The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, December 12, 1907 Page: 7 of 8
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Mr. William A. Radford will nnswcr
questions and Klvo ndvlco KUCU OF
COST on nil subjects pertaining to the
subject of bulldlnjr for the leaders of this
puper. On account of Iila wide expe-
rience as Editor Author and Manufac-
turer ho Is without doubt tho highest
authority on all theso subjects. Address
nil Inquiries to William A. Uadford No.
Wt Fifth Ave. Chicago 111. and only
uncloso two-cent stamp for reply.
A squat o built houso plastered on
tho outside is shown In this design.
In some sections of tile country these
houses aro becoming very popular.
Tho idea is not now in fact it dates
hack hundreds of years but it has
been recently revived because wo have
found out how to use cement to nd-
vantago in construction work of this
kind. Tho modern outside cement
plaster coat bears no relation to the
old English rough-cast which used to
peel off in Irregular patches and spoil
tho appearance of tho house for-
ever. Another invention that has a great
deal to do with modern cement plas-
ter work is the different kinds of ex-
pansion metal lath. Until cement
mortar was troweled onto and into
sheet metal lath It was impossible to
provide against expansion and con-
traction. It is difficult oven now to
explain why cement plaster on good
metal lath will dry and hang free of
rraqks when the same mixture spread
on wooden lath will spider-leg in
every direction. Dut probably the
why Is not so important as tho fact
that we arc only just beginning to un-
derstand tho use of cement. Human
Knowledge comes very slowly. We
often hear some one say that the
Romans knew as much about cement
as wo do but that Is nonsense. They
know how to make a cistern or a
tank and a few other simple things
but we know more about the general
application of cement to more kinds
if Important work than the Romans
ever dreamed of. Still wo And it nec-
essary to hammer out each improve-
ment slowly and laboriously with the
sweat of our brow in tho laboratory
and afterwards in practical construc-
tion. It is no longer necessary to uso ex-
pensive building materials because we
are afraid to trust cement. In the
hands of good workmen cement Is tho
best building material wo have and
wo are no longer confined to any one'
mode of construction. Wo have learn-
ed how to combine cement with other
materials and to save expense and at
the same tlmo to turn out a job that
looks well and that will last forever
and answer for street paving mate-
One great advantage in outsido plas-
tering is the ease with which it Is fit-
Plrsl Floor Plan
led around tho window frames cor-
nico and other joints. When using
material in a plastic condition it does
ant require n fine mechanical genius
to make a good tight joint. It Is only
necessary to employ men who aro or-
dinarily careful and who try conscien-
tiously to do the squaro thing.
Another great advantage In outside
Plastering Is tho finish. Of course It
la understood that two-coat work is
required in nil cases nnd that the
foundation is made right by stapling
the expanded metal lath securely to
the furring strips and that tho metal
la carefully fitted around all angles
mil Jw W&w itt w JLHsw&
v A v
1 mZHZH DM KXHt
and co-ners. Tho final dressing of
course is given to and with the last
coat and thero are a number of styles
of finish to choose from such as
rough-cast pebbled or smooth and
these may bo made in nny shade or
color that tho owner may desire. Bc-
foro deciding on tho stylo of finish It
is h good plan to have tllo mason de-
sign a few panels all different to
show what lie can do in this lino.
Still another great advantage In
outside finish of this kind when com-
pared with wood is a saving In paint
CZO HOdM I
r 4 jt I
CA1M . I J
Second Ploor Plan
and the cost of painting in after
years. Wo all know that wooden
houses need painting frequently and
most of us know by experience that
it is an expensive annoyance because
outsido painting must be done at tho
proper season when tho weather Is
neither too warm nor too cold and
when there Is no dust blowing and no
flies to stick fast In tho fresh paint.
A good many prefer a cement plas-
ter houso to a solid cement wall or
solid cement blocks for the reason
that tho wall that is plastered both
outside and In Is tho very best to reg-
ulate moisture. Dampness can't pen-
etrate such a wall. Perhaps it is a
misnomer to say that dampness can
penotrato any good cement wall but
our experience Is very much in favor
of a hollow construction. We all
know that beads of moisture during
certain kinds of weather will stand
on the insldo of a solid wall. Wo may
not go into tho subject deep enough
to detcrmino whether tho moisture Is
thero because the wall is colder than
the air or because wo have not pro-
vided proper ventilation for tho rooms
inclosed. It Is enough for us to know
that tho dampness is there and wo
know very well that wo seldom see
d.ampuess on tho inside of a wall that
Is constructed with a hollow spaco In
This is a well finished houso with-
out unnecessary expense. It can bo
built under favorable circumstances
for about $3000 as tho plans show.
It contains seven rooms besides a
bath room and a reception hall. It
Is so compact that ono chimney an'
swers for tho kitchen for tho furnace
and for tho grate In the living room.
It Is difficult to find any fault with
this plan. For a seven-room houso it
contains all the essentials for com-
fort and there i3 accommodation suf-
ficient for quite a largo family.
Tho little things such as pantries
china closets vestibulo with a place
for tho ice-box linen closets and
plenty of clothes closets and other
minor details havo been worked out
very carefully. These things always
appeal to a person after the houso is
occupied and the housekeeper has be-
come acquainted with thorn. The lack
of such accommodations in a houso is
very noticeable and very annoying.
Tho expense at tho tlmo of building is
not much more. It all hinges on foro
thought in selecting the proper plan
to commenco with.
Lies Need Backing.
Owen: Ono lie must bo thatched
with another or it will soon rain
We aro immortal until our work la
HINTS FOR HOSTESS
INVITATIONS TO AND SERVING
Correct Time Is One or Half-Past '
For Late Breakfast One Hour
Earlier Menu for Both Is
Much the Same.
Tho Invitations for n luncheon aro
sent out one or two weeks In advance
according to tho formality of tho af-
fair. Invitations may bo written in
tho third person but tho first person
is preferred If the luncheon is to be
formal. To an informal affair tho
guests may bo invited verbally.
Tho correct hour for a luncheon is
one or hair-past one o'clock. If this
hour Is inconvenient tho hostess may
Invito her guests to a late break-
fast which differs Mtlorom i lunch-
con except that tho usual hour is 12
or half-past 12.
Tho same menu is used for a
brenkfast as ono would use at a
luncheon with tho exception of tho
At a luncheon woman should wear
street or reception dress nnd should
keep their hats on nt a formal -function
or unless requested by the host-
ess to ltmovo them.
The guests should enter the dining-
room singly never arm In arm tho
women entering first and tho men fol-
lowing if any aro present.
The guests should not stay long
after luncheon as a busy hostess
usually has another engagement to
Verbal Invitations aro not good
form when written invitations aro be-
ing issued. No exception is allowa-
ble. Tho most Intimate friends and
relatives receive the same invitations
as any other guest.
Mock Citron Preserves.
Cut tho rind of watermelon Into
small trips or cubes remove tho. outer
green rind. Mako sufficient brine to
cover using a level tablespoonful of
salt to each qunrt of cold water. Let
stand over night. In tho morning
drain and rinse thoroughly in cold wa-
ter then cook in clear water until
transparent. Drain again. Make a
syrup of three-quarters of a pound of
sugar half a cup of water to each
pound of rind. Boil and skim nnd add
a sliced lemon a bit of green ginger
and tho rind fiok until the melons
look clear nbot'f 25 minutes then
take from tho yrup with a wire
spoon nnd plaeu in glass jars Boll
tho syrup down until rich and thick
and pour over tho rind in the jars. A
little vinegar and spices to taste may
be added to the syrup before putting
in tho fruit if you wish to spice the
English Hot Pot.
Fry a chopped onion In two table-
spoons of dripping or butter in a skil-
let or broad shallow pot and lay in
a pint of cooked or raw meat cut in
one-inch cubes and dredged In flour.
When tho pieces aro brown on both
sides pour in gradually a pint or
more of hot water or stock and a ta-
blespoonful each of tomato catsup and
vinegar. Stew gently for one hour
then add three potatoes a stalk of
colery a carrot and a turnip all cut
tho same size as the beef a bouquet
of Bweet herbs and salt and pepper
to taste. Stew ono hour more then
serve like soup in a tureen. More
liquid may be added as it cooks away.
Mince very fine ono tablespoonful
of olives measuring them after chop-
ping; mix with the olives ono table-
spoonful of curry; prepare some fine
cracker crumbs which havo been
mixed with melted butter and roll
tho sardines first in the curry mix-
ture then in tho buttered crumbs and
broil or fry handling tho llsh careful-
ly and holding the broiler over a clear
hot ilro so they will cook quickly; on
strips of toast lay a blanched lottuco
leaf and place a sardine on tho let-
tuce dusting minced parsley over tho
top and adding a fow drops of lemon
Berry Bavarian Cream.
Mash a quart of berries add a cup
of powdered sugar and stir well. Let
this stand two hours. Soak half a box
ot gelatin In half a cup of water and
when soft melt it until smooth over
tho steam of a kettlo. Put this in tho
berries and stir again. As it begins
to set fold in a pint of stiffly whipped
cream. Put it into a plain mold.
When firm turn out; pile lady fingers
and lai berries all around and on
top put x layer of whlppor cream and
Into a quart of flour sift two heap-
!ng teaspons of baking powder and a
pinch of salt. Work in lightly with
tho finger tips one-hnlf cup cold lard
and mix to a soft dough with fresh
milk. Do not knead tho dough but
roll out and cut one-half Inch thick
and put Into shallow pans. Slip Imme-
diately into a hot oven and bako
M'ashlng the Floorcloth.
When washing floorcloth if a table-
spoonful of painter's size Is added to a
bucket of water it will give a glossy
surface to ho floorcloth and make it
wear far U.ltor than if washed in the
ordinary way. Do not uso soap tho
sizo will remove tho dirt.
Weigh four eggs and mix with them
chelr equal weight of sugar the same
wight of flour as much of butter and
n tcasponnful of vanilla. Butter a
'uold pui. tho mixture in and bake it
n tho oven for 20 minutes.
A Young Composer.
Rachel aged 12 wroto an compo-
sition on wild flowers in which she
praised tho arbutus tho liverwort
tho spring beauty tho blood root and
all of tho other blossoms of dell nnd
dale. Hut cho wroto on both sides
of her sheet of paper and when sho
nsked her father who was an editor
to publish her article ho called her
attention to that fact.
"You've written on both sides of
your paper" said he.
"Well" wns tho reply "and don't
you print on both sides of yours?"
ALL THINGS IN PROPORTION.
Invalid's Meal Evidently Had Not In-
creased Good Humor.
For many weeks tho itvltablo mer-
chant had been riveted to his bed by
typhoid fever. Now he was conva-
lescing. Ho clamored for something
to eat declaring that bo wa3 starv-
ing. "To-morrow you may havo some-
thing to oat" promised tho doctor.
The merchant realized that thero
would bo a restraint to his nppctite
yet he saw In vision a modest steam-
ing meal placed at his bedside.
"Here Is your dinner" said the
nurse next dny as she gave tho glow-
ering patient a spoonful of tnploca
pudding "nnd the doctor omphaslzos
that everything olso you do mint bo
in tho same proportion."
Two hours later tho nurao heard n
frantic call from tho bed chamber.
"Nurse" breathed the man hcaplly
"I want to do some reading bring mo
a postage stamp."
HAVE CRAZE FOR FORMULA.
Smokers Follcv; Fsshlcns In the Uae
"Mako mo up a package of tobacco
according to the formula used by Ed-
win Uooth" said the man with a
southern accent.- "That la tho third
man who has asked for that kind of
tobacco to-day" said tho dealer. "It
Is strango that peoplo from remote
parts of tho country as well as New
Yorkers make a fad of buying the
same brand of tobacco that Iiooth
smoked. And It Isn't always tho Booth
mixture that they want. I havo filed
away the formulas for mixing tho
favorite tobacco of many famous per-
sons Smokers tho country over have
heard of this collection of recipes and
ono feature of every man's trip to
Now York is to try a pipeful of some
big man's favorite tobacco. In most
cases this special mixture Is so
strong that the nerves of tho average
smoker cannot stand It. llo hns to
glvo up after a few plpefuls.and go
back to a popular mixture but ho has
the satisfaction of having had the ex-
pcrlence." Tho New York Sun.
A Doctor of Divinity now Editor of
a well-known Religious paper has
written regarding the controversy be-
tween Colller'a Weekly and tho Re-
ligious Press of tho Country and oth-
ers including ouirelvcs. Also regard-
ing suits for libel brought by Collier's
against us for commenting upon its
These aro his sentiments with somo
very emphatic words left out.
"The religious Press owes you a
debt of gratltudo for your courage in
showing up Collier's Weekly as tho
"Yell-Oh Man." Would you caro to
uso tho inclosed article on tho "Boo
Hoo Baby" as tho "Yell-Oh Man's
"A contemporary remarks that Col-
lier's has finally run against a solid
hickory "Pest" and been damaged in
its own estimation to tho tuno of
"Here is a publication which has in
utmost disregaul of the facts spread
broadcast damaging statements about
the Religious Pi ess and others and
has suffered thoso false statements to
go uncontradicted until not satisfied
after finding the Religious Pre3S too
quiet and peaceful to resent the in-
sults It mnkos tho mistake of wander-
ing into fresh field and butt3 its rat-
tled head against this Post and all tho
Woild laughs. Even Christians smile
as tho Post suddenly turns and gives
It back a doso of its own medicine."
"It Is a mistake to say all tlie World
laughs. No cheery laugh comes from
Collier's but It cries and boo hoos like
a spanked baby and wants $750000.00
to sootho its tender lacerated feel-
ings." Thank Heaven it has at last struck
a man with "back bone" enough to call
u pado u "spade" and who believes In
telling tho whole truth without fear or
Perhaps Collier's with its "utmost
disregard for the facts" may say no
surh letter exists. Nevertheless It is
oti llo in our offlco and is only one of
n mass of letters and other data news-
paper comments otc denouncing tho
"yellow" mothods of Collier's. Tills
volume Ik so largo that a man could
not well go thru it under half a day's
steady work. Tho letters como from
various parts of America.
Usually a private controversy Is not
Interesting; to tho public but this is a
' Collier's has boon using tho "yellow"
methods to attract attention to itsolf
but jumping In the air cracking hools
together and yelling "Look at mo"
wouldn't suffice so It started out on a
"Holler Than Thou" attack on tho Re-
ligious Press- and on medicine.
Wo leave It to the public now as wo
did when wo first resented Collier's
attacks to say whether in a craving
for sensation and circulation its at-
tacks do not amount to a systematic
mercenary hounding. Wo likewise
leave It to tho public to say whether
Collier's by its own policy and meth
Sluots a Spanned B
The "Mound City."
St. Louis rejoices in tho Bobrlquct
of Mound City from tho fact that tho
original settlors found thero many
elevations which It Is supposed woro
relics of that strange peoplo who
dwelt In tho Ohio nnd Mississippi val-
leys and nro known to modern times
only as tho Mound Dulltlcrs. No ado-
quato explanation has yet been found
of their strango mode ot leaving
memorials of their existence. Tho
limestone bluffs on which a part of
St. Louis stands furnish a solid foun-
dation for tho business buildings.
"Stop!" shouted tho man on tho
country road holding up a warning
hand. Muttering something about
rural cops tho nutoniobillst obeyed.
"Turn around and come back to
town with mo" said tho stranger.
"You woro going nt least 35 miles an
"You're a constable I suppose" said
tho automoblllst with a covert sneer
when they had reached tho village.
"Mo?" replied the passonger. "No
I'm a farmer nnd had to como Into
town when all tho teams was busy.
Nice growing weather? Thanks. Good-
by." Ensuing comment Is purposely omit-
ted. Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Belling a Rat.
You havo probably read or heard
that tho best way to rid a house of
rats Is to cntch ono and fnston a bell
about its neck. A boy in Delawaro
tiled tho experiment two months ago.
Ho was badly bitten In making tho
bell fast but ho turned tho rat loose
and expected tho tinkling of that bell
would havo gieat results. It did have.
In the first place tho lat who woro It
was constantly on tho movo all night
nnd the tinkling bell kept tho famhy
awake and in tho next tho sounds
brought scores of new rats to tho
house. Instead of being afraid of tho
bell they woro charmed with tho mu-
sic. Ilnd tho boy tied a harmonica
to another rat's tall tho rodents would
have had a dance every nlsht.
She Was Willing.
"Yes" says the husband "I have
consented to accept tho nomination.'
"I am so glad tho party Is begin
nlng to recognize your merit" beams
"Now my dear" tho husband con
tinues "you know that political af-
fairs arc not lovo feasts by any
means. You must expect to sco mo
vilified nnd attacked in a scandalous
manner. No doubt tho opposition will
try to dig up sensational rumors about
me and all that sort of thing but you
must not "
"Well" sho Interrupts "I am really
glad of it. You havo always been
strangely silent -about whether or not
you ever were engaged to anyono be-
fore you met me."
ods has not made Itself moro ridicu-
lous than nny comment of oura could
Does Collier's expect to regain any
self-inflicted loss of prestlgo by de-
monstrating thru suits for damages
that it can be moro artful In evading
liability for libels than tho humble
but resentful victims of its defamation
or doe3 It liopo for starting a campaign
of libel cults to sllenco tho popular lit-
dignatlon reproacli and resentment
which it has aroused.
Collier's can not dodgo this public
controversy by private law suits. It
can not postpone tho public judgment
against it. That great jury tho Pub-
lic will hardly blame us for not wait-
ing until we get a petit jury In a court
room before denouncing this prod-
igal detractor of institutions founded
and fostered cither by Individuals or
by tho public Itself.
No announcements during our cntlro
business career woro ever made
claiming "medicinal effects" for cither
PoBtum or Grape-Nuts. Medicinal ef-
fects aro results obtained from tho
uso of modlclnes
Thousands of visitors go thru our
entire works each month and soo for
themselves that Grape-Nuts contains
absolutely nothing but wheat barley
and a llttlo salt; Postum absolutely
nothing but wheat and about tu per-
cent of Now Orleans .Molasses. Tho
art of p sparing thoso elinplo ele-
ments In a scientific manner to obtain
tho best food valuo and flavor re-
quired some work and exporionco Xo
Nov' when any publication goes far
enough out of Its way to attack us be-
cause our advertising is "medical" It
simply offers a remarkable exhibition
of Ignorance or worse.
Wo do claim physiological or bodily
results of favorable charactor follow-
ing tho adoption of our suggestions re-
garding tho discontinuance of coffoe
and foods which may not bo keeping
tho. Individual in good health. We
havo no advice to ofor tho perfectly
healthful person. His or her health
is evidence in itsolf that the bever-
ages and foods used exactly fit that
person. Therefore why chnnge?
But to tho man or woman who is
ailing wo havo something to say as a
result of an unusually wldo exporionco
In food and tho result of proper feed-
ing. In tho palpably ignorant attack on
us in Collier's appearod this state-
ment "Ono widely circulated para-
graph labors to indtico tho impression
that Grape-Nuts will obviato tho ne-
cessity of an operation In appendi-
citis. This Is lying and potentially
In reply to this oxhlbltton of well
let tho reader uamo it tho Postum Co.
Let it bo understood that appendi-
citis results from long continued dis-
turbance In tho intestines caused pri-
marily by undigested starchy food
The. Way of the Child.
A small boy who had recontlr
passed his fifth birthday was riding
hi a car with his mother when they
wero asked tho customary question:
"How old Is tho boy?" After being
told tho correct age which did not
rcqulio a faro tho conductor passod
on to tho noxt person.
Tho boy sat qulto still as If pondor-
Ing over somo question and then
concluding that full information had
not boon given called loudly to tho
conductor then nt tho other end of
tho car: "And mother's 31!"
A Definition of Success.
How havo tho hypothetical scien-
tists and tho cxpononts of unbollof
benefited themselves or humanity nt
largo by sowing tho seeds of doubt
brondcast In tho world? Tho real sci-
entists do not fall in this category for
they aro bellcvors In tho real sonso of
tho word; they know too much they
havo seen too many mysterious mani-
festations of tho Divhio crcntivo pow-
er. Now those who havo disposed of
tho Illblo and all evidences of inspira-
tion havo written a great many books
and somo of them have won what tho
world at largo lightly calls fame. Ac-
cording to tho ordinary measures that
aro applied In such cases they havn
bju oxtromoiy successful but reul
success means tho benoflt of human-
ity In somo form or other. If no such
benefits can bo shown ns tho result of
their labors their success '" not equal
to that achieved by tho direst poverty
and tho deepest Ignorance. Joel
Chandler In Uncle Remus' Magaziua.
WHEN A "HUNCH" HELD GOOD.
Chinese Laundry Ticket Suggested a
Bet on "Winn Ting."
Kay Spencc a well-known horseman
of Mexico Mo. won $1.?00 at tho
Louisville. Ky raco meeting a short
tlmo ago as tho result of a "h'unch."
Mr. Spenco has a largo breeding
stable of "runners" nenr Mexico and
attends all tho big racing events In
the country. Not long slnco ho was
in Loulsvlllo and entered tho betting
ring to see what odds wero being of-
fered on tho various entries. Ho
found that Joaquin was the favorite
at oven money nnd pulled his wallet
from his pocket intending to bet on
that horse. Ills attention was at-
tracted by something that fell from
his wallet to tho ground and ho stoop-
ed nnd picked It up. It was a Chi-
nese laundry ticket. Ho looked at
tho "booKs" again and found thnt thero
wns an entry with a Chlneso nnmo
Wing Ting at ten to ono. That set-
tled It for ho considered ho had re-
ceived a "hunch" that could not bo
ovci looked. Wing Ting won handily.
Needless to say those who backed the
favorite considered S;enco tho sov-
cnth son of tho sovonth son. Kansni
such as whlto broad potatoes rice
partly cooked cereals and such.
Starchy food i3 not digested In tho
upper stomach but passes on into tho
duodenum or lower stomach nnd in-
testines whore In a healthy individ-
ual tho transformation of tho starch
into a form of sugar is completed and
then tho food absorbed by tho blood.
But if tho powers of digestion nro
weakened a part of tho starchy food
will llo In tho warmth and moisture of
tho body and decay generating gase3
and irritating tho mucous surfaces un-
til under such conditions tho wholo
lower part of tho alimentary canal in-
cluding tho colon and tho appendix
becomes involved. Disease sets up
and at times takes tho form known as
When tho symptoms of tho troubh)
mako their appearance would It not
bo good practical common sonso to
discontinue tho starchy food which la
causing tho troublo and take it food
In which tho starclt has been trans-
formed Into a form of migar in the
process of manufacture?
This Is Identically tho saiqo form of
sugar found in tho human body after
starch has boon perfectly digested.
Now human food Is made up very
largely of starch. and Is required by
tho body for energy and warmth.
Naturally therefore Its uso should bo
continued if possiblo and for tho rea-
sons given nbovo it is made possiblo
In tho manufacture of Grape-Nuts.
In connection with this chango of
food to bring reliof from physical dis-
turbances wo havo suggested washing
out tho intostinos to got rid of tho Im-
mediate cause of tho disturbance.
Naturally thero are cases whero tho
dlscaso has Iain dormant and tho
abuso continued too ' long until ap-
parently only tho knlfo will avail. But
It is a well-established fact among tho
best physicians who aro acquainted
with tho details nbovo recited that
preventative measures aro far and
away tho best.
Aro wo to bo condomned for suggest-
ing a way to prevent diseaso ry fol-
lowing natural mothods and for per-
fecting a food that contains no "medi-
cine" nnd produces no "medicinal ef-
fects' but which has guided literally
thousands of persons from sickness to
health? Wo havo rocolved during tho
years past upwards of 25000 letters
from peoplo who havo been either
helped or made entirely well by fol-
lowing our suggestions and they aro
If 'coffee disagrees and causes any
of tho ailments common to somo cof-
fee users quit It and take on Postum.
If white bread potatoes rlco and
other starch foods mako trouble quit
and use Grape-Nuts food which is
largoly predlgested and will digest
nourish and strengthen when other
forms of food do not. It's just ptela
old common sense
"Tho 3 a Reason for Postum and
Postum Cereal Co. Ltd.
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The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, December 12, 1907, newspaper, December 12, 1907; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc68667/m1/7/: accessed April 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.