The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, March 27, 1902, Image 7

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    A woman may — wealth on |
told, she may have the kindest of |
j hearts and the brightest of minds, but
unless she has absolute control of her |
: there will be some timo in ber
career an hostess that she will display
| te | BNDOYABe or furry, and the contagion, |
lor | SPreading to her guests, will die out in
yj 20 undisgnised failors, :
1 A model hostess must to all sppear
tances be made of stops so far aa
disagreeible happenings are concerned
Even though & guest or careless waiter |
‘a reply hreaks a bit of china |
which tan never be replaced. she |
mast smilie as though the Joss of the
whole set would but emphasize the
1 pleasure of the evening. Her well-bred
: calm inspires ber guests with a feeling |
ee, and, though in ber heart
% she may be. very doblous about cer
a | tain important details of her dinner
oe | OF dance, if she does not show ber
everything will pass off fo a
A ‘Married ‘hostess or nervous host
4 —- countenance but badly conceals |
toi 1De worry felt can do more toward
| making the guests uncomfortable than
if the soup were served stone cold, |
and if the salad dressing was ruined i!
{ by a too bountitdl quantity of vinegar
| the making of a model hostess, Be |
_ | ¢ure thise. by hook or erook, and you
> | heed never foar for the success of any
in . of your entertainments. ‘Washington
(ois 0 BH
: Beauty and Brenthing.
| Correct breathing is the fired art to |
enltivate im the pursuit of beanty, just |
{28 K fs the first step toward improve |
itaent In health. As a woman breathes |
. 196 she is: for the poise of the chest is
the Keynote to the whole Sgure |
{When the chest is in proper position,
the fine points sf artistic wearing |
iitle frills of |
{ spparel and all the
| fashion are seen to bem advantage.
EE cer.
tain elegance hitherto unknown. Haut
itis exrried badly, the fgure droops |
and falls into ugly sngles Nothing |
; sets will: no garment seems right.
‘11s always wrong to make the rx
\ structure do most of the work in keep
18g the body upright The muscles
“| should hold it in position. otherwise
grace ig out of the question and good
1 besith giffienit. To bresthe correctly
Bi {keep the chest up. out, forward, as it
yd | PUlied up Ly & buttdh. Keep the chin, |
the lps, the chest, on a line. Hold
the shoulders on a Jine with the hips |
expen. The observance of those directions
will tasure to golf skirts and rainy-
day costuties 8 res! dignity and ple
taresque effect. Breathe ppward and |
bout to fy, drawing In |
1 wit] deep breaths and
a | letting it out gently. This conselons
{ times intervals during the day tends |
to expa; he chest permanently, to
Eh t classic poise and style. Re |
peated forty times, it is sald to be a
re for worry. Dr. L. F. Brysos, In |
Bazar i :
ain sik a inery
and dress Peron 8 fancy thst |
J pleases many Women just now,
A daluty evening beaddress is com.
posed of very small ostrich feathers,
ws bright silver frosting decorating |
the tips st the eXtreme end.
i t of an Oriental effect in
sven to a ‘musiin which has stripes of
black In a conventional pattern, not
solid, and between these other conven.
| tional designs in many colors.
One of the most attractive of the
beavy cotton materials is the embiroid.
ered polks dot canvas of a very fine
{ mesh. This is seen in shades of blue |
and in tan, with large black dots.
| Most conspicuous among stockings
bis a pair of a violeot Same red, having
1a large plain medallion of black over
the instep, and spon this embroidered
a few red flowers, s little less brilliant
thay the body of the stocking.
An elaborate and showy stocking |
_|bas 4 long insert of lace extending from
the toe well up above the instep, the
. baring & plume-like effect. Un |
der several of the leaves of this de.
|sign are set pieces of violet silk,
The new importations of stockings,
| Hike all other accessories of undercioth-
| ing, are elaborate. Embroidered stock-
ings are now deemed a trifle more mod-
ish than the open work variety. Blaek |
and white eflects are very fashion
: Slowly but surely the coiffure is
shifting its position from the top of
the head to a point anywhere between
the crown of the head and the nape of !
the neck. This tendency to lower the
jkoot is especially noticeable at the |
| fashionable dancing parties and wher.
ever Tol evening ¢ dress prevails
An imperturbadle calm and a resdy | place an
tact are the two important factors in
, athing repeated ten or twenty
T+ Economize Soap.
To economize moap in me Isundry
8 little pipe clay nay be vend for
of soup will be required.
The Indispenanbie Conch.
A big. roomy chair is a mediom of
the dotich-a ponninely comfortable
artichs of fursiture, pot 2 delusion and
spare—betier satisfies the average
woman when she feels the need of a
brief rest, and the home which Goss
not boast ar least one low, broad
matter Low woch furniture and bric
alirac it may posses
No womans hae failed to admire the
Japanese are famous
stunt them by removing the roots be
in distapve.
To make a capital miniatore plant
youlig seed into
orange skin from which he top has
‘been cut and the pulp removed se
that the shape of the skin Is flo
changed. As fast ax the roots posh
through the orabge skin they should
be cut off with sharp scissors. The
plat sonst be given plenty of moisture
amd kept in
Decushary wa old orange
a wit open and the plant
5 med tuto 8 pew one. A Banging
basket made of wire should be molded
to hold the skin vase and its fairy.
like plani.—~Washington star,
Pantry Conveniences.
made conviniencds that are products
of our owas luventive genius: at least
tributor fo Good Housekeeping.
most pasily reached; sometines It is
a Jong one under a broad, high shelf,
space between window-casing and
wall. Its purpose Is to hold such
articles ss baking powder can, salt,
tin boxes. The shell is narrow, #0
60 possibility of being crowded be
hind anything else. A row of small
beaded wire nails driven into a strip
of wood fastened fo the wail. in easy
comfort. These nails are three or
four inches apart and project an fnel
or & trifle over. Everyibing hangable
~SPOORN, CANters. egg beaters, eto
each nail. A second row, higher wp,
when the lower pails are in danger
of being crowded.
Corn Bread ~Bea together one cup
milk, one cup four, one cup corn weal,
two tiasptoonfuls baking powder Add
been melted In baking pan, plach of
salt, one besten egg and two table
spoonfuls sugar. Stir thoroughly.
Bake twenty five minutes
Cheese Custard—Grate three or four
ounces of American cheese: beat
8 cream; beat two eggs; mix the
in a quick oven.
Serve as soon as re
cunful of well washed rice in three
: grain ia dissolved and the water re
| placed! with a thick paste of rice: stir
one lemon and a little salt; beat balf
a cupful of cream to a stiff froth snd
cuplul of preserve juice or jelly, which
should be a bright
moulds and stand
turns out and
kerve with whipped
the centre, leaviog a cabbage shell
Bet In oa cool place. Sbrad the cab
wood salad dressing. Just before sery
ing 81 the cold cabbage shell with
| the salad. Put en a plute garnished
lh and ried oysters. The cabbage
fea dag.
kitchen cioths and other much soiled
It bas a very cleansing of |
fect, and if a little be dissolved in the ’
I water only about half the usu] amount
comfort and rest to many & map, but | ;
tion of a
couch 1s not completely furnished no | :
| energizing a portion of the colis at a
tinse. Thin is seeomplished by passing
dwarfed plants for whose culture the
The gardeners |
fore they lave spread beyond a cer
acorn or some similar hardy
¢ the earth fa an;
the sunshine When
skin may
in fhe varth
My panfry bas two or three Bamn
sometimes & set of short ones in a!
pepper and various seasonings that
Bave thelr howe In bottles or small |
ix enabled to transmit the rotary mo
aryund the periphery, with means for
the electric current from a generator
through the upper spring contact arm |
Inte the two or three colls immediately
below. and allowing it to pass ont
through the lower avym. Io this way a
| strong pull is exerted on the projecting
the side
toward the energized colds. with abso
Intely po attraction after the centre is |
passed. The tendency is for the mag.
spikes of the larger wheel on
pets and attracted spokes to conting.
ally approach each other, and as fresh
mignets and spokes are constantly
toning onder the drawing power the
| wiles! continges fo revolve as long as
the energizing current ia supplied,
i New England Woman's Tavention.
A rafiway suow plow is rather a
strange thing for & woman to favent,
but the one shown here {8 not only A
wiman’s device, Lot has & number of
practical advantages which recom.
i miend its use by railways and street
tar Hoes. The chin? feature of the ap-
piratus Is that it will cut through a
#14f¢ of crust or packed snow abont as |
siisy as an ordinary plow removes a
Hight drife. This Is accomplished by
| frst disintegrating the ice and snow
we never find them in a rented pantry | : ——— :
until we put thet thers, says a con ©
One |
| = & narrow shelf, not mere than three |
Inches wide, placed where it can be
that everything may be in front. with
reach of the hand, makes my second |
finds n place there, a siagle article on
holds the less frequently used things |
obs tshiespoonful botter, which has |
three level tablespoonfuls of butter to
cheese and butter together: then add |
the beaten eggs and oue tablespoon |
ful of milk; beat these all thoroughly;
pour into a buttered dish and bake |
Rice Mouliled—-Wash and boil ope
pars of Dolling water until every | ; ; >
fare on laml. The principal feature 's a
ta it ono cupful of sugar. rind of
stir into the rice; then mix fa half al
red; put into!
in a cool place;
Cahlage Salad—Seleet a firm white
With a silver knife cut out)
with walls about balf an inch thick }
bage fret removed. Pour over it any
with parsley and apple rings or pars
ia a cool place, may be|
| znd ug tor a Yegenalie ;
with the revolving pry eared fn
the month of the plow, when It 1s an |
duxy matter to disposy of the small sec.
rfons. A motor Is provided to revolve |
the knives, and the same DOWer runs |
the endless elevator which projects up.
‘ward from the centre of the car. Di-
rectly beneath the upper etd of this
elevator the roof takes the shape of the
etter A, with the lower ends project.
ing over either side of the car. In se
tion the flaring mouth of the plow
scoops in the spow, while the revoly-
{ug knives mince it fine and drive it
back to the elevator. Here it is lifted
and falls on the sides of the slanting
a Tool, passing thence to the ground on
| either side of the track. A turret above
the knives affords a bousing for the
controlling motors and the operator
wio hax charge of the machine. The
{ inventor fs Katharine C. Munson. of
mg pe
Avnther Marcont Patent.
A patent bas been reesutly granted
| tn England to William Marcon, cover
ing his fnvention of 4 portable signal
ing apparatus designed for nee in war
tiloscoping tower, which ix intended for
use in transmitting signals and cols
Lapsed when the vehicle Is on the
move. The accompanying diagram is
from the Fagiish patent and shows the
construction and the mode of opera-
Const Ellguette Preserved.
Charles the Secoml cnee granted an
atdience to the courtly Quaker Will
fim Penn, who as was his custom
entered the royal presence with his hat
on. The hmmorous sovereign quietly
laid aside his own, which covasioned
Penn's inquiry: “Friend Charles, why
dost thon remove thy Bat?” “lt ix the
custom.” he repibed, “in this place for
| ong person only tu remain covered, —-
The Argapaul
Metal wna iy still largely imported
driving wheel to a driven |
wiwel without actual contact and with.
out any mechanical wear and tear or
poise resulting while the machinery ls
in motion. The driving wheel is pro |
vided with magnetic coils arranged |
be long
| Can you makes as great a :
taned tramumitters and recsivers re
sponding onlvr to one and anciler as |
: + Kis cup. and. noticing the wate
of Yale loeks can his cup. 4a tielnn n.
‘their proper Keys?”
vet say how great the range is. Sat it
independent of wll the others
¥ Russia fram Germany, though the |
United Cratey fs pevrme « sieag com
vr | Wiretem Telography Facts Obtained fn
Faterseting Intmrvivw With tne rile
Hant Youag Inventor — Messswes May =
even Sepang the
Be Trawsmitted from Oceans te Ocean.
| Garrett P. Serviss the write: on
{sclentific subjects. had an interview
with Mr. Marcon! and made doubly |
| clear the conviction (hat he was not
{deceived about those signals trans
mitted from
“So thers iv no question sbout the |
result of the
Esgland to Newfound.
Newfoundland expert
-y Neg 2
TANG we may axpect to ses your sys
tem of transatlantic sigoalling in com
mercial operation soon?’ °f hone sa
I am going to England to arrange fur
i machinery fy employing magnetic Tines
of force. The inventor states that he
it as won ps | TAR Bel away 7
“Can you say how long a time will
. elapan Before attunl messages may be
transmitted across the ocsan?
Bot exactly,
Where will
placed 7”
Cod. on this side; in England and
Brobably in Belgium. on the other
“How abhont transmitting such mes
: SAEYS from and oy points at a distance
fromm 1h seacoast: do you think that |
“1 think so. but more |
can be done?”
SXperiments puist first he trial We
Go not yet know ail the duta of the
problem. But [ think eventually it
can be done”
Nou mean that when the system
is perfected a message might be sent
for lnstance. from St. Petersburg or
some point in the heart of Europe 44
rect through the air to New York
without ‘being interrupted and with |
out the nse of suv relays” “Neos 1
think it possibly that that may be
dome :
“How about the transcontinental
business? Do von intend fo rey to send
| meskes uxy from New York to Qan
ito that We have not yer gone far
But ©}
think ft might be dope: I do mot see
any hmtposstbility in it”
“Bo you think you could send = |
wirrlosy message from the Atlantie to |
the Pacific? “Yes But it would re |
quire more Dower an over the ocean
“Ch I cannot say yet as
snoigh with our experiments
—just how much mors I am not pre
pared to say.” ;
“There {5 ne difenlty thes ax to
messages aorosy the widest povans. or
joven all around the earth!” “Yo. the |
| range of energy needed fs with'n casy |
| practical reach.
{100 times as much sumergy to sigoal |
Beross the Atlantic as ft taken to run
& single are light”
It took, I think, abont
“When your signals were sent
{ across the Athentic. did they go in
the air or through the earth, or how?”
"Thuy went through the sther
“The other is sipposed {o interpens
trate all substances as well as to A
all space. But, practically aro there |
not roasistances, ote. which would
| make the waves chonge some particu.
lar path in preference to others®™
"Yes, and | think the waves followed
the curvature of the arth” :
“In regard to the very important
question of making the messages ox
elusive, #0 that anybody might not
pick them up and read them in their
flight, what fs to be said? “They can |
be made perfectly exclukive™ he re.
plied. “hy having the traismitters and |
receivers Wned In unison. Then only
the properly tuned receiver van take
the messages. and ail other reocsivers
would get nothing.”
disposal In taning the instruments?
& manufacturer
sour stations be
“In Nova Scotia and st Cape
sorbing shell in the be sot
. this alr above our od
: the earth to some other |
the moon? “Well. that a
| axperiipenty so far made soem
rate. but we cannot yet be sitogeth
| obtaining the requisite wnergy to send |
make of locks that will aspen nnly to
“Well, T cannot
warnid seam to ha very great. heosuse
wa have milllona of wibratiors to
choase fram, and even If it ware nee
leet from, thousands of sich sets. such
be made.
had ten million vibraliops available
thousand to diferent instramonts
dependent sets of fnstruments
Will you abandon thet uae of hitew | tell the time of day by winding
in your later experiments “You, wa
wha! use masta”
“How high will the masts hava to
be in sending messages between Cape
. Cod ami England™ “About 150 feet
i Messages hava
from an elevation of anly two feet
Deen gent 20 miles
The distance increase as the square
of the height of the masts. There i
probably a slight absorption of the eg
ergy in the atmoupbere, and it is nee.
essary to make allowanee for that”
“But, of course the height of the
masts has nothing to do with the eur
ature of the eaith,
ting over intervening
not at all”
“And you
messages aoross North America wita
AR rac. Sk Ad 4 oe
| wa
then wa couli make ten thousand in. o
A% Bogitih Naturstier Tatuks Ne )
#tundy the Gubblor's Orton |
Nelwin Wood, an English selesith
hag mude a jifelong study of the nn
| gumigs of birds and be thinks Belcan
nee only understand what many of t
fenthered craatures are saying,
also express things to them
“No. | they understand. He hay many
But probably it will pot |
It may take three or four |
months to make the preliminary ar-
esting things to tell sbout the |
Mat hag met
The ervatures of (he air. so he
i talk Die least; turkeys, chickens and
sich feathered crestures, as tl :
nie dy very much talk the most.
explanation of this ls satarsl
The birds that do not fiy =
ways in more danger and they
many notes of warning. Ia
among them, of course. as
hisve bean with primitive man
a3 expression of the simple
Danger. hunger, warning. 3 one
mud stich sensations are the first |
tina expressed, ;
To Ulmstrate the varions cally
a turkey has, Mr. Wood oites a
for overhead danger, another |
. danger on the ground a third
hawk ip the distance another
plaint when being driven »
call in open meadow from 1
bushes, a special signal at |
well au 4 speetat Xing of note ©
ardinary conversation ;
Chicketis BAve sven more mods
expression. A ben has three Jisth
Aongs, one when seeking her |
smother for calling her mate oi
| third for crooning to herself or § (ae
hearvh for food.
The pooster Bas several
ites and Mr Wood says that
those the ordinary person 4
wervos There is one. 8 low fine
Hee whicl the rooster uses Li
an a dark day when going ©
but when the rooster really 2
FRrTY on an extensive cone
when lie mets another ¢
It ranges all the way from a
at chuckle which Hvites the ¢
feminine £roon a. means 1 ny
a desive to retire.
Perbiaps of all birds the }
the most intelligent. People
been aconstomed to think of
| rot ax simply s mimic, but Mr.
pretends to have known many
actually understood the words K
ware saying. One of his parrot fr
always snluted him with “Good n
ing” early in the day and
night” in the evening
The abiilty of crows to smell |
powder a long distance off has always
| heen spectel for them amd those who 2
+ have studied the birds to any eft
easily recognize varying caws | :
ing fear, warning or affection, a he :
case mmy be That birds are able wo
expresy pleasure every one kopws
The cheerful Hit of the songete nin
only ine way in which they ;
their joy of living in such s
world i this
How a Blind Man Can Tell ¥
Perhaps many people have
he ; . that the lind man who plays the Me
How grea: a range Ix there at your | sav afier day st Grandavimue |
: i bridge Ess a watch in his pocket. | He
variety of hy :
bas & watch, and can tell time, |
Yesterday a man dropped a | i in
him for the time It was & gacer gue
tion to ask, but he saw the watch lan
wanted to know whether the hitod
wis shinpiy pretending to be sight)
YI think 1 can tell” said the Win
man. He held it ap close to hislear
and skiwily turoed the steme-wind
anmary to have one thousand vibra ¥
tions covering the fel of each set of { seven, eight.”
fnstroments. yet with millions to se | said:
| up the watch tightly at 3 o'clock
could |
Suppose, for instance, we | utes past 4.
i nea: CRs >
afd we alltel them ly nets of one | ar 1 came to 1
two, three four, ve, six,
he counted, and ¢ he
“That means 72 minutes. [| wound
30 the tirae ought fo he about 13 hin
Here, look and see hoy
His questioner looked, and the fi
415. He was only six minht
“Do you mean to say that you css
i your watch?’
“Not exactly, but I can come might
oear i: usually within ten nm Lon,
and {t's very easy, too. All you Have
ty know is how long one click ia wi
ing up will run the wate. I'll explain.
Suppoase that at 3 o'clock | wind uplmy
watch apkil it is Ueght as we say; {ha
8. until another turn of the er
world apparently break a spring | At
5 o'clock | wind the watch again
find that the winder clicks 12 tine
| before the wateh is wound up tothe
teh tha wap | Place where it sticks. Then I
or with the get that 12
clicks will run the wateh [120
; minutes, ami that one click repress
bhalinwe von coall sen) ;
ent regard to such obstacles as the |
Roeky Mountainw which rise 1% oe
or 14080 feet alkive sea level?
I think it can be done.
er is requiredd over land than over
pon, because thure is more absorption
of anergy ™
"You will not stop with establishing
: communication across the Atlantic?
oh, no.
Xk Bope not. © hope to gee
g all over the world.”
i the
Int more pow. |
19 mingtes of time”
Milwaukee J
AOR ans Sr ne ihe ini
ena of the Birch.
The cine should never be used
anditary instrament of sch
punishmmnt. A cane may p sitily
i bring abemt irreparable Age, )
i caning on the hands is the most sels
i aginable
less and eruel form of punishment! im
The birch is the best id
| plement of punishment for small bi
Firstly It hurts: secondly, if apn -
in reason it does no harm. ~— y
} Lancet.