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The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 5, Ed. 1, Thursday, July 16, 1908 Page: 3 of 8

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STYLES IN BODICES
ERICAS
MVA
DRAFT HORSE BREEDING.
It
Pays the Farmer to
Draft Colt.
Raise Ged
? THElTLf
yas
x
l
'i
Thcso nro styles suitable to bo carried out In almost any woolen matcrh
of not too thick a texture. The first and second show tho back and front ol
Ktuno bodice; it has a tight fitting lining on which is arranged back and fiont
deep points of figured bilk. That In front Is attached to right sldo of lining
thou hooked oer to tho left :ih the fastening of lining Is down tho center
front. Tho back piece is fixed on tho lining.
The material is slightly full at wnist botli sides and fronts. Tho sleeve
puffs are of mateiial tho tight under-sleevo of silk. The braces are of tho
mntorlul finely tucked horizontally then mounted on a plain lining tho edges
bound with crosswise silk like vest. Tho fronts cross below tho waist th6
ends llnishlug under tho deep-pointed bands. Silk coid and pompons form a
tilmming.
Materials required; 24 yards 11 Indies wide 14 yards lining 14 yard
silk 22 Inches wide.
Tho other drawings Illustrate a rather simpler style tucked each sldo
front to the bust and at back to tho waist. Tho deep oval opening Is strapped
at edge with tho mateiial tho vest being white- flno cloth biaided. Tho sleeves
aro tucked In the upper part tho tight under-sleevo mntohes the vest.
Materials required: 2k yaiHls -JG inches wide ' yard whlto cloth about
8 buttons and 1 yard lining.
METHODS OF PERFUMING HATS.
Paper Box Lined with Silk .Perhaps
the Moct Effective.
The perfumed hat fad grows apace
and every milliner has her own way of
doing it.
'The essential thing" says ono milli-
ner "Is any kind of a box. Hut it must
bo largo enough to hold tho lint with-
out crushing tho feathers. One woman
used a llttlo tin Ice chest which had
been unused for a long tinio and was
free from smell. A big whlto paper
box can be bet Inside tho tin one. Thon
comes tho matter of scenting tho pa-
per box which must bo lined with
silk.
"The most successful scented hat
box I over saw wns made of paper and
thero wcro four inuldo pieces of silk
which served to line It. They could bo
removed. When filled with scent they
woro simply overpowering and tho pa-
. per hat box wns a bower of tho richest
sachet. And into this tho hat was
placed.
"Tho covor was put on tho paper
box and tho whole thing was set away
in tho tin chest. Tho chest being air-
tight held tho scents within. And so
tho hat became scented. It held its
bcent. even In the wind for three
months."
PARISIAN "FLUFFY RUFFLES."
S
Plaited corsolot skirt and Jsquatto
of putty-colored cloth; waistcoat of
black satin nnd simple straw bat with
Cray and bluo wings.
Toilet Vinegar.
Hero is a toilet vinegar which Is
elmple enough to make: Lavender
flowors seven ounces; alcohol eight
fluid ounces; diluted acetic acid 58
fluid ounces.
CUSHIONS FOR SUMMER DIVANS.
Filet Covers Are Pretty and by No
Means Hard to Make.
Tho woman who does ilot confino
the cushions of her summer divans en-
tirely to madras and washablo cottons
should have ono of tho now filet pillow
covers which aro much easier to mako
than they look.
Tho pillows should bo quite- small
and flat about tho size used In baby
coaches and tho covom made of alter-
nato squares of fllet.nnd hand ombrol-
dorod linen edged with Cluny laco
stiould button on that they may ho
often washed.
Select for tho linen squares au open-
work design In which eyelet work pre-
dominates; use only enough of tho
satin btltch to mako stems or a fow
dots. Do not have too mhch work
on thcso squares; tho main thing is to
have them quite open to Miow tho col.
orcd hIIIc or merceilzcd pillow cover
beneath.
Eron easier Is one- of tho covers
mado from an entire filet squnro that
just fits the pillow. The covor may
bo nlllco on both shies or if that Is
too expensivo the underside may bo
of sheer lawn or of Inexpensive met
l it.
Somo of tho imitation fllot s.-..i.n
jro very good looking and If dyti with
tea to n creamytlnt will mako vMarm
ing sofa pillows at comparative;-' llttU
cost.
Sometimes theso covers aro Tjiished
with a nnrrow ovorcasted seair more
often they havo nn edgo of Clwuy put
on fiat without gathering. i com-
bination of theso two laces is jrtlcu
larly effective
The Outdoor Girl's Gloves.
Unless you aro a typical out&wr girl
with a largo Income do not iwst'in
chamois skin cloves for siinm.. Tir
' athletic girl who drives a gwu't deal
iikos mis largo looso glovo fiv rough
wear but they nro not n gooi lest-
ment for tho typical summer s.ivl. Thej
make tho hand look largo and whllt
they wash as dorks pimrnmM i.
J will llko tho chamois skin yuu use
ior cleaning windows they hevj weaV
spots and wash through on Us lattor.
A good silk glovo Is n far UUer In
vestment but do not bb Invalid into
buying brilliant blues green urplos
unu iuao coiors to match yod; silk or
linen frock. Whlto or ooft sV-idn nf
tan nro In hotter taste; black doves
I aro hot In summer nnd should bo worn
ty tlioso In mourning only.
The Cameo Popular.
Cantos seem to ho with us to stay.
According to a recent fashion noto
they are oven being utilized for tho
drop earrings that aro fashionable Just
nt present nnd tho dainty offotts aro
to bo found In largo and snw.ll pins
In belt buckles nnd In bracclels. Per-
naps thoro Is no more effective uso
for tho cameo than in a braeAlut sot
In Jot or old gold. Ono beautiful de-
sign noted in ono of tho shops recently
was wide carved Jet sotting for a most
delicately carved cameo. Thon thoro
nro large brooches which aro oxquis-
itoly outlined and even hatplu3. That
tho camfio is extremely popular Is
demonstrated by tho many Imitations
some of them exceedingly good which
are to be found.
3 WmWMiW.
K. Hi 'I Ky i f fiwlLiS: 'm
mssmmmm
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Mr. William A. Radford will answer
questions nml Rlvo nilvlco KKCU OP
COST on till subjects pertaining to tlio
subject of building for tho readers of this
paper. On account of his wldo expe-
rience as editor Author and Manufac-
turer ho Is. without doubt tho UlKlieit
authority on nil theso subjects. Aridrcst
all Inquiries to William A. Kadfonl No.
191 Fifth Ave. Chicago. III. nnd only
cncloao two-cent stamp for reply.
An eight-room house somewhat on
tho bungalow order or rather a modi-
fication of tho bungalow Idea Is given
in this plan. A bungalow properly
Breaking hns only ono floor but this
plan provides thrco bedrooms nbovo
and tho kitchen is added at tho back
with a lower roof.
Tho bungalow developed in this
country on the Pacific coasU Tho idea
was probably originally brought from
India although a great many archi-
tects claim that tho modern bungalow
really Is tho outgrowth of tho log
cabins and tho sod and adobo houses
of tho early inhabitants of tho United
States. Probably bungalow archi-
tectural ideas could bo traced back to
all thcso sources. The result is that
wo havo a very comfortablo low cost
houso called a bungalow which is
being extensively built In different
parts of tho country nnd Its popularity
is constantly Increasing.
Within easy reach of largo cltle3
bungalows aro going up by tho hun-
dreds and the idea is a good ono. Poo-
plo aro tired of being Crowded into
small unhcalthful quarters nnd aro
taking this means of providing them-
selves with good 'sensible homo3 at n
teasonablo outlay.
Tho original bungalow roof was low
and broad but In order to got moro
Bleeping accommodation tho rldgo wns
raised Just enough at first to get ono
room but builders havo repeatedly
pushed It up higher until -wo sco a
good many houses built very much
after this plan with about thrco bed-
rooms in tho roof.
It costs but llttlo moro to build a
sovon or eight room house In this way
than to build a five-room houso with
tho rooms nil on ono lovol Tho raft-
orB of courso aro longer and It takes
moro shingles but tho work on tho
roof Is not much different and ns far
as tho insldo Is concerned you simply
rirst rioor Plan
add tho finishing up of three cxtrn
rooms. Tho "foundation Is no largor
and tho only addition on tho first floor
la tho stairway whlchMn this caso Is
built In and closed with a door ut tho
bottom.
You seldom sco nn open stairway l:i
a bungalow house. It seems to bo out
of keeping with tho general layout.
Thoro is a modification of Ideas In re-
gard to houso stairways ovon In larger
houses. Tho question has often como
up asking why should wo build n
fancy open stair directly opposlto tho
main entranco door as though ovory
person enteiJng must rccolvo an invi-
tation to go up aloft. Tho fact Is not
one stranger in n dozen entering tho
front door goos upstairs and it makes
considerable difference to the mem-
bers of tho family where the stairway
1b placed. Very often it would bo
much handler In tho mlddlo of tho
jj'frx v ' . 'v ' mom "' '
rw j
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fa V
HOME
2A.RADF0RD
EDITOR
houso. It would tako up less room
too and save somo money and savo
tho architect n headache Tho fact Is
wo pay too much attention to fashion
or custom. Ono person Is afraid to do
anything different nnd each ono folH
lows along after his neighbor without
knowing why.
I havo watched tho development of
tho bungalow Idea In houso building 1
l rl. . fcj---J-J HI
jl itCiUe' I " j
n
Second rioor Plan
with a great deal of satisfaction bo-
cause I think I can sco In It tho means
of providing thousands of homes at
prices within tho reach of thoso who
would never own homes of their own
If thoy had to buy or build houses
built on tho regular orthodox lines
laid out by conbcrvatlvo architects and
built In tho old-fashioned way. I havo
nothing to say against largo two story
solid houses aB heavy as nnyono
wants thorn. They nre nil right In
their places but what suits ono docs
not suit another cither in plan ap
pcaranco or cost nnd tho bungalow
has added n chapter to house building
which meets tho view of n largo and
Increasing number of persons.
Tills houso plan glvcu nn opportunl
ty for young pcoplo to start In with a
homo of their own without a great out
lay In cash. As designed tho houso Is
built without a collnr but a collar mnj
bo added at any tlmo. While tho chil-
dren aro small it Is not absolutely
necessary to finish tho bedrooniH on
4 list rim-t ii ii f1rrt MM- lii"nct e In nntt
ploto down Btnlrii.' I havo known iflcn
with families of flvo or six children to
build a houso like- this occupy it for u
yenr or two then add a cellar Bleep
Ing rooms In the nttlc a porch at the
back or sldo and many other nttractlvf
features as they felt they could afford
the expense. And very often thf
money Baved in rent has paid foi
these Improvements.
I partlculaily llko to sco thrift of
this kind nnd I am optlmistlo enough
to bollovo tlint Blmllar sentiments nrc
Increasing nB tho country becomes
moro thrckly populated. I boo ovl
donees of economy that I never no-
ticed before except In Isolated cases
Economy Jb ono of tho greatest vir-
tues. Economy nnd Ignorance Boldom
go together. It requires a person of
moro than averago Intelligence to
practlco economy sensibly. Economy
Is not atluglness thero Is n wldo dis-
tinction. A houso aftor this plan can bo built
for ?1.000 or $1500 nccordlng to the
location cost of materials and tho
prlco of Bklllcd labor. Tho prlco is
ono of tho strongest arguments In
favor of building such a houso.
Bullfighters Well Paid.
Tho Bum of $117 an hour nnd no In-
terference by trades unions seems n
fairish wago ovon for thoso in tho
first rank of tho bullfighting profes-
sion. Whether tho remuneration is
adequate In view of tho risks incurred
may bo opon to dlecusslon; certain It
1b an expert In tho Madrid Epoca" t.Mls
us that bullfighting is such an emi-
nently healthful occupation that Us
followers If thoy rotlro unhurt in-
variably reach a green old age.
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WWOWWWVMWWWSVWNA
A SORTING PEN.
How Hogs Can Be Eastly and Rapidly
Sorted.
Hero Is a sorting pen to convenient
ly and rapidly sort hogs. Of courso
on can only Bort In two bunches to
start with hut tho operation can bo
rupoatcd. I uso It for sorting hogs and
Bhoop nnd for Boparntlng boar from
bows aftor breeding explains n
writer In Wnllnco's Farmer. Samo
can bo used If mado largor for
JS
c
to
P
Plan of Sorting Pen.
cutting out cattlo but it Is not
successful If mado for cattlo to
uso for hogs. Tho sides of tho
taporlng alley must bo boarded up
tight or hogs will get their legs In
cracks and should bo high enough to
prevent hogs from Jumping over. Drlvo
hogs Into pen A which connects with
pons D and C through chuto D. Sort-
ing gato K swings from posta P to O
but will not clear either. Space be-
tween nosta V nnd Q should bo no
wider than necessary. Tho man work-
i lug sorting gato will stand behind post
i U If right-handed or O It loft-handod.
A btout latch should bo fastened to
' sorting gato that will fasten to olthor
I post. Mortlso holo Into post for lover
latch on gate. Adjoining pens nnd
I Bmnll gates may bo mado ns desired.
By taking sorting gato oft hinges nnd
placing a "ringing crate" asalnst post3
V and Q It becomes a handy plnco to
i put a ring In a hog'B nose. If post E
I Is eot to ono sldo an lncllno chuto can
bo mndo to fit up to posts V and 0
making a convenient plnco to load
hogs. In that case pcnB I) and C should
bo very abort nnd wldo so a wngon can
bo backed Into pon and not have to go
far to roach chuto.
ECONOMICAL FEED WAY.
Arrangement by Which Waste Is
duced to a Minimum.
Re-
Tho ono from which Illustrations
woro takun was simply n passage way
4-V-
about four feet
wldo. Tho sldo
next to tho stalU
which woro about
two feet lowor
than tho floor of
tho feed way wau
boarded up solid-
Front View. ly for a foot and
above this woro upright plopes about
11 Inches apart Tho ronghago was
merely dumped down on tho floor nnd
tho horses put tholr heads between
tho uprights and helped thomsclvcu.
Hoxcs for grain woro provided at tho
corner of each stall.
Tho upright pieces may bo 1x2 or
lVj Inches squnro and should havo tho
corners rounded
off bo as not to
rub tho horses'
m a n o s. This
would not matter
of courso with
cattle but the up-
rights must bo
fastened very so-
curcly for thorn.
' ln tla fccd wny
tho hay was
thrown from
abovo; and tho Side View
contrlvnnco was convenient as well as
economical. Tho prlnclplo Is to havo
tho feed bo that tho stock can neither
pull It down as In tho old-fashioned
rack or throw It out as with tho
open-top mnngcr. A modification of
this plan can easily bo arranged to lit
any stablo; and with It loss of food
through tho wasto of tho stock will bo
reduced to tho minimum.
PIG AND SHEEP NOTES.
Lousy hogs and thrifty hogs aro
strangors.
Glvo tho owes and lambs" a dry
shod at night and a sunny spot In the
day.
Do not run tho shcop on last year's
pastures this year. This Is tho safest
mothod of keeping them freo from
stomach posts.
Damp dirty bedding and healthy
pigs will not bo found In tho same
houso. Clcanllnoss is ono of tho
primo requisites for success.
A fresh coat of whltowash on tho
Insldo of tho slocplng quarters always
looks good to the visitor and also
tends to check tho spread of vormln.
A weak solution of somo common
coal-tar dip sprinkled about tho hog
houso will prevent foul odors and holp
to proservo tho general health of tho
herd.
Health and vigor nro great preven-
tives of disease Feed tho owes liber-
ally avd lot tho lambs learn to eat
while young. Stomach worms do not
get possession readily whero tho
lambs aro well foil.
CklRW' -
JJL U I-
1
m
Our most progressive farmors ero
reading tho signs of tho times nnd
kcoplng marcs to do tholr work and
also ralsa colts. Tho mures aro brod
each year. Such farmers reallzo that
tho greatest profits nro not mado from
Bomo ono crop but In conserving;
small profits from every crop and
not tho least profitable la tho colt
crop.
A pair of mares handled proporly
will do a good season's work and raise
colts In addition. l)y their labor they
can be mado to pay for their feed
and also that of tholr colts until a
year old. At tho end of tho yoar ono
hns ns his profits tho colts reared
which havo cost him only tho actual
service fco of tho Btnlllou.
I fancy I hoar soma ono say that
maros suckling colts will not do as
much work as geldings. I will grant
that Is truo but a good pair of maros
suckling colts will do nil tho work in
a day any farmer ought to do. Whero
brood marcs nro kopt to do tho work
K la a good plan to keep a larger num-
ber of them than would bo necessary
woro goldlngs used. For instance
kcop flvo mnrcs to do tho samo work
which would bo oxpected of four geld-
Ings. This will pormlt exchange of
mnrcn in tho teams at foaling time.
This plan of keeping an extra innra
will bo found to bo a profit by tho in-
croascd value of nil tho colts reared.
A pertinent question Is What la
tho best typo of marcB to solcct for
brooding and farm uso? This ques-
tion must bo answered somowhat ac-
cording to climate topography of tho
land tho size of fields and tho nature
of tho crops grown. Whero tho flold3
aro largo and comparatively lovol and
tho cultivated crops grown aro not of
a small dollcato nature such as must
Pi5r
Brood 1500-Pound Farm Mare.
bo grown close together largor marca
can bo used moro conveniently. For
somo work a moro actlvo team is de-
sired. Dy somo It U tnought that largor
horses do not stand tho warmer ell-
mato aB well as smaller ones. This
I bollovo Is duo moro to tho provlous
or early treatment of tho horses than
to that of size. A groat many largb
horses nro not reared up In such a
way as to produco hardiness. During
tho past decado or moro tho largor
tho horses tho moro valuablo they
havo been on tho market.
I bollovo thoroJs no horse that can
bo producod eo cheaply and with as
much profit to tho farmer as tho draft
horso sayB Prof. It. C. Obrccht of tho
University df Illinois. Tho sizo of tho
mares chosen must then bo dotormtned
by ench Individual for hla own uso on
his own farm but it must bo rcmom-
bored that tho larger tho marcs tho
moro vnlunblo thoy will bo to ratso
draft colts which loturn tho greatest
profits.
Thero aro Bomo gcnoral points of
typo nnd conformation that should bo
observed In selecting any brood mare
no matter If largo or small. Always
aolect mares with good largo foot
good heavy bono with quality but
don't sacrlllco quality for quantity of
bono. A doop roomy barrol and fair-
ly closely coupled Is preferable. Tho
sbouldor should bo long and rather
obllqifoly sot tho chest deep and capa-
clouB tho back short broad and well-
muscled tho croup long and muscular
and neatly Joined to a woll-musclcd
loin. Last but not loast solbct mares
with a feminine head. This one char-
actor to tho trained eyo perhaps por-
trays moro of tho marc's real value as
a breeder than any other.
Tho caro of brood marc3 used for
farm labor Is an important matter and
ono which may greatly Influonco prof-
its. Thoy should bo gradually hard-
ened to work in tho spring by starting
at light work with short hours and
gradually increasing tho amount until
thoy nro woll ablo to stand a good
hard day's work. Tho timo necessary
for this chango should not bo less than
thrco to four weoks. 4
Thoy should bo handled carofuljjr
by a kind driver who should see to
It that tho collars aro "properly fitted
to tho shoulders so as not to gall or
brulso them before thoy havo suffi-
cient tlmo to bocomo hardonod. A3
thoy shrink In flosh which they prob-
ably will do nftor being nt work for
some llttlo tlmo tho slack in the col-
lars should bo taken up.
The focdlng Is Important and should
bo governed according to tho Individu-
ality of tho maro. Whon feeding maros
In foal In order to provide for tho
propor development of tho footus they
should rocelvo a liberal supply of pro-
tein In tholr ration togothor with
feeds rich In bono-bulldlng substances.
Wheat bran being rich in phosphorus
and ash matorlul is an excellent food
for this purpose. A ration composed
of three parts corn two parto oats and
one part bran fed with clover hny
will provo qullo satisfactory. If ciovor
Id not available usi mixed hay ot
ciovor and timothy ratljer than uso
puro timothy. With such a ration
thero should bo no difficulty from con-
stipation as tho bran and clover hay
Is qulto loosening.
Tho orchard mny mako a good pas-
ture but It is not a good plan to mak
' nasturo of the orchard
Vim

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The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 5, Ed. 1, Thursday, July 16, 1908, newspaper, July 16, 1908; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc68698/m1/3/ocr/: accessed April 10, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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