Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
July 14, 1923     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 3     (3 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 14, 1923

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

about her--her Mrs. Penfleld He turned and 1 mvlft lndlgnation- It till two days hasn&apos;t been feel- time, but she's an- We've been trying a doctor, but she we've no right woman when she there's--no doubt--" slowly. no doubt but that thing up," ex- man. "VChat I do, Mrs. Penzle, from the stand- and tell us how Can't tell you on the if I can think out over tomorrow, and on It. You come soon, and I'll re- hand. "Thank you. Mrs. Penzie, but know It. I never remember--till speak, he was Penrield crowded as possible, that in the afternoon Percy Called Into the back tard Cup as 'tis, you've got something to be proud of. I've always thought I'd rather mourn for a man that was brave than cook for a man that's a coward." Mrs. Percy, repudiating this conso- lation, tossed her head In some cf- fense. "I didn't mean it would bare been easy in any event. The thing, after all, that makes me miserable is my broken life. When you've had ten years of married happiness, you don't get reconciled to giving It up." Mrs. Penfleld gazed at her dream- Ily. "No, not reconciled! Being re- signed to esrythlng Is a pretty good sign of moral prostration. But there's one thing,you got to remember: if you had ten years of happy married life, you had exactly ten years more than a lot of women have, and you'd onghter be thankful for it, 'long with your mourning." Mrs. Percy's lips came together with a snap. An uncomfortable si- lence spread over the room, pressing conversation out of existence. Mrs. Ptmfleid, fearing that she had been too outspoken, sprang up briskly, with the thought of bre:Ylng :he tension. "You mustn't Imagine I'm unsympa- thetic, 'cause underneath I bee.n stody- Ing on how we could help you. I can see one thing we'd better do---that is, look out that you don't take cold entertaining us In a room that don't get any sun..Here, let me put this tttle shawl 'round your shoulders. You mustn't take any chances, you know." Without waiting for assent, she snatched the crocheted shawl from the i table and prnffered it tO her hostess. And Mrs. Percy, the spoiled, the ! waited-on, was instantly mollified. shawl, ung both hazels indlvcrimi- nately. Fairly beside herself, Ifl stormed about the room, forgetful of feet that dragged, of legs that refused to be supple. She shivered and screamed and fought the air with nervous lashing of both arms. Her dark eyes shot mad glances in every direction, searching for more eaten- pillars. "I know what 'tis." she howled. "It's a pest. We're going to be over- run. They'll come In the doors and windows. And I hate the crawling things. Oh. what shall we do'/ What shall we--" Suddenly she oppe. Her arms dropped. She had become conscious of the interested, significant gaze of her guests---a gaze that reminded her of many things. "Ugh !" she cried. "Ain't this aw- ful? I'll suffer for it later." Mrs. Sanders clasped her hands fer- vently. "Oh, I'm so glad it happened. There ain't no more caterplllar here; I've looked. And they---they've brought you out of It." Mrs. Percy gasped. "It was---it was only a superhuman--" "No. Mrs. Percy," broke In Mr Penfleld brightly. "I been watching how you dhl iL and It was Just as natural as could be. You'l! rind It'll be pernmnent--mark my words. It's OUl00 I'-IAGAZ INE SECTION Features for the Entire Family ] without plain as can be that the whole trouble was nerves gettln wound up, on ac- count of worrying, mebbe; and they've unwound now. Any doctor'd tell you that you've ltmbered up to stay. %Vhy, don't you b'lleve |t? Well, then, I'll tell you what: we'll have a doctor In to tell you hlm.elf. We aln't going to have you fretting over something that don't really all you." Mrs. Percy l,oked at her helplessly, with a smoldering fire in her black eves. "Much you know about It. I expect it'll come back--" "No, It won't," maid Mrs. Penfleld firmly. of --- 3ometmnq to tntnK t00OOUT |1: -- : : ,. | | : q ,r. n. wn,..r.,,,. -- tm l i<mi+ Ge  s b T t = . _= I d ........................ . I q00uza+s, little trunk In the atilt, DS THE O.A)UNTENANCE In the other it Is merging with the ],1. And Its key is red with rust, shadows. [There are cobwebs all around IL cotmtena----uc are like sealed All these feelings are legible In the I And the top Is gray with dust ; " a- OME__ - o thu- countenance of humand everywhere.; ] The spldere weave o'er the handles, package. Impenetrable t n ____ all are written in the same language ] And swing front the strap of brown, saarpest e.le; others r..esemme .a old. which requires no Interpreter to dl- land no one's there who seems to care ltOnO On--tbOpOt vmume wnose every tree can De reap ....... vulge its meaning, save the close oh- ] When the lid was fastened down. m a passmg glance, propmen, va servln e course, that the reader has intuition ,,, g Y,e._ ...... I , xo exptam rmeae |mpresmons m / But, oh, there was no era treasure and can glimpse t he)sml on the thres- hold and interpret-'I signals. A blush often speaks more. eloquent- ly than carefully chosen words ; a tear tells the tale of sorrow that tongue fails utterly to name; a pallor com- municates in a language .f its own, fully read and comprehended at a glance. Each one of these changes In the countenance speaks directly from the heart, voices the heart's emotions, its faith or doubt, Its gladness ar grief, Its , hol)e or despair. L4w)k on the sunny countenance of the child and see beaming there the ! Joy It brought only a year or so ago "If It does, we'll have the from the heavens; gaze upon the face words would require hours, yet the trained eye can read them In a mo- ment and get from. them their true significance ,lthout making an error or missing an accent. A voice may change with inflection and give words a new meaning, but a message once written on the counte- nat, ca becomes deeper and stronger with the advancing years. The kindly eye grows kinder, the vile eye more leering and bestial god and evil qualities recognized in an instant. More precious than that Inside; A wardrobe of tiny measure For the little boy who died; The dreams of a life are folded In the raiment he did not use, Ad the mother's tears flow through the years Fo the baby she had to lose. She fashioned each dainty garment With love that was strong and deep; In the gown she had sensed the rap- tare '  seeing her darling sleep; The face Is a tablet upon which Had glimpsed him in every wee thing, Tlme writes unerringly of the soul as t And held him against her breast, It Journeys through this wor+d In quest The soft pink form so sweet and of some undefined pleasure which It I warm, - doctor, 'eat]me The Custard Cup ain't of the old man, seamed with the pas- seems never to find. [ That lovingly she caressed, k,m tc.aa pick me 'bout She accepted the service with tour- going to m,e you suffer 'thout helping i sage of years, and behold the far-away (, 192 by McClur Newn, per Syndtca#.e.)  lrl caterpillars off'n muted gratitude. + " , vcuout W++'rev"urfriends" , e n Va eli e  fl  lurk In his ees tr3h,g to k n the u O Put em in this here No ooner had Mr... Pen ell re- "'Oh-h -,- T--" " " . '. .," + " ;, .. _+ +..." I - [But he was a fragile blossom , ........... + iatllomaDiy m)'ster , ol tle Iuture ilia- . careful you don't sumed her .eat. however, than It was A .... orlgllt:''lOOK ........ nasnt:l acrou. .,lr ) r hlch he can I traflQ, 4east. [ That needed the higher all', S n Mrs. Percy who did the springing, t ..... t ............. ' ...... ".: h i den off there In the da k w " [ A crowd of about rift)" children clam- ]One almost fancied a halo . Penfletd set forth. ., ...... ,,. .... .. ,,.,. w,,,.,. / ...... .__ I not penetrate. I ored excitedly; pedestrians stopped ! Iy soft on his silky hair; 'g nnder her worn  nappy: , ea+n'twan to ten her. an+u+ One Is buhbllng wlth JOyous antlci-la.d wondered;street car passengers [He could not walt for the +Iresscs--- y, llol orlW  now There sin t nothing alan+ling m + owS ,Pc which contained , .'::+ .. . " - + ' . " . + pation, the other Is dreading he kn I craned their necks and looked through t C, od called, and he had to h ....... ''.;-.t+; "h her way. l*oesn't It seem fige a prow- i not whaL I the windows Th oF'^+ +f -e+e--" I ................ : . [is. Sanders" - + ""  ,, " t The child laughs, dances and sings; I Interest was an ordinary cow led by a I - gold It to rnn in "t Mr Ject any .more if-- I the man sighs and groans, eager to rope on Epworth boulevard by a plain rn nts he did not need. ....... ' .... -: "I--I ditm't say--" Interposed Mrs. " la et afraid ] The ga e she Inquired 'I ,  , -. " " I leave his tenement of e y, Y / ordinary man.--Detrolt News. f ( by Dodd, Mead & Company.) flla't well and ems # vercy ,t,y: .. [ to go. Life In one is Just beginning; / ' - " ' " " '*'='.  '//h .Mrs. :anoers' eyes were very wl(le. I I oe, mite neigh-  "\\;-"--- j[_ k "Oh, yes, +ou dld, Mrs. Percy. I +  I ........... Mothers Rest heard you + SCHOOL DAY5 00rd' cried ,.,rs ,,rs +Pen00e,d e++,e0ded her hand .......... ill After Cuticur00, Licltude +es. - : I, ,/+ii wltha +ooial smile ", aT+ so ,rnly ...... ., ..... [-" tl I I  tt I IW:! glad,' she said In a low. deep voice,+ -- it] IJF[ .- ". ,'.kL[' +/ I ralree eater- (I"]NI I I r'Vl iLl t:'l "SO glad tlmt it wasn't anything seri-! By E. R. PEYSER |  -jr lea_e,_$, e '1,,,. l, | ida tnelr way. tl it I I i -9',1.{ ous. Folks are likely to think tile i  *|  t:--''t'L  "--" i )[/f | L the+. could Ill i I '] worst, but you mustn't do It agaln. + Has any one like ,h,s p+ ...... F+Y I ?L2,ng g the ha( -. I _L.L_.)! Come over and see us both real soon. + pomd to pour tt + - I 7+"-,x  / I prerogatives of Spanisff 011 ray, snu.mmgsounq.  J lt'lldoyou goodtoget out, and we'lli: Symptoms: The sweetest lit- l acr m A /| Placed Them Almost on an moor with her left  T..j  both be awful glad to+see you." t: tie  you ever saw. i ll''lf-'_. - 1 Equality With Royalty. It," she m-reeted them A/ W -- ]: Seems to be the most obvious tl I I/]'' I[+ $,a .r:. +tl me ,- + +  .A/- q/I/If CHAPTER Xl ] + thing about hls tittle flgnre (e- +$ I ::" J-)-- oy II The name Slmnlsh gr+mdeeS lSg m."  "/// " -- I: cept maybe his condensl trous-  I  " ,=' "'elt"  to the higher nobility of Spain--as aaer guests into the t/\\;/ / Due to the 00e+00hhars. i! 00e00bovetyo I00lltt'-',ll -...._ " - I from the Thirteenth century--wh, laboriously re- b, ro,00 there? I',e: f00o00ders, who l00s'lt00[00 X I one time enjoyed almost royal p t,magazines from one t '[/kx [///,///[ brunz lmok that half a yeast rake I '. ln at all, how I 1t -'Lr z .-..: i teges. They held their honors byl meing from another. ./,t i owed you." : ! I.?inv II  - .,+:+'P'__ -- | herltance, were exempt from taxath With her left hand  , thin, llntll xou Uok it him ,tl ,,h-. - "\\; dgltl/l,/ 'Come rizht In, Mrs. Wopple. How: tt hl n- :i "-il -----t'----| and could leave the kingdom, and  . etecl shawl fronl a t/ '"/ , are thinzs goinz with you?" : ly hands   ) [ ._  ] enter trhe service of a forelgn pri. t +Small tab!e. The! lAxl, SW$/ "Pretty fnlr." Mrs. Wopplesmoothtl!! --wamtl on a mere Man (?). i+ I"'" I '". [ " | | at war wlth Spain, without mc..t uuus enabled to De  ' He adores elf knows all the i W/ ]f her afterno-n go, "n comph, cently. 'I H+ golf, ko,vs a,1 th+++ ++I / t I I the peaaltles of treason. In adfl I feeling toda-?' In  /+/L'+"++I'F/']rl/:+ had aheavy day, Ibeen cleaning the'; polo players--by name. Would .)1 b-"./t -" " _.t, [] vM.S- ! I I they had the right to remain cover ..... Y "i tYli]f//f best sliver. I got so much, It makes iove to Join the cavalry_ _.troop, t e_% ] _ J in the presence of the sovereign tt -m brlskly. !lFkk/l]fl/l_// my arm ache." " i: but, really, dancing and.his Job i r) 'Y_.   /t-4 --  | could not be summoned before a ook her head 'Ie t take all hls time Oo to war-, ,, _ " ''' "+ . " "Mrs. Pentleld coul4 not deeldeii " o wjz {[ /'1" /----- | civil or criminal tribunal wlth nne replied tug'ubri r 1 a oo o h v ea ' "You bet If the United States "  whethe t " s g d t a e the : -you bet--lntted States  [ . t'.&].." tt::  , 2./---q----I I special warrant frOm the king. Int . ] .m,. -"#'i"  many riches or bal to suffer for l: -gatn; you bet he'd  [ -f )- ,|  V{ -1 _-- +| tlonal assemblies the grandees to aoed Mrs. Penfleld. 1 .... +.....: so he made no eomment ; : kill a man In a minute without  t ! { w -)z  Iml/ll .. . ,"  -/=====| ! precedence of the titled nobility; a , Mra. Pert's E e]ids Droo eo Mourn- t,,-, ....... !, -- -- . z - -* -- ,.....- .  ,=, ,   , t^,do you mean? [ Y Y fu"'. " P "I dun't clean the kitchen silver : moving an_ eyelash r' +[I I A I <'   .I ,-------- | Ferdinand+ and Isabella greatly -+,=tins drooped mourn "-' , , the forerunner of th; reglar," continued her caller. 'I just i: IN FACT ] ! . [1 %  " --N'  | tailed these peculiar privileges, a I She came to +her feet with a ponder- keep the sandsoap handy. But the : He Is MoOt mIllng, loll ) ' L' "'t+i' I Charles v llmlted their number m = . _, ous agility +ery different from her other gets cleaned once a month. I pon to future bride: +[ ! 4" g i t   " "+-'-=* I families to 16 and redueed them to - uon't believe 1L" + - i " , I ...... ,,, I pre'+lous manner, keep house methodlcal. , ---+I00 cents' worth of sense [ I "3  m" " L I dependent condltlon. Thelr dIKnltl , u. wnatswrong. I "Ugh! Ugh! The nasty thing!" "Ain't It fine you can!" remarked & of humor d.ay. +11 7- I I1/ ,/1 g" --7,-i andlwerogattvesweretotallyaboll alve been using your[she screamed. "Oh! Oh! Take It Mrs. Penfield genially. ] -- Absorb This: 1 I (It _ 22 J " !''/  '/ " I by Joseph Bonaparte, but th e_r.hostess, In an ag-]off! Oh! There's two of It! Take "It's 'cause I plan," sniffed Mrs.! 8- IO-IOT PRO- }] |'ll)iitsa -"N-z " ! partly restored hy Ferdinand VIii e It doesn't show } It--" Wopple. A shrewd gleam came into r CLAIM THE MAN.  [ | _. +. .   ...... | his accession to the throne. nut It's strange if ] Mrs. Sanders plunged to the rescue, her eyes. "I understand the Bosleys ( beCltre Newspaper Syndicate.)  ] I    104 I The more popular a man the way I walked. ! With a careless gesture, Mrs. Penfleld had a quarrel thls morntn . I was told .__:_  [ I can't scarcely swung In ahead of her. "I'll do ItS' you was there. Mls' Penfield." - .... _ .........................  klleIf the leas popular he : :00i!i ! 00iii[ sUylom.m, on BO2KN other people FOR The hardest leaving. I shall Can't do for myself come together Lorene's mar- She might walt plunges ; probably If she dld." to be pon- ".i thought you Percy, but that's a with your Mrs. Pen- "that If you arms and legs all that was the main done would be Wouldn't scurcely nt, would you?" her mouth ; brown eyes grew innocent sut-prise. don't mean to tell sakes, :Mrs. Percy, all right t%ain, so thankful that Lorene should of her own. ' her hostess' Yes, of course," stfflly. "I should 1 that ease." llded condolingly. Would. Health's troubles don't ! sDecks when a big to measure 'era thIs statentent knew much myself. I've after dother. to Mr. seem right for he was brave, a POlice officer, making an at-i the chance he su hard If he'd felt as I "Well, I declare to goodness!" ex- claimed Mrs. Penfield safely. Her hands were busy with the shawl, but in some way, not explained, It had become entangled In the buttons of the green sweater, and It was not easily freed. Mrs. Percy's agitation steadily grew. "The:," must have come In the win- dew. I can't stand the nasty little things. Oh--oh. take it off. Tear It-- anything ! Oh--oh, good hea-es. look, look !" Her shaking fnger pointed at Mrs. Penfield herself, nd two curious things at once became evident. One was that Mrs. Percy was using her right "hand ; the other, that an active caterpillar was e=curslonlng up the front of MrS. Penfleld's dress. "Well, did you ever!" interjected Mrs. Penfleld- But at this point Mrs+ Percy de+ tided that caterpillars were after her; and her nerves gave way. With a shriek, she wrenched and tore at the to fight 'fore outsiders," snapped Mrs. Wopple, who had rigid ideas about the privacy of this domestic privilege. "I s'pose you tried to interfere, Mla' Penfleqd." "Me? Land, no. I never Interfere. [ believe that all family fights are private, even If they're held In pub. lic. I don't scurcely think they knew I was there--andI wasn't, very long." "I'll bet it was int'rnstin'," said Mrs. Wopple enviously. "But you needn't tell anything if you don't want to. Mls' Boaley told Mls' Catter box a lot; .tid he struck her and she wouldn't stand It forever. Some ay they're talkin' of gain' to Seattle.  "Oh, are theyT" Mrs. Wopple, highly dissatisfied with the outcome of this excursion into neighborhood news, tried once more. "Mis' Percy run In this mor- nin'. Shes awful low tn the dumps. She says she'll break Up here If "Lo- rene gets married." ('1"O BE CONTINUED.) MAKE TREE THEIR THIRD WIFE Hindus Have Evolved Really Unique formed at dead of nlght under an old ' Way of Evading a Religloua mango tree. It Is not easy to under- Techn iral ity. Probably the most curious form of marriage In existence prevails in India, where men and women are married to trees. A Hindu in the Punjab cannot be legallynarried a third time, and when, therefore, he wants a third wife, he Is married to a certain tree, so that when he does actually take another wife she cunts as his fourth. In another district of India there are communities where a tree marriage Is solenmlzed In the case of a man who has lost two wives and is desirous Of taking a third, or a man who is too poor to marry in the usual way. In the latter ease, the man Is after- ward s married to a widow. As, how- ever. the of a by orthodox with calafllW, the Is per- stand the reason for such n extraor- dinary custom as tree marriages, but one authority points out that it seems to be intended to avert the curse of widowhood, the "husband" being el- ways aHve. Electricity and Brains. A London dispatch announces that Dr. Bernard Holtander In a public ad- dress has advanged the claim that brain power and the capacity for mental work may be lncrea:d and stimulated by the application ,f elec- tricity (galvanic treatments) to cer- it:in regions of the head. Tests have been made, he stated, on a number of backward or indolent students, who through tills method had been sueces ful in In they had failed. e TELLING YOUR BOSS rtHE man who hlres you thinks he - knows how to run hls business. He may be wrong, but "that is what he thlnles. Also he believes he knows what he wants you to do. Again he may be In error, but such, notwithstanding, Is his belief. It may be easy for you to tell the boss where he Is mistaken in many them out Is Just at that time the most Important thing in the world. If you will do that repeatedly the boas will have to promote you, whether he wants to or not, because if he doesn't somebody else will find out about you and hire you. With hundreds of eople hunting for exceptionally competent men nobody can hide you. But If you begin by sbowing the bo how much better you tan run the business than he can, you will never have a chance to prove your LHERE fresh clams In the shell are In the market, remove the clams without breaking the shells apart. Wash the shells and clams. Make a dressing of soaked bread crumbs, two eggs, a half teaspoonful el salt, butter to season and a Little sage or poultry dressing If liked. Pack the clams In the dressing and push back into the shells, press them to+ 1 gether and bake in a hot oven. +Horasradlsh Sauce. This Is very good served with fish. Mix four tablespoonfuls of fresh things, but ddn't do It. It may hurt his feelings In the first place, and It may hurt his opinion of you in the second place. For most men who have risen to a +position which enables them to hire other men have a very strong belief in themselves. And they naturally will think more of men who agree with+ them than of men who differ. We sometimes hear-young men in fits of anger "telling the boss where he gets off," although not as often as w hear them say that this is what they do. But we never saw one who gained any advantage by it. If you are right ahout a tking, and know you are right, It is very well to I prove it--provided It wlil do the buslo i hess any good. I But unless you can save your em- ployer a lot tf money by showing him that he Is wrohg, you'd better refrain from doing so. Men don't like to be put in tee wrong, and they like still less to be proved In the wrong. And boss., like the rest of us, are only men, after all, with men's weaknesses and falllng, If you're hired as a consultant, yo are telling your oplnlou, and can glee It wlth tmnmnlty. But If you are hired as an assistant, charged wlth carrTlng out orders, It will do you no harm to carry out orders exactly as given--no harm at all Carry out as well as you ean, I asking only such questions aa are nee- I .*ry, and that to anything Important to do. (O IVy John Blake.) Learning Habits of BIrdg. Through the work of the United "States biological survey and Its 490 co-operators, 6,000 birds were banded for Identification during the last year, [ and thus valuable Information about I :the migratory nnd other flight habits / i of the birds was obtained. confidence, for you never will be given grated h0rseradlsh, two tablespoonflfls of vinegar, one teaspoonful of salt, CEIS and a few grains of cayenne. Chill. Just before serving fold In one cupful of whipped cream ; less cream will be satisfactory. Sweet Potato Bisoutt Take two cupfuls of sifted flour, one teaspoonful of salt, three teaspoon- fuls of baking powder, one cupful of mashed sweet potatoes, three table. spoonfuls of shortening, and milk to mL Add the shortening to the flour in the usual way for pastry or bl: cult, theu add the mashed potato in the same way. Add milk to make of the consistency to roll, roll one-third inch thick, and cut Into rounds. Bake fifteen mln,:tes In a hot oven. + Sweet lotato Custard. Beat three eggs, separating the yolks and whttes, grate three cupfuls of sweet po'-ato uncooked, measure one cupfut of sugar, two tablespoonfuls of butter, one pint Of milk, one+half teaspoonful of salt. Cream the hatter and sugar. Add the egg yolk, lmta- t, milk, silicas, salt and vanilla. Put Into a buttered baking dish, dot w+lth I)tts of butt=r and bake covered for the first ot the baking. Serve from the dth. This will be good served with belled ham+ ({, 1923, Western Hot 25 AND 754 Ohill Old Standard: Chills and Mal GREEN AST COIleD i m throat Itnd BOX, Treatise etltl8 tt ts SWEET DREAMS ILottles 8se SOIL AGE To sell the IItsy RO Hne an make $10+00 APR(N CO., fi260