The commoner. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-1923, September 30, 1904, Page 8, Image 8

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The Commoner.
vOLTJ3VIE 4, NUMBER 37
8
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Ho JLoadolh No
"In pastures green? Not always; some-
. times Ho
Who knoweth best, in kindness lead-
eth mo
In weary ways, whero heavy shadows
be;
"Out of the sunshine, warm, and soft,
and bright,
Out of the. sunshine into darkest night,
I oft would faint with sorrow ana nr-
fright. '
"Only for this: I know Ho holds my
hand;
So whother in the green, or desert
land,
' I trust, although I may not understand.
"And by still waters? No, not always
so;
Ofttimes the heavy tempests 'round me
blow, '
And o'er my soul the waves and bil
lows go;
"But when tho storm beats loudest,
and I cry
Aloud for help, tho Master standeth by,
And whispers to my soul, 'Lo, It' is I!'
"Above tho tempest would I hear Him
say,
Beyond this darkness lies the perfect,
day;
In every path of thino I lead the way.'
' "Sc-whether on tho hilltops 'high and
ofair i i
I dwell, or in the sunless valleys where
Tho shadows lie, what matter? He is
there;
"And more than this; where'er the
pathways lead.
Ho gives no helpless, 'broken reed,
But His own hand, sufficient for" my
need.
Is it not worth the while? A dainty
little lady visited me" not long ago, and
sho said of the mother, dead for many
years, "I have one memory of mamma
that I always cherish; no matter what
kind of work sho was doing, she al
ways had something clean and white
about her neck,"- I remember the
mother as a hardwprking farm wom
nn wim Ai( tho dfitv nearest hor hand.
regardless of the kipd of work called
lOr, UUl, US UBl UttUJjUli puiu, one
always kept her neck looking neat.
This picture is always with her daugh
ter, and it has served to idealize that
hard, seamed face and the worn, scar
red hands that have been grave-dust
for many years.
Do we npt owe it to our children to
be as pretty, as possible? We may not
have a feature that the world would
call beautiful, but the little eyes see
deeper than anyone elso, and children
all love pretty things. A mother should
keep herself as wel,l and as neatly
dressed as her means will allow, and
especially should this be the case when
you put yourself in a position to be
compared with other mothers. The
children love to see mamma "look
pretty," and your daintiness is an
added joy to them if noticed by others.
A bright ribbon in pne's hair will be
a perfect delight to tho little eyes,
and a touch of daintiness about the
neck or hands will idealize you to
them as nothing ,elso can. Do not
thrust, yourself into the backgrounds
to push, them- forward; they v will not
"So, where he leads me I can safely
And in the blest hereaftor
know
Why, in His wisdom. He hath led mo
so." Selected.
stand
bo "good for worms." The eggaare
generally laid in tho fruit before dry
ing, and the fruit may do ijuu julu
shallow pans and set in the oven, al
lowing it to get well heated, several
times during the season.
Tourist. No remedy will succeed un
less persevered in; for bathing the feet,
use hot water and common yellow
bar soap containing plenty of resin;
rock salt is also a good addition to the
bath, when tho feet are softened by
profuse sweating.
Evie. To prevent milk from boiling
over, tho following is recommended:
Take a crumb of butter and carefully
grease the stew-pan around the upper
inside edge; it is claimed that nothing
will boil over in a pan thus treated.
Try it when boiling maplo syrup or
cooking cereals. To prevent the milk
from burning on the bottom o tho
stew-pan, rinse the pan in cold water
just before putting the milk Jn it.
Business Girl. In taking a note or
other obligation from a person who
can not sign his name, he should be
requested to make his mark. In this
case, any person may write the name,
but the person who gives the note
must make the mark, and in the pres
ence of a disinterested person, one or
more, who must sign the do'curhent as
witness. In some states two "witnesses
are required. ' ' '
over the goods; roll up and let
fnr ROVArnl Vinnra. t)inn
.wrong side until dry and smnntn 1?8
crinoline and stiffening should 2
shrunken before using. 8
- Stitched bands of cloth may be mad
to fit any curve for trimming in thK
way: Cut the cloth and soft crinoline
on the true bias, and baste the cloth on
tho crinoline, turning down the edges
then dampen thoroughly on tim ortn'
oline sido, and you are ready for tho
pressing, which is most important
Draw the exact curve desired with a
pencil on the ironing board and lay oa
the strip, crinoline. sido up, sti etching
the outer edge to fit the curve, and
press until perfectly dry The fullness
of tho inner edge will shrink into placo
under the iron. It should tnen bo
stitched carefully.
Hero is a Way to make buttonholes
in materials that" are soft and fray
easily: Mark the . buttonhole with a
basting thread then stitch around the
thread -with a fine stitch leaving a
space between the stitching to cut tho
button hole. This makes a firm basis
to work upon, and prevents the cloth
from fraying.
A simple " way t sew narrow laco
edging on ruffles is", first, to crease tho
hem, then smooth out the gooas and
stitch the lace flat along the creaso
which is to be the bottom of the hem;
then refold the hem and stitch.
n? i
be ablo to appreciated your self-denial
until they grow old enough to be
ashamed of your shabblness, and if
you are always plain and poorly
dressed they will not be able to re
member you as anything but common
place. How can they, when they never
saw you becomingly dressed?
Tho afflictions which come on God's
people aro not misfortunes; nor are
thoy really punishments. They are
rather blessings in disguise, and chas
tisements by the Father's hand. In
them tho Christian has a proof of
God's love and his own Sonship, for
uou scourgotn ovory son whom he re
Query Box
Julie. To make your mush for fry
ing, so It will slice nicely and not
I shall stock, sift with the corn meal a large
tamesnonnrii nf flnnr
Cosmus. A very good pomade for
dandruff consists of a drachm of pre
cipitated sulphur to one of vaseline,
and rub well into the. scalp.
J. M. I suppose any book dealer, or
department store can supply you with
the photographs, or tell you where to
get them. w
F. H. K I am afraid your query is
not in my line. Better apply to Col
man's Rural World, St. Louis. Mo..
and. if In haste, send atamneri n.
- x-, tu
colvoth: and if wo endure chasteninc
. T f .
tnen are we his sons. This may help oressea envelope lor reply by mall.
to cheer and sustain the beriever in I Kate -M. For drawn butter sauce
many a sad and lonely hour, and helpuso two tablespoonfuls of flour four
mm to Dear up unaer many a nenvyUJL "utter, uue pini or Dolling water
burden. teaspoonf ul of salt and a dash ot rav-I
enno popper if liked;; bring ail to a
oon, out ao not allow to boil.
Afflicted. Frequency or aha"
Not long ago, a little child assured the hair depends on whether there is
e that his mother was tho "bululcst" a diseased condition of the srain nnri
asked tho amount of exposure tn rnw 'cwu
A Pretty Nothor
me
creature ho had over seen. I
him how sho differed from other little
boys' mothers, and ho said she alWays
had on a clean dress and her hair was,
combed. Inadvertently h,o told mo
that she "washed her hands and nails
"with 'brush," and made him brush his
"nails, too. I said, "That is, when you
aro going out?" But ho said, no, it
had to bo dono every time they did any
dirty work, and ho hold up his little,
ioft hands, saying, "Mamma wants me
always to ho like tms,"
hair should be clipped close 'to the
buuu, ueuuny part; not singed.
C B.- To darn a larco hnin j
stocking, baste a piece of blade mo
squito netting over the hole and darn
witu auuaDie yarn the ordinary way
skipping every other mesh Rn tw
When you darn crosswise, you will
have meshes to darn through, this way
will also be suitable in darning holes'
in fabrics.
Hassah. Sassafras hnrir ii
A beautiful mother: to be always or broken into small hita ,i nnM,i
pretty and prldeful to one's children. over and through dried fruit, is said to
Fashion TaJks '
A yoke of bias bands or hercules
braid fagoted together is the wisest
way to let down a girl's gored skirt:
the gores may be opened and the last
band or braid of the yoke brought
down and fagoted any desired depth
to give the necessary fullness. A plain
gored skirt that is too tight around
the hips may bo widened by opening
tho seam of each gore and putting In
a band or strip of hercules braid and
allowing it to continue down the seam
to within four inches from the bottom
of the skirt, finishing it off with blunt
points or scroll designs.
Many a growing girl has one hip
much higher than the other, and 'the
home dressmaker finds it difficult to
make a skirt look well. In such cases,
first pin the skirt around the hips
about six inches below the waist-line,
drawing the side up over the highest
hip until it hangs smoothly all around;
then trim off evenly with the waist
line, and take in all seams until the
skirt fits .smooth and even over the
hips and waist. Eaise the two outer
folds of the inverted plait in the back
a quarter of an Inch above tho waist
line, make the fold hang well toward
the back seam, and finish by making
tho bottom of the skirt even.
A long gored skirt may be shortened
to fit the younger girl by turning into
wldo tucks the undesirable extra
length. Begin the tucks about nine
or ten inches from the bottom of tho
skirt; tho little extra under fullness
tnat necessarily must come In turn
ing up the tuck should bo lelt and
will not hurt the appearance of the
skirt when the tuck .is pressed and
finished. These deep tucks mav h
added to any style of skirt, which is a
blessing to tho mother of the rapidly
Before cutting woolen goods it
should be sponged and shrunken.
Wring as many sheets as aro needed
out or clear water; spread on the
sheets and lay the eoods. folded lftnrrthJ
wise, on one-half the sheets length-
'WlRfi? fold tho ntVA knu j.t- .!.
, . vm uu.il ujl, uie bueeis
Tho Sick Child
When it is necessary to administer
medicine to a sick child, do so with as
little fuss as possible. Do not talk
about it beforehand, but get it ready
and have it over as quickly as you can.
Children are sometimes" kept in a state
of perpetual .dread and worry by being
continually reminded that there Is
medicine to do taken. The medicine,
and everything connected with it
should be kept out of sight and mind
of the child until it Ib xeady to bo ad
ministered. The sick room should be
made as cheerful and attractive as
possible, and it is positively cruel to
keep telling the patient that it is "look
ing bad." Suggestion is more than a
fad, and as mind acts on mattei, It is
as well to allow it to act favorable to
recovery by suggesting in every way
possible that the child or adult is well
on the way to regained health. It is
certainly a mistaken kindness to in
dulge a child in the idea that it Is very
ill.
Rcquostod Roclpos
White Cookies. Dissolve half a tea
spoonful of soda in one teacupful or
thick, sour cream; add one teacupful or
white sugar, one level teaspoonfui or
salt, and flavor with lemon; stir in
sifted Jlour a little at a time, to make
a dough just stiff enough to roll ana
cut nicely; bake a .delicate brovvn.
Apple Jelly. Crab apples make a
very fine jelly; the deep crimson wake
the prettiest color. Cut the apples in
to small pieces without peeling or
coring; cover with cold water and
stew until soft; pour into a flannel
jelly bag, present do not squeeze ana
let drip as long as it will. Place juico
on the stove and boil half ad i hour,
then allow one teacupful of granulated
sugar to four teacupfuls of the juice,
and boil ten minutes longer or unui
it jellies when dropped n 7ed
plate. The juice should be measur a
before boiling the first time, ino
,A NOTRE DAME LADY,
IwUlBdltae,wlth
iqib BiropiB jjruyuiutj"" ""; Trailing or m
rhoea, Ulceration, Displacements, Fft"" s ot
Womb, Scanty or Painful Periods, i urn" ,n
Growtns, Hot Flashes, Desire to Cry, t g all
feeling up the Bpine. t!nJBDftddrcS T
Female Troubles, to all sending Hpiain
mothers of Buffering daughters wHiexPde
successful Homo Treatment. If you wc?jc
continue It wijl only cost about 12 cenw q u
to guarantee a euro, Tell other buu e fl0
that is all I asV Ifyu a Interest ea rAddrc!
and tell tqux Buffering : friend i of i a
Mrs. IT. Summer, Box 1C9 Notre uawt,
I
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