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The Ekalaka eagle. [volume] (Ekalaka, Mont.) 1909-1920, September 16, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053090/1910-09-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE
IIIII9IIJ1!
Iii
ERICANl
HOME
BRADFORD
EDITOR
Mr. William A. Radfont will answer
questions and sivo advice FREE OF
COST on qll subjects pertaining to the
subject of building for tlu- readers of
tliis paper. On account of his wide expe
rience as Editor, Author and Manufac
turer. he Is. without doubt, the highest
authority on all these subjects. Address
all inquiries to William A. Had ford, No.
394 Fifth Ave., Chicago. 111., and only en
close two-cent stamp for reply.
One of tho most trequent demands
made upon architects and builders
is for a house of mcderate cos;, yet
one that will satisfy persons of taste
and refinement and come up to what
they feel a home ought to be. With
the advancing scale of prices both for
building materials of all kinds and
ior the skilled labor required to fash
ion them into a permanent residence,
the problem of satisfying this demand
seems to becotnc more and more dif
ficult of solution.
The writer has given a great dca!
of study to this matter, and lias corne
to the conclusion that the way out lies
w
y . :
vk*A>'.v.\*V
;-x"<„ " - i* iJT " V
<3 vXv
11
not in going without, as so many fami
lies do—continuing indefinitely the
old, unsatisfactory renting life, neither
is it to be found in running far into
debt—also as many do—contracting
obligations far beyond their safe abil
PtWCH
r
for
D ining R m
ifc'o'xiro"
ITCHEM
6 : fc"XII ; 0
À
NTRV
L iving R m.
^O'Xl^é"

V £ST
Porch
I5 ; 6'X7'v3
Floor Plan.
ity-,,and mortgaging the future happi
ness und safely of the hor.ie.
No, the problem is rather one for
the architects to meet, unwilling us
KIS
ENERGY
WAS
wasted
Inebriated Gentleman Is Perplexed
Over Occurrence on
Street Car.
ITu was tall and lie was '.inky and
politely Inebriated. lie carefully ne
gotiated the curb and pulled solemn
ly at a dead cigar as he boarded a
crowded street car. He leaned limply
against the tailboard and prized va
cantly out into space over the heads
of his fellow-passengers. As the car
jerked forward he lurched backward
and spilt himself between the rails
The kind conductor gathered him up
and anchored him safely to a window
bar. He looked around him in wrin
kled perplexity and at last he spoke:
"C'llision?" he asked of the small
man on whose toes he was standing.
"No, sir," was the reply.
"Wheel, wheel broke?" was his next
query
"No, sir," answered the little fellow.
A silence, then.
"'Splosion?" he inquired.
"No, sir." said the short one More
silence
they usually are to help much along
lines of ecenomy. Architects, ordi
narily, are paid a certain percentage,
ranging from five to twelve per cent,
on the total cost of labor and male
rials entering into the construction;
so it is only natural if they seem a
trifle uninterested and lukewarm
about holding down the expense. Nev
ertheless it is a fact that the skilled
architect, in designing a house—espe
cially if he has given that branch of
the work special study—can so plan
that the expense will be within reach
of modest means, yet the house be
convenient and attractive, making a
thoroughly desirable home.
Simplicity of design, construction
and arrangement is a present-Jny ten
dency t!u.: helps along very mate
rially to thi?= end. The elaborate and
costly ornamentation of former years,
the gig-saw scroll work, the towers
and spires, and the much cut-up floor
plans find no favor with home build
ers today. Buildings now have to de
pend more on the symmetry and right
proportion of their different parts for
their attractiveness; and the conve
niences of housekeeping and of home
lifo in general are the factors that
determine the arrangement of inte
riors rather than the desire for mere
display.
The architect's task is probably
more difficult under this new order
of things than formerly; at least more
careful thought and study are required
if a house of medium size is to have
any distinctiveness or individuality of
appearance. But with a skilled de
signer who will really work to that
end a thoroughly desirable residence
may be planned which will fully meet
the requirements of the case, yet still
be within the reach of -the family of
moderate means.
I The accompanying design is a good
! example of what may be accomplished
I along the lines mentioned. This is a
house of good size, 22 feet G inches
by feet <5 inches, having a very
large living room, dining room, kitch
en and pantry on the first floor and
two largo bedrooms, bathroom and
three clothes closets on the second
floor; the arrangement of the rooms !
as well as their size, lighting, etc., is \
according to the most approved ideas '
of today for convenience and sanita- !
lion; the exterior, although simple!
and plain, is exceedingly attractive;
(h>> construction is thoroughgoing and I
substantial, using waterproof cement i
lo;nidation, three-coat cement plaster
then ?'
ho
queried
petu
his
'Smatter,
lantly.
"Nothing, sir." meekly returned
victim.
"Nothin' 'smatter!" he ejaculated
with a frown; '"f I'd known that I
wouldn' got off!"
Scared Would-Be Thief.
1 Coroner's Physician O'Hanlon was ;
riding in the subway recently when he
drew from his side pocket of his coat
his gold watch, which ho had hurriedly
dropped there upon getting it back ;
from I he watchmaker. He was about j
to fasten it to his chain and put it in I
his waistcoat pocket when he noticed
a straphanger looking intently at him
I The face was familiar, and in a mo
i nient Dr. O'Hanlon recognized the
straphanger as a pickpocket that lie
! had several times seen in a police 1
j court. Instead of putting his watch
I in his waistcoat he slipped it back
J into his coat pocket. Every few rain
i utes he drew it out and looked at it as '
! though in a hurry. Meanwhile the :
I pickpocket gradually shifted his posi
tion near to Dr. O'Hanlon. As the
j train drew l**to the Seventy-second !
walls and creosoted red cedar shingle
roof. Yet the total coat for the mate
rials and labor for this house Is esti
mated at $2,000; with the very best
of hard wood finish—oak flooring and
plumbing and electric lighting and
with a satisfactory basement heating
d® ath
B ed
PM
i*.
0"X II
HALL
CL
Bed
Rm
oxi*
Second Floor Plan.
plant, the cost of this house should
not be more than $P„000.
A study of the features of this de
sign, both as to the arrangement of
the rooms, as shown in the floor plans,
and the characteristics of the exterior,
will prove interesting and helpful to
anyone desiring an attractive, modern
design house at reasonable cost.
Preserving Time.
All of the members of the family
are being pressed into service to help
make preserves. No matter how many
servants are employed in a house
hold. the preserves that mother makes
always takes the prize and are the
most delicious which can be manu
factured.
The preserve season has its draw
backs, but it is refreshing to think
that during the cold days of next
winter (cold days, what a pleasant
thought) the family will be amply
repaid for its trouble. The debutante
could not go to a party if any one
would give one, they are so busy
stoning cherries and assorting rasp
berries, currants, etc. It is not a
job of which they are particularly
fond, but it's a case of everybody
lending his assistance, and of helping
the good cause.
Cooks are grand institutions and are
fine to have about, but once a year
mother puts tin her biggest apron
or borrows one, rolls up her sleeves,
is ' not at home to anyone," goes into
the kitchen and remains until rows
of glasses of jelly and jars of fruit
are placed on the shelves for future
use.—Denver News.
Her Only Criticism.
Little Dorothy not only liked her tea
and coffee to have the appearance of
being "real and truly," but she also
liked to taste the flavor ot each. One
afternoon her mother took her to a
friend's home, where tea was served
at five o'clock.
The hostess gave to Dorothy what
she usually gave to her own children
—of Dorothy's age—in the line of
'.iquid refreshments, viz., hot water,
sugar and milk. Dorothy tasted hers
politely and ate her little cakes.
"V\ hv, Dorothy, you aren't drinking
your tea, dear. Isn't it sweet enough?"
asked the hostess.
'"i es, Mrs. C., It's sweet enough,"
replied the child.
"Then, why aren't you taking it?"
"It's too dull," she replied.
True to Life.
Redd—He had a picture painted of
that bay horse of his.
Greene—The balky one?
"Yes."
"Was it natural?"
"Sure thing! Why, whc:i the artist
touchfd it up it never moved."—Yon
kors Statesman
treet station the thief was immediate
ly behind the doctor, and preparing to
try to sit down next to him.
the doctor put his hand in his coat
pocket, but instead of his watch he
brought forth his badge of officer—a
shield that very much resembles the
shield of a captain of police:
"You should have seen that fellow
get off that train," said Dr. O'Hanlon.
"A snowflake in August wouldn't van
ish quicker than he did."—New York
Sun.
' gain
Proper Term.
Tellit—Chinkley, the bank cashier,
was arrested this morning for embez
zlement.
Harmon—Ah, another good man
gone wrong.
Tellit—No; another bad man just
fou„d out.
Near.
understand you
"Did I understand you to say
was a near relative of yours?"
"Yes. He is * second cousin."
"I shouldn't call that very near."
"But he's Sc' flh."
he
PICK UP LUNCHEON
SHOWING USE THAT MAY
MADE OF LEFT-OVERS.
BE
Canned Salmon Salad an Always Ac
ceptable Picnic Dish— Many Meth
ods That May Be Employed to
Utilize Tongue.
Canned Sr.,-non Salad.—From canneu
salmon or a boiled left-over of the
fresh Qsh a delicious salad is available
for a warm day's luncheon.
Flake a pound of it into ßmall
pieces with a silver fork. Mix care
fully into this a tablespoonful each of
capers, olives and gherkin pickles
chopped fine. Arrange the mixture
on white lettuce leaves, garnish with
thes yolks of hard-boiled eggs and
cover with mayonnaise. Decorate with
little touches of aspic jelly if this is at
hand.
This ir. a foreign recipe "choicely
good."
On a day when a rather substantial
course is wanted to accompany the
roast try the following original recipe
of peppers with pasta: One quart of
tomatoes, throe peppers sliced fine.
them simmer together twu hours.
Boil tender in salted water a package
of spaghetti and brown well three
good-sized onions in a little rendered
beef suet. When the spaghetti is ten
der drain it, add tomatoes and onions.
Let boil two minutes. Serve with gra
ted cheese.
Tongue as a Left-Over.—To many
housewives cold boiled tongue does not
present itself as a left-over suscepti
ble of metamorphosis. If no longer
sightly for slicing it must be dis
carded.
Yet to the initiated a cold boiled
end which would not be appetizing
sliced is most piquant when creamed.
Cut the meat into small bits, remove
all skin and gristle and heat up in a
cream sauce. Serve on rounds of
toast or fried bread or in individual
dishes with bread and butter sand
wiches.
In suburban places where fresh bon
bons are not always obtainable on
short notice a good recipe for a home
made sweet is often treasure trove to
tne house mother.
Peppermint is an excellent digestive
In addition to its tastiness and in some
p orm is universally liked.
Peppermint drops with fruit aro
something of a novelty and are not dif
ficult to accomplish in the home
kitchen.
In a quarter cup of lukewarm water
soak one ounce of gum tragacanth
until it becomes tender. Wring dry in
a straining cloth ana knead with the
hand, adding five drops oil of pepper
mint Continue to work it until white
and elastic. Work in little by little
2 x /s cups of confectioners' sugar and
one-half cupful each of dates, raisins
and canaied peels (orange and lemon
equal quantity), mixed and chopped
fine.
Roll < t on a marble slab, pastry
board or strip of canvas, using the
sugar in lieu of flour. Roll to the
thickness of hall dollar, stamp out
and place on waxed paper in a warm
room until dry.
For the Housewife.
A suspected sample of ground cof
fee may be tested in this way: Place
a teaspoon of the coffee in a wineglass
containing water. If a part floats and
a part sinks it is adulterated.
If soot falls upon the carpet or rug
do not attempt to sweep until it has
been covered thickly with dry salt. It
can then be swept up properly, and
not a stain or smear will be left.
When boiling milk put two table
spoonfuls of water in tho pan first, and
let it boil. Milk boiled in this way
will never burn the bottom of the
i saucepan.
If salt is sprinkled over the range
before frying is commenced there will
i be no disagreeable odor if the fat
spatters over.
Baking Powder Biscuit.
Sift two cupfuls flour into a basin
add half a teaspoonful of salt and
three teaspoonfuls of baking powder;
then sift it again; then rub one table
spoonful of butter and one tablespoon
ful of lard finely into it with the tips
of the fingers. Add gradually enough
sweet milk to make a soft dough.
Knead a little on a floured board; do
not handle much; roll out hall
an inch in thickness, cut into rounds
with small cutter. Lay on a greased
baking tin, and bake till ready in a
hot oven, usually about 20 minutes.
A Good Corn Recipe.
When cutting sweet corn from the
cob cut lengthwise through the center
of each row of kernels with a sharp
knife, then cut off the tips of the ker
nels without cuttiag into the cob and
scrape the milk from the cob. Put
into a well buttered pan with salt,
pepper and butter and steam three
quarters of an hour over a quick fire
keeping plenty of water under th«
steamer. Cooked In this way. the corr
retains all the juices and will fee found
delicious.
A TIMELY WARNING.
Backache, headache, dizzy spells
and distressing urinary troubles warn
you of dropsy, diabetes and fatal
Bright's disease. Act in time by curing
Doan's Kidney Pills,
the kidneys with
They have cured
thousands and will
cure you.
Mrs. L. B. Burke,
219 So. Lilly St., Mos
cow, Idaho, says: "I
was almost crazy
with excruciating pain
through my kidneys.
The kidney secretlonß
were highly colored,
scanty and looked like blood. For over
a month I was in bed, totally help
less. Doan's Kidney Pills benefited
me wonderfully. They have my en.
dorsement at all times."
Remember the name—Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
LIKE CURES LIKE.
Li
.nöT 1 "*!
P fit] t.
if u '
MM Ifl" M J/Ï al
ii M 'i|"l ']P fillip.
I [I
Smudge—He calls his new intention
t "noiseless automobile."
Grudge—Noiseless? It makes an in
fernal clatter.
Smudge—Ho claims that the loud
ness of the smell drowns out the loud
ness of the noise, and vice versa.
HOW A DOCTOR CURED SCALP
DISEASE
"When I was ten or twelve years
old I had a scalp disease, something
like scald head, though it wasn't that.
I suffered for several months, and
most of my hair camo out. Finally
they had a doctor to see me and he
recommended the Cuticura Remedies.
They cured me in a few weeks. I
nave used the Cuticura Remedies, also,
for a breaking out on my hands and
was benefited a great deal. I haven't
had any more trouble with the scalp
disease. Miss Jessie F. Buchanan,
R. F. D. 3, Hamilton, Ga., Jan. 7, 1909."
Kept with Barnum's Circus.
P. T. Barnum, the famous circu»
man, once wrote: "I have had the
Cuticura Remedies? among the con
tents of my medicine chest with my
shows for the last three seasons, and I
can cheerfully certify that they wore
very effective in every case which
called for their use."
Source of Revelation.
Twenty-seven new, crisp ?1 bills,
says Harper's Weekly, weigh as much
as a $20 gold piece. Wouldn't have
thought it, and have no means of
proving tho assertion, but if so it is
probably owing in some way to the
recent activity of the inspectors of
veights and measures.
Dr. Piorce s Ploasant Pellets reimiato «mrt Invltf.
orntn stomach, liver ami bowels. .Sutfur-coaUxl
liny granules, easj to take ascantlv.
And the only way to Impress some
people is to suppress them.
W. L. DOUGLAS
hä p n R d O!I$P SHOES
MEN'S $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, 44.00 $5 00
WOMEN S $2.50, $3,$3.50, $4
BOYS' $2.00, $2.50 &, $3.00
THE STANDARO
FOR SO YEARS
They are absolutely the
nj^st popular and bestshoes
as
the price in America.
They are the leaders every
where because they hold
their shape, fit better,
look better and wear lon
ger than other makes. rigE!
They are certainly the HS»*,,, t---, r -mrnii
most economical shoes lor you to buy. w! L."
Douglas name and retail price are stamped on
the bottom—value guaranteed. Fast Color Eyelet»
take no substitute! If your dealer
uinuot supply you write for Mail Order Cataloc
W. L. DOUGLAS. B .-cckton. M rs».
PILES
"I have Buffered with piles for thirty,
six years. One year ago last April 1 be
gan taking Cascarets for Constipation In
the course of a week I noticed the pile<=
began to disappear and at the end of s ; x
weeks they did not trouble me at all
Cascarets have done wonders for me i
am entirely cured and feel like a new
man. George Kryder, Napoleon, O.
R a,ata y. e - Potent. Taste Good.
^°V Ne ^ er Bicken. Weaken or Gripe.
lUc.25c. 50c. Never sold m bulk. Theten
nine tablet stamped C C C. Uuâranteedto
cure or your money back. 93)
r AI Ell 10

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