The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 51, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 26, 1910 Page: 6 of 8
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THE TRADER GUTHRtE ORLA. WiJDKESDAt .IAM ARY 26 1010
A - THREE - BEDROOM - COTTAGE - FOR
ought tir st
of alTtobe cottage like that
is to say it should not pretend
to be other than :t reallv is.
and everything in the desists favorable
to a cottage effect should be emphasized
Let a long low sweep of roof give the
right tiav'i to vour home A small
building witfc .. lugli roof line is usuallv :
box-like and devoid of the :ibtlr chano
Of domestic fet ling
like most of the new frame urtuinn
ill the middle west the outage sli..w.i
here is covered on i lie exterior with
Riugh cast cement plaster Plough nut
cf course as permanent as masonry tb
Tea son of its timber skeleton i. die pl.is
ter -co erJ builiisi g is -.. n.
able than shingles oi siiiing .aid as
fwat la required only on iviudow
sash. this savme
light addition ! -
PrTtdin fer Tlea-era
Flowers are so univrrsallv appreciate '
nowadays is - -
architectural provision For them Tht
buik of tirrN -
and fined eight inebe deep with giiv m
tied iron. One stands at the front steps
and one forms the i rch rail
The latter shaded mnt of the ? b-
the overhanging porch r.vvf his y re
an excellent place for ferns The gal
vanned iron rteept . .
should never k. more than six inches or
eight inches deep. .- .;! h i
the center of the bottom .!'
Wed to drain off the ex
tore; with this precaution the earth wd'
Th cottage shown is stained golden
brown on the
ejfterior woodwork. itb
sash of wh:
tNaajUryiag Kock Arracemaat
In planning the r..)ins of .!
one must eliminate some of the
of more pretention hi '
design it is well to omit the
uch .1 j
hal and place the stairs directly in th-.
large room. If ih ascend ir the)
front entrance the secund i.t;. .an
conveniently reached without undue dis-
turbstnee in the living-room.
.J lt Jocs'iVirt of rne chimney is in '
portant. that it may contain she Sivirgv ;
room iirepi.i. and as she s.-.ie
receive the flue from the kitchen i .T'ge
Tlie latter has ' . ri:
IMS COt'tage by lowering the ceiling ve:
the passage h the chmu
placing above it the tile flsie from the !
range. The !i?ep.;;.- hi- come to
realty useful t'ature m n..lern hot - -and
is mi lonjet mrrely onu ital
Floaty ef W.; jj -. s
If you wish to be com:' :" ;!c liv
iM-tOOtU ill your ctiu$e must i.
MM . cheery with w.tul. rati
many than too few 1 1 tlie other Iu 1 1
the .dinimvroom and kitchen mas hei
amali d the) rc oisiy jnxpcil prspo:
The aire of an ordinary (fining-
Whit plus space for chairs and serving
ace behind the chairs will establish a!
tatisfactory siu for your dining-room
Vrh cases for ford and china on the
". our ki'cnen may be surpristngl;
amafl m these vlays of g-s ra;ic.
Successful Tsc of A
IN order to drape the outside por-
tion of a w list cm the hnmg it i3
advisable t- place it on a papier
T-ache bust form The dranine mav
be done on the person w I
the wais; is being
and lining may- fx
cordmsr to the c
tried on So;
ade. or the drapery
pintted together ac
before ttie waist i
ateriais stretch much
more than ot
M the Uster is not
lucb a ntisfac I. It
prove necessary if tv.e miicn! - -elaitic.
to nuke cs.- i.l.-r -atio-
in the diapery at the trying on.
The long tires.-::. IJ 'or b-t:t
the fitte- and the pe - red i
mention the grease- onvenience r.i
in anv posu n The farms are
4a: stance to
n ertravag r .
tfaumg tta Tra
t it is
nr i' ah
ttry to seen:
firson for w
sue paper i-
newspi; tie rirst
make it -
he pa; :ct rp
rill answer the purpose if it
the1 Iwtttr s : i
f forms tint come in regu-
aites there are atso e: n
that may be made to an'
war. wish RWch d not all oi
the adding and ynaVnni
miUacd for draping :
different hast mewure
form are M
members of one troil
sbiina one form in be
ttSii7 ' - -. " ' " " ' "'
In u small bouse one of the bedrooms
should be furnished with a couch instead
of w ith the usual bedroom set A couch
bed is very conu'onahlc and may be
concealed iu the daytime w'ith a couch
cover. With table and easy chairs the
room thus Incomes an upstairs sitting-
r nil by day. and a comfortable bed-
n 'in In night The articles for the
toilet may be kept in a small dressing-
i om or closet lighted
window. A uresser built
The success of a design
ulunced or dimini
cd by the color
.its and yel-
Wherc the rooms
sencme. and tr.e are
lows are always safe
open one into another like living room
hall and dining-room it is best to carry
through the same colors. In the cottage
illustrated the walls on the first story-
were tinted light green with a lighter
very delicate tint of green in the ceiling.
Dros Forri Assured
H.c-c a Perr.inci't Pattern
W hen os-.e has only one's own gowns
. . i. . I ...
kc u is an exoeurm pi.in to maae
j and tit a lining of 'tout unbleached mus
!m and place it on the figure to remain
i pertaaneotrf The making of either
lined fancy waists or shirt-waists is very
. - rtiplined by psprsing or basting
together and trying them on this
form whi.h really repicsentj one's fig-
re The form is particularly vilnable
ta this way when remodeling; small
i pieces iliat are apparently of no use may
prove when placed upon the figure M
;e- lcd value beside suggeting a de-
sign W the waist
It happens sometime that the quantity
of material is limited. 007 piece being
' ler: for she vv.-o. -t; some of "hese may
he -ipplied to ht hning to grrdi depth
while from others short iacket p'eces
- av Se made and edged with a fold or
1 piping W hen o.dy nar
avaitahle they may be ll
j the othr. v. :th the lappi
if let to form a pirn fr
h ronccaied by a jupmg
same material nh
prat'ieal enerce in d.eifniiu
from its economic viue in enabu
to produce a costume
...car for Paid rf
Tlie form should alwtvs be bought oiv
te smaller titan the actual bust mess
e. and the lining ihoald snefi U i
aibleil until it fits closelv. When a neiv
-wti : being cut aii the pet'
.at reJtte to the draping ot the wain o.
j l j J I dAU.
loans S 8.
i t i
ROOMY HOME AT MODERATE
dark green almost
d on the woodwork
Father and Son
The lather and husband is the home
builder in more sense. than one for on
him iu equal measure with the mother
the upbringing of the reasons of the
home depends foo mam fathers leave
the care of the
care of the chihlreii rntirelv to the
mother. This should not be
friendship and comradeship should
ist between a father and his
theories of conduct! strict moral dis-
cipline are not enough in a boy's train
ing. Unless there is warm mutual but
and close companionship unless a club
has grown into boyhood with the feeling
mat ins lasuer is nis jrienil as we
his adviser and guardian there
very little influence that will h
there will lie great danger. Tl
a boy loves his father and the le-
fears him the more he will respect
and the more enduring will 1
"Most fathers feel that thev have
well by their children if they have won
for them food clothins and shelter"
writes a man who is an authority on
moral education. "What fathers Heed
to understand is that food clothing shel-
ter luxurious or simple can never com-
pensate to the child for the loss of the
father's companionship ; that it would be
better tor the child to get on with le;s
material comfort and even suffer some
hardship it by so doing he could have
some direct contact each day with hit
father when the latter's helpful influ-
ence might be exercised over him."
Boy'a Heal Hti Father
A bovs ideal of faultless manhood is
naturally his father He believes him to
be wier better than others in child
hood's days he feels safe happy proud
when he puts his hand in his father's
Rf ft i
ROOM m II
00& PI AN"
hand ami walks betide him. lie believes
abiolutoiy "i what his tather teds hint.
The trur.t aid confidence the bov gives
uei; -pi:r the father to noblest ef-
forts in example and counsel
lather who fulfills his duties enters
in: the life of his boy with sympathy
ami appreciation tries to feel think and
sec as the boy does and to understand
Begin the draping with tire back fold '
the outside portion through the center. I
lengths se and run with lage stitches j
of basting thread along the edge ol the
fold leaving a line of stitches thit. when
the piece is spread out. will mark the '
center If the waist is to be gathered
tucked or plti.ed. the osstside section"
should be prepared in thi way before
3rui at tt Neeti
Hern a th neck and shosilde's ; have
the eer.'er-mark even with the center-
back eam ef the lirmg. and the material
high enough to he caught in with the
shouMer eam of tb lining -these are
the only seams in which the outr ma-
'"rial is caught with the lining
Pin the cmter-hrse to the cente- barv
searr of th linmg dbira Ul th' wai;
line placing the pin crosswise an kti 1 it
two and one half inches apart If the
waut is made with si yoke the dflfiery
not reaching the re-k n 1 -tiv 's
rhe voke outline should in- reeked O't
the lining with a basting thread ami the
edge of the drapery ptare i a -earn vv !
uh-ee-eighths ol asi inch 1 abtftre it
If the hack is to fie. plain. mooth the
ir.aievial across toward tho ars'iitolcs i
pin: if it i gaihered distribute the ful-
ness cofrevWy a ' m: to .m ma'
Ukibat at isa Walit
litaw t:.e etra fninesf at the .
toward tlie teuter-back and pin it
piaits as a
;i niav he
T ne r
(the dranerv hee
. . -V fr ' 11 1: e
an ' o j
FATHER AND SON
mm. nc nevei rcpei- ik v : snows mi-
ii- ... i
patience about a boys ever-recurring help him that nothing else can give
questions. He tries to recall Ids own if a bov has done wrong he should
boyhood and the experiences and ir.ipj-.es- be met with patience firmness but kiml-
sions of the days when the heart atuljness; shofiM bit reasoned wish Mm
mind were ihnlhng with the things which : strated with persuaded - never threat-
THE WFLL-LIGHTFI") 'AN'D
are too apt to thin's com-
lTe takes a sincere interest in all that
m ' EMT8Y WALK.
- lizil lt m "'
la s r i
stll H ill
mtercsis his boy !.-.kes long walks with
him cets him to nlk r-f himself. If a
boy sakrs his tastier into his fullest con-
fidence tells hinf of ins weaknesses
tsttlts what lie is righsing against or
really optional with the worker. Begin
at the top. raising the material high!
enough to admit tr. -r:.a into the
shoulder srisn. if the waist is withes:
Drapf tie Eight Side First
Place the pins a; the 1 rntv-front from
she neck io the bust-lino and allow the j
drapery to overlap th " c lj-" of the lining .
ibout one-eighth of .11 I'-rh. Pm the
drapery to the Ih's r. sro; id the neck-
line to 'he sVuMer i' -Ws not fit
itnoothiy do pot 'rim " way hut m.ikc
-evern1 tiny s ihe i & edge.
Smooth lira's ;hc i;;.per pH of th"
front ov it'1 o-r i) -'r there and i
- Ms-id ; - 'he .:- arm etm : this nor !
ters -ji " - -;' s-vsMi tr.-l
rej! dr-iws dove- . the nafer?-l sviTt
-.( 1 -. o. .. Veini ;
7 d7" Pb-e ' 7 M-S? iti'ffon :
of the iT.r'ei 8m sen in 1-c tin-'ig. - j
ioivi( ci ''scs rf ire 1'TTK .y to e-.'
lurnen nniitr oterhippmg tlii ffN cls;e
the edgr o
tin v.ii' tkot'td 5e dr
it . font m esiher p'
1 nuficd 'r. ibe low
. .. ordinp to
I ' - or pesHorattMi'
itriving lor the lather li.'s a power
ened or coerced never punished corpo
alo H-viiih puntsnnient causes ?ugev.
biflerness Roys have b?rn known to I
run away from home after severe reproof'
h is better to give the honest counsel
the true friendliness that will keep a boy
out of trouble rather than to punish him
for getting in it. A boy's heart and
conscience musi he reached and guided
across the bottom oi ihc waist. Slip-
"titch the overlapping front portions at
the onder-ann seasn making short ;
stitches through both outide and lining
he Mitch be-sig concealed on the outside '
of the waist by running it inside the '
'lid-edge at the tumed-under edge.
The small plaits at the back may be
s'.m-stitched in the same manner from '
the bottom of the waist to one inch
above the waist -line th"ugh if there are
not more than two or thr-e on each side
they are rd'en finished by featherstiteh-
Pg On rach w;;b burtonhole twist of the
am rotor T'r plaits at the front will
lit ncd to be held in this way. but toe
Irapery should be tacked to the lining
?lor.g the rW of pins that were placed
the from dart-seam
Slip-stitch the front edges of the
i'ancey fi the lining as far as the bus :
Rip the shoulder seams of the lining
which have been only bastedj. baste
the Tta'e-'al to them and baste again in
the same place but wi'rh the outer tra-
'enal included S'itch. then slash each
eam. that it may open flat : Mod or over-1
'.1st tru1 edgts to correspond with the!
other seams of the waist and press rper
Turn the lower edge of the waist d-a
ne- over the already-turned edg rC '
'ins and baste. f
. or trie sleeve stung sna
ti)i pasrr to give rhe efTe 1
or frilU there mav be. An
1 fold the sleeve linin
front or inside eam. li
A rardboard (an edd
. mark closelv around it
ild I ut -.ut tle sfx.'-H s
i lining before draping the
upon it The way the
I in the armholr i a er
titiofl for tlx front seam
n a melum ligare is
. . .
It takes time to talk over things; it
takes infinite patience love and justice
but these are not too precious to give.
CuitWat th Boy'a Contlnc
The evening may be the time for quiet
talks over tlie events or actions of the
day although the larger part of the time
a father has for companionship should
not tk devoted to serious talk or the
results would not be beneficial. A wise
lather will not let a critical moral ex-
perience pass or a question of right and
Wrong without explaining the meaning
clearly to a bov s mind.
A boy's quarrel with another an act of
injustice cowardice meanness revenge
selfishness whether on the part of Hie
boy or of another person may be an op-
portunity for a strong lesson. The high
qualities of self-command fair-dealing.
courage generosity may be shown as
belonging to a manly character. The
thinking and reasoning powers of a boy
as well as his moral nature may thus he
Sunday a Day ef Companionship
Sunday is a day of opportunity for a
father who has more leisure then to be
! with his son. If there is the habit and
duty of going to church regularly the
spirit of reverence for the day i; fostered
and thoughts of the dignity of life may
be instilled. The day should be one of
brightness and cheer not spc.it in care-
It depends on the father whether the
early sense of depc-.dcr.ee in the boy
may become so truly affectionate tiiat the
father's authority is r-cojpiijcd as re-
quiring loving ob'dienv? and entire r
'pect. A good father will often be a? a
brother to his wt. .-; the year? go on
although the parental authority i; never
'ost There will b? perfect mutual eon-
'ideiice. tJW! unde---inding of eaeh other
without e:;plana?'oi. and. a the son
grows toward young manhood
ml tru.-: h.ome
strong Ihind of !
more beautiful ;
Tin Critical Year
Between the :ii(
.1 boy needs close
vv isdom is UCcdet
i. teen ;.;ni twenty
ioii. 'ery sound
father in iuipart-
mg la his son the important things that
govern bis physical and moral lite. It
is a father's s-ru.it ds-.iv to warn hint
ay.iiust dangers and temptations and to
(tare bun irosu brooding morbid
thoughts Although it is unwise to look
upon adojk'scence as a difficult problem
provided a bov has lie-:i carciulle
traiiied.st is trite that with i: comes a
great chaise moral mental and physical. '
Character ta-tes. temperament s-.r - in a
Parents often fail to recognize the
needs and perils of thee critical ycar.
yet the vers- foundation; oi moraliiv.
t character and health the verv fonnda-
. -r j j ?i
iions nomesTic ano social use depenn
on the proper direction of a boy at this
;m There is no standing still A
boy must either advance or deteriorate.
It is the age of rapid alterations of snood
The world ?eeir. -'.range and new. and
ibout three inches in front of the under- I
arm seam In fitting the waist lining .
pin the sleeve to the armhole placing the ;
front seam at a point that will bring it j
slightly under the arm at the top and
at the wrist on a line wih the thumb
when the arm is held out at the side with
the hand palm downward.
Pin the sleeve around distributing the
'ulness evenly in its proper position
Strrtch the arm om straight in front.'
hen bend the eibow and notice that the
sleeve i plenty long at its back eam.
and does net pull on ttf of the
v.aist When the correct length of de-v
lining is secured baste a bias strip oi
noline. avmt an inch and one-half
ide. around the i-sside at the wrist
r.rsd 'urn over both crinoline and lining
ihree-eighths of an inch and baste
Seam the OtRet or dranerv oortion of
HOUSEHOLD HELPFUL HINTS
3 ed-flUt rur -er
not a thiu oi bW
1 'ir.U'iateJv 1: ii
Hen up and rep-ir
! it on re more a
I the colors get
: s "i. i coiors ?
o r thtea sxa'l
ay He nrr-led.
tm l asnel's-laif
rtkm of each d
; ier. to hm a
i'- a KT-
poonfnl of hm- 1 avc be. 1 add I
iro g Ke
rt :1k- vlyes.
a bov understands neither the war
ji i .... intense 1
Mllliscil. i-ne .
ing Egotism is a dominant trait a noy
often resents advice chafes under dis-
cipline longs for independence. He is
elated with overflowing spirits or swag-
gering ways. Then he reacts and may
be lav. indifferent dull morbid and !
pressed. He is awkward clumsy oer
grown; no longer a child but not yefa
Much depends on his associations'
now. Good companions may do mni
great good . bad companions may do hero
great harm. He is self-confident or self-
distrustful serious or gay impulsive but
very thoughtful He is inquisitive and
in) lie unreliable and troublesome pot
he is never so easily influenced by ind-
rect and tactful control The test of a
father's talent is to be able to deal with
him in the right way. ..
Ai this time a boy may be inspired mm
high feelings noble impulses manly vtr-
uie' The best I raining teaches mOraE
responsibilin. the sacredneas of man-
hood the duty ol self-government. It
develops an earnest attitude toward the
most important questions of human life
The mere avoidance of evil is not
enough. The highest virtue the tiuent
character loves what is righ and strivef
Tho Value of Jtalijioua Trauma 4
A bV heart is more open to religiom
!(.. :.. i Ll the "middle teens" than a
; ..:v i thif age. Wrong methods will re-
nd him; he does not like to be preached-
hut he vields to right influence. -it
is the age of hero-'.vorship and ot
forming ideals for imitation the good
the true and the beautiful stir His soul
p.nd imagination. The admiration th4t-
his pEretiis have for great and noble
livei and the qualities that appeal as
ideals of conduct will help to awaken his
ciithusiairn end act as a guide.
In the "teens" a boy begins suddenly;
to tike in interest in the world pi
grown-up people If a father talks ta
hi son abtwt morals life human nature.
Is ation business cnrrsrrt events do-
irsestic life and parenthood he will
s-jrprised st the influence h can exert.
lied; v.nts to be co:tsilerel in intel-
i i individual who can share vtes
:..:.! di 'csiss things en: i;ly. ic wants' to
iister to the practical wisdom that ex-
Liaratar tie A J C of Ltvtnj
A carei'it! father will taution 'his.-son
to be temperate always; advise him jn
gard n smoki:i. r. id sell hthi that it fit
: .t manly to use j.ioiaiie r bad Ijn-
A boy siiiii.ld icar:i that plai.i foxl.
- ;v!y rriin;;. ::: irojgh bathuj arj
i.al to heaUiiiul living.
Plent) ot physical exercise ;.u.l full
rccupatioii ot time are needed in ;ps
.."ports and athletics are uc ';'
i iipplyiiu an outlet for energy. hiat
strength and developing nt
moral qualities self-coutw.
srudence obedience and lead-
. akj and honor toward a
enm" are fosr.red ia eom-
Although no great moral
h i --shied at the time these Mr-
nits fT-r.-.cioosly help growth of liir-
s se sleeve epa-ate from the imsng and
res tie ea.n opwv sias;.ng thtnJ
ere necessary to make them lie flat
1 urn the drapery under at the wrist and
t em d:in a facing of a bias strip of
lining wide enough to cover the inserted
rstce of crinoline. Hem a facing to the
lower edge of the waist and bind the
raw edges at the neck; do not torn
Lhem in but make the completed binding
nbom one-quarter of an inch wide.
T.niii'.ni '-a Cotlsr
The collar -' mid be mushed separate
tnd slip-stitched to the right side of the
neck ot the waist from the center-htek
to the center-front Before fcing. sew
;hre small hooks on the undersfd oi
ne end of the collar and make
three buttonholed loop on the outside
-' the rent-hand end
I If . r . . '
ends. i'n i VVS !a? "ffii !
' ' '. :'w hours' wor!;
ni '''' do for 3 x-.-ifo
bntrr tT give a t4U.
ri "'ed mvT i.i mr-'re dve-Uth
a ' " ; r -store !hs orieinaf wSja '
in (2.r : rrJ cr h-ovn r-m eiW-
ir. a'-c-r n.i ...:..- .'.-JiT?
' "'-r b-:t-r lur-V thai a
" -onc-side r
' .' w-M v.-ith thick r3
' until tttr oaste ii th.v
rd ai-d dt
' I'.l'.. Mm '
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 51, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 26, 1910, newspaper, January 26, 1910; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc615771/m1/6/: accessed July 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.