 shop where i small stock stil p
When the summer vacation comes :
this roadside
+d the}
diy wag every
for they
Your 1
time sud
i Levers boy apd girl who goes into the |
| gix months, a part of which time Bad | sountry will some day come upon a
colony of antx either in the w oimiE or
tf vou have never |
{pile creatures will pay |
are a vaosy ip
Sir Jolin Lubbock. as well as many
thems mien ail tell us
{ed the ant, |
wonderful :
| aud interasting flories about 118 habits
i lowed y
wariens brought high |
| pi aicen at th: bnteher shops :
One night when even th a rich had |
4 : , and life
By the Line one | he haw (Hsegvensd
generation gets through worrying over | > :
t | them another generation is ready to
a profound study
tires SAYS.
of housshold goods.
Foie He
; Aig £2
| macaroni made
A crrtain
language of thelr own, and
thelr meaning to sach other by sounds.
Frenchman claims |
ants: bave a |
comvey |
Thin he proved to himself by shutting
ap a puriber of them in a glass BOX
and holding it to the ear, as you would
aowateh whan tha
conid he dlstinetls heard
various sounds
Af BREAN svientisl Who hae made |
several peenliarities
of thess little crea- |
“In thelr modes of fAght. |
ing diferent spavies of ants have thelr |
Some also are
much less military than others. They |
nave the power of distings sishing color |
and are highly sensitive to violet tight,
When wo watch an ant hill tenanted i
sy thousands of industrious {nhabi- |
fing chambers, forming |
ante exNeay
tunnels, making roads goardiog their |
homes, gathering food, feeding the
young, tending their domestic ants
male, and even farming-—each one ful-
{ fling its duty industricusty and with.
creature sayn that he once sav a drove
of small black ants moving perhaps
to mora commodious quarters, The
distances was over 700 fest, and nearly
every ant was iaden with a portion
Some carried
their eggs. the cocoon stage of the
ant. and some Bad food
watched them for over an hour,” he
says “snd [ noticed that every ume
two met on the way they would bold
their heads loss together as if groet-
ing one another,
often the mesting fook place this same |
thing occurred, as though a short chat
was necessary. To prove more about
ie. I killed one that was on his way.
‘i Others which were eye withesses (0
the murder went with speed and with |
every aut they met this talking took |
place as before, But fostead of a
plexsant greeting it was sad news they |
had to comnupicate. | knew If was
gad pews, for every ant that these
messengers met hastily turned back |
and fled in annther course. So the
news gpread, and it was true. How |
wat it commgmicated if pot by
Young naturalists cannot take up
anything more fascinating than the |
study of ant habits: but murder, even
ig Tot necessary in such
studies. save to preserve & few speci-
der study. An ingenious and trae lover
Taming an ant would seem 0
hut it
socompliahiod by the Jesuit
ther Wasviaon, who keeps many
ferent ir pf oants in artidelal nests,
Ha Erady atl fea inid
Ha food, 4
wonld take the honey directly Iroon the
£ iy fnner afer which it al
geil th Lifted on a bristle
hark to the ifm NW
An ie
0 CONE ds apr Hn Tat Ly
A Ney
ih PEE Or,
FE ean FER nh
A Duaie of 1770
gewhnaper prigtad in the |
Ioliowing description
“A few days ago
+ Bis appearance in the |
assembly rogmns at Whitehaven,
dressed in a wixed silk coat, pink |
satin waisteoat and breeches, covered |
with an elegant silk net. white silk
stockings with pink clocks, pink satin |
shoes and large pearl buttons;
mushroom colored stock, covered with
fine point lace; hair dressed remarka-
bly high and stuck full of pearl pias.”
Prem 3
voar 1958 is the
of a dandy:
“1 sat and |
| out confusion is dient altogether i
! to deny them the gift of redson, 1
Another close observer of the little |
and no matter how | hed
tional parks and government reserva
the District of Columbia, including the |
_ hospital for the insane, now having un-
this city.
secretary of the interior bas a greater
diversity of duties than suny of the
other portfolios. An outline of (he | cri ably
‘scope of his department indicates but |
meagerly the duties ars reaponsibill- 'H
* tiem that coms to him in a day. The |
general land offies, the patent office, |
‘the bureau of pensions, office of Indian |
affairs, office of education, Ofte com thes
missioger of rallwans
survey and the central office all pour o
a mass of knotty and diffecult
into the secretary’s office for solution.
The eduestion of children in Alaska; |
introduction of reindeer in Alnska;
general supervision and application of | ¢ r
the money appropristed for »
the geological
ral colleges in the different states. Dow. coh!
| aggrogating §1.2000000 per annum.
iand-grant railroads; internal affairs of |
Indian Teritory. Arigona, Hawsil, New| #
Mexico, Alaska snd Porto Rico; na
sloesmosynary institutions of
der construction a million-dollar addi
tion; Froedmen's Hospital, Howard In-
stitute, and & hospital for the deaf
dumb and blind; the care, repair and
10 be thus designated. In 1898
‘apiphinted secretary of the interit
fill the vacancy caused by the |
ment of Cornelius Bliss. = :
| An loctdent of the Earty Dore of the
John Exton, 8 wealthy merchant of
an Englishman by birth, ones
had an interview with Quuoen Victoria
without koowing it. [It was near the
close Of the "30s snd Queen Vietoris |
bad buen on the throne but a short
time. Young Exton and bis brother
Adam were playing near a stream that
flowed through their native town ons
day, when they saw a matronly look-
by a besutiful young lady. They ap-
in conversation, both of the ladles
stroking their hair in & kindly way.
John and his brother had with them a
lamb whose fleece was of soowy whit
ness, ways the Philadeiphin Inquirer.
the boys aud engaged thei |
| The elder of the ladies asked John |
| how much he would sell the lamb for.
Drawing himself up to his full height,
| John sald that the jamb was named
| Victoria and that nobudy could have
her hut the queen.
“And cmon the quesn have her?” ask-
ad the lady. “Yes” sald John. The
ladies seemed tn be greatly pleased
with his reply and before their depart-
ure the younger of the ladies slipped a
a into the hands of the boys and
made them feel for the time being
| among the rich men of England A
| short time after that incident a gently
| man called st the Exton homes asd
mens tO assure one of the species un-
said the queen desired the lamb Vis
Ar ! torts, and it was given to him, but not
of nature delighita to devise wars for |
such study that 0 not reqitire needless
| Extons that the ladles weve none othur
dif 1
of the ants |
without receiving ample compensation.
An official of the town explained to the
than Queen Victoria and her mother,
who were going out among Her people
in disguise. ~Chicago News.
5 Saagressman Goorge Willard,
it | who died at his home in Battle Creek,
i ton, VL,
tha other day, was born in Bol
and at the age of 12 went with
I nuked him his age
P gwwered and added:
1512, and managed the paper up tothe
titne of Bis death,
i of
In a well-knows New or
rant the other evening a yout
had Just eaten a subetsntis}
of his pocketbook and money.
His watch was goose likew
enihiier. being suspicions of
| kind, received the ;
ing woman approsching accompanied B tale
manded Instant
threatened to call & le
youth seemed on the verge
and the lady was about to |
an elderly, well-dressed man
up to the desk. “How dare
cuss this gentleman of being &
aier®™ he demanded, wrathtully. *F
don’t know him myself, but 1 am sure
he is honest.” Then, handing over 8
now $10 bill, the elder Samaritan pal@
the check himself and hurried out.
The grateful youth ran after him
} “Oh, thank you,” he gasps
have your ecard and [ll send you the
‘money in the morning” ~
mind, dear boy.” replied the eh
‘one. as he boarded a cable car. “dt
take the trouble. IIL was a cO
Russell Suge ms » Hamoriet .
Russeil Sage, the New York multe
millionaire, has never been €
ai a Numorist, yet he is not de E
of the sense. His Yankee ancestry ro
‘appears in his fice. figure, speech and
thought. Once, when Manhattan Ele
vited stork went below par. someons
He smiled, an-
“But, lke the
tovated, I propose to go above 100%
{ To an impertinent friend who asked
| what was the most philanthropic way
. off using a large fortune He replied:
| “Keep it constantly active, in ordes
| to wmiwe employment to the largest
| nis parents to Michigan, where in turn :
| gave Sage hall to the Troy Female
ha Dbepume SU udent, teacher
| professor, member of
| editor,
| Episcopal
was largely bis influence that openid
| mate it required 500,000 carnations to
comgress arad
He waz rector of St Lake's
| suminary someone said: %
yisp present it fo some men's colloge™ :
at Kalamazoo for
{wo years, but resigned from the min-
| {stry because of the congervatism of
| the society.
gent of Michigan univeniity, and It
the doors of the institution to women.
Hie was elvcted in 1872 to congress,
where he served four years, his most
notable achievement oem a vigorous
speech against the “terse bill” that
was not relished by many of his Re
colleaguos. Mr. Willard a
abiisied the Batlle Creek Journal fn
For ten years he was re. |
number of human beings” When he
Mir Rage responded quickly:
women needed {t the most”
The Popular Carnation.
A carnation mania has taken hold of
flawer buyers. At a conservative esti~
stipply the demand in New York city: i
during Easter week. These flowers
sold from 33 to 50 cents a dozen for the
inferior kinds to $5 and $6 a dozen for
clioice varieties. At least 375.000 was
spent by New Yorkers to satisfy their,
liking for these Sowers.