Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
July 21, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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July 21, 1923

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: . k .... WOOD00 msstss00 .... , INCOME TAX WORK COSTLY _. HARDLY STAND ,o o. of i)come taxes among one hundred million people ia a problem that can- .-.-______._ not be worked out overnight, but now -- -.--- atter me yea. comparaUveiy sheath-running, well-organized ma- V ,cllpotlnd i,'hine has been developed. Her Health The revenue bureau in annually receives one and Ms- "'I had  a quarter million income tax returns. by It female weakneu This figure does not include the re- nnd got so run-down turns filed by those whose incomes are and weak from it less than $5,000. To audit and carry that_][ could hardly on the work of this department of the stand orwalit acro bureau, 7,275 persons were employed the floor. The doetor in Washington during the last fiscal tttl feel ,hommwork mfldm to Otlltetlen for E Fiwal Yur Haw WEAK COULg '":=':::::"" Our Woman's Feature Page but imthing year. me. I hap= The cost of administering the inter- to meet nal revenue laws was $41,577,374.49. Total receipts were $3,197,451,083. E. Pinkham's Computing on this basis the cost of table Cam- collection was $1.30 for each $100 col- so I letted, compared with 87 cents for the preceding year. The difference in rel- ative cost of collection is due mainly to the large reduction in revenues, the repeal of some of the war profits taxes, and the increase in individual exemptlon.--Saturday Evening Post. Snowy linens are the pride of every housewife. Keep them In that condi- tion by using Red Cross Ball Blue In your laundry. At all grocers.--Adver- tisement. American Advertises for Thrill. The other afternoon a young Ameri- can rented an airplane at the Bourget :  a would like to may HlClY, 4 ..... W__r, Ma. Lydll FPinkham s PrivsteText-Book "Ailments Peculiar to Women" be sent free upo_n request. E. Pkhsm Medi. .... Eliminate Vibration. Vibration transmitted to the hands field which be will utilize, he declart, Of users of pneumatic hammers are to scatter handbills all over Paris, 4eliminated In a new tool in which ham- says Le Petit Parisian A sample of sering and driving members are auto- these handbills reads as follows: disconnected as blows are "An American, for the first time In 4;truck. Paris, would like to lunch at noon next % . ............................... Tuesday with the most interesting Summer Find You l00serable? It's hard to do one's work when day brings morning lameness," throbbing backache, and a dull, tired ng. If you suffer thus, why noL Fred out the cause? Likely it's your kidney Headaches, dizziness and bladder irregularities may give further proof that your kidneys need help. neglectl Use Dean's KidneU Thousands have been helped by Doa'#, They should help you. Ask OWf neighbor ! A MDi:i:ippi Case g, M. .r--, gen- r-ffi.l repair shop, Central St., Valley, MIss., says: "My nays were in Ldtlon. I bend or move w i t h o u t ng sharp through my and hips It felt as ever muscle were ready to I could hardly control the of my kidneys. After using Kidney Pills, my kidneys &nd I ws soon cured." sBoffi ,AN'$ "' L. IP l 1L, i.I 00VIC RESCUED Kidney, liver, bladder and uric lurid troubles are moat dangerous I because of their insidious attacks. Heed the first warning they givg that they mmd attention by taking LATHROP'8 .tmaa-,  edy for tt  will oftea ward off these dis- AG]LT WANT]KD ..... Te mn the B*t,r o,. nne of ,pron r,. Can me $10.00 per day. BBITSY S AJtO CO., |SOO 8oUth Park Ave.. Chiealo. 14Ale  anarchist in the capital; Wednesday, with a graduate student of art or music; Thursday, with an actress; Frlday, with some lady who intends to commit suicide, and Saturday, with a nobleman. "In exchange for this entertainment he offers the luncheons, music and in- telligent conversation." Tbe address of an American adver- tising agency follows, and then the name of this original visitor--Lionel P. Tompktns. /i, ! :   i/ i ili 'I i :RCORN8 W. N, U., MEMPHI6, NO. 29--1923. TSD F DADDI  PIY STORY. KITCHKN ,ABIMKT Don'00 Thk Pag00 |lllli| |llll||||lll |ll|ll|ia |l|||n|| | | ||i|a i|| |l|l|||| |||1 CTh KITCHEN tt00d Drop-Stitch Jacquette; ' | CABINET i v ' anety m Summer Wrap es [ | | (, ISl|. Wettern Newspaper UnlOl) ilaIBlllliBillillllSDlllllliililliEBliil||llila|liillliil A little neKlect may breed great mischief. For want of a nail tl shoe was lost, for want of the sho the horse was lsL for want of the horse the rider was IosL being overta::en and slain by the enemy, All for want of a horseshoe nail BenJmln Franklin. SEASONABLE SUGGESTIONS OW comes the midsummer time of the year when the chief con- cern of milady Is to acquire "some- thing cool to wear," yet, withal, up to the mark in fashion. This desire to play up to the weather ts most satisfactorily realized in knit fiber silk. It is safe to prophesy that were a motion to be put acclaiming knit To give variety and elegance to In- fiber silk frocks, blouses, sweaters and formal meals there is no better aid the like. as Ideal for summer wear, than a weli-i a mighty chorus of "aye, ayes" would stocked shelf at mount througl|out fashlondom. Jams, Jellies and In this age of knitted outerwear trt- preserves. This l the time of the year when we fill the shelf. The fol- lowing arena few suggestions In re- gard to the use of them: Any pudding like rice, breod, left- over cake or plain custard, is richer and more tasty whir- dotted lth hits of Jam or Jelly. Milk toast is delicious served with blackberry or loganberry Jam or Jelly. A firm Jelly may be cut into to use in fruit salads, or to decorate cake frosting or ice cream. Jelly roll, Jelly tarts, Jelly dough- nuts and Jelly omelet are all easy to Jams and Jellies are good to serve waffles or griddle cakes ; piled with butter and Jelly between, they may be cut like pie and served as desserts. Rhubarb Jelly is particularly good with ham. Grape, currant, mint and Cuticura 8oothea Itohlng Scalp. pineapple Jell)" are served with meats. On retiring gently rub spots of dan. When serving game, a spoonful of druff and itching with Cutlcura Oint- currant Jelly added to the gravy makes sent. Next morning shampoo with s delicious sauce. Cuticura Soap and hot water. Make Tiny baking powder biscuits, them your everyday toliet preparations pened and spread with butter, then and have a clear skIn and soft, white with Jam or Jelly, make a tasty hot hand&--Advertlsement, sandwich. Crush strawberries and mix ith These Days. .qual parts of sugar, stirring until the "Dearest, you are the light of my sugar Is entirely dlssol:ed, then can in heart;the angel of my life. You are tight cans and keep in a cool place. the only woman I ever loved!" these roay be need in winter for "Darling, you are the best man on trawberry shortcake. If too sweet earth And now that we've lied to add a little vinegar. each other, let's pretend we're awfully happy t"Rlchmond Times-Dispatch. -: x-- Use rhubarb with various fruits--- two parts of rhubarb to one of fruit mch as strawberry, pineapple or raspberry, will make a delicious Jam, with not only the flavor of the frulL but with the increase In bulk which Say "and Insistl Concentrate all your thoughts upon the work at hand. The sun's rays do not burn until they are nmph, skilled artificers have sought brought to & focus.Alex BalL out many Inventions" not the least of SUGGESTION8 ND RECIPES which is the drop-stitch. This season witnesses the styling of phantom-weight Necessity being the mother of in. garments, knit in open-work stitch, vent|on, the cook finding she had no which produces a coveted sheerness sweet milk to and laclness. The effective little Jae- [  pour over hez quette shown In the picture tells the slice of ham to! story of thls achievement. Navy  bakIng, used s blue fiber silk has been employed as cupful of butter the medium for this summer-weig]3i: milk. Of course fantasy. Its intention for warm it curdled, but weather wear is acceted in the novel when the bakin8 -lg-zag stitch alternated with an oen was over the drop-stitch. Note the stylish tight ham was deliciously flavored and ten-sleeves and turnback cuffs. tier. Potatoes were added and baked If any of the new colors such as Unless you see the name "Bayer" o. with the ham and the result was a gaxe blue, wheat shade, gray or Lan- package or on tablets you are not get. puffy, brown, well-seasoned potato. ring the genuIn Bayer product pre- Small daInty sandwlch spread ......... ":" scribed by pkysician$ over twenty-two with butter, marnmlade and grated description. They look like a shim- years Colds and proved safe Headache by millions for Toothache Lumbago Earache Rheumatism Neuralgia Pain,'Paln Accept 'Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" only. Each unbroken package contaIns proper directions. Handy boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug- gists also sell bottles of 24 and 100, Aspirin is the trade mark of Baye the beans with one-fourth of a can of Manufacture of Monoaceticacidester oi tomatoes and one-fourth of a cupful.el Sullcylicacid.Advertlsement. elbow macaroni. Simmer until th Hard to Least. ,Borrowing from Peter" to pay Paui Is bad business," "It is for me, I haw such n hard time finding Peter." Tbemalotu Ont. Box $ rk. N. Y. Galemen :- In tepid to Mv. nSlos S3mp: My bab suffered Ivreatly with colic, and a frieid toldmec F I can rommead th medidae to Im mu:elkat. Youm taly. 0000,'qmLOW3,SmUP ?'./.t.e' md C/ddm "s Rq/ qulc, ly eves diarrhoea, colic, datuMnov and constip.ati_o_ - a rea(es the'bowels. -=l&: narcouc. In Ftortul a on everylabeL Wrl f coutzk Smers hm zrate mothenc A Fine Tonic. Builds You Up  aml Reltw cheese and placed In the broiling oven to " brown on each side, are de- lirious for either tea time or a late supper, with hot chocolate or coffee. Jungle Stew.--Soak one cupful of kidney beans over night. In the morn, ing boil them in water to cover, add- Ing salt when ttearly cooked. Put a tablespoonful of butter in the frylnl pan and cook one large oulon finely- chopped ; when the onion is browu add e )NIG Is d meting cobweb of zephyr-weight wool. bordered with a rainbow of colors. Adorabm are they over lingerie frocks and the latest is to wear these lov- able colorful throws over the strictly plain knit white mohair or Jersey slipovers. Present styles in summer wraps are presented In such a variety of materials and in so many different models that it is impossible to des- .lgnate any particular type as being the fashion. Two things" however, macaroni is done, season well and serve. " Dutch Pot Pie.--Cut Into dice a half- pound of smoked ham, fry slowly until well-heated through, then add six p tatoes sliced an three onions, al sliced. Cook for a few minutes, then add them to a kettle with three pints of boiling water. CoVer with biscuits cut iftto squares and boll 20 minutes well covered. Parsley may be added If desired. Prepare the biscuit a naual, with either bakin$ powder oz ; I II I II li Effective Little daoquette. characterize the garmnts of recenl appearance. These are their length and their straight lines. No matter what material or color is used, if $ model conforms to the general rule a,' to length and line, it may he worn with the assurance that It Is in good style. For dressy affairs, another whimsical de,lopmen t of late summer styles ha., n tlie return to favor of the old-fash- ioned Spanish or cashmere shawl. Th( fortunate woman who possesses one el these treasures may have it adapted t the present mode and so add a color. ful and charming garment to her sum met wardrobe. The two wraps pictured above ar soda and sour milk. A dellclous bis- cuit (another discovery by necessity) made with buttermilk and bakin der is espeai/y ehcious ling& Queen of Bread Puddlng..--Thke on pint of milk, one pint of bread -umbe the yolks of two eggs, one cupful ol sugar, a tablespoonful of melted but. ter and one-half of a lemon to a cup- ful or less of powdered sugar. Beat the white of the eggs very stiff; add two tablespoonful of powdered sugar; cover the pudding with a layer of the sgar and lemon Juice, then cover with the meringue and bake unt/l brown.  via green of eases, ff one seeks a con- srest/re suit tone, this garment Is Serve with cream if desired. This may eminently acceptably worn, as it be served hot or cold. should be, with a plaited skirt. De- Salsify 8oup.--Sevape twelve good- ycleped all of pure white, the acme sized roots of salsify and throw thmn at once into cold water. Cut into thin of midsummer perfection is reached slices, cover with one quart of water fr "everybody" dresses in white this and cook gently for an hour until ten- season, even to shoes, chapeau and def. Add one quart of milk, two tea- attending accessories. sloonfuls of salt, a few dashes of pep- per and two tablespoonfuls of butter ent Into bits. 'rum into a tureen and serve with oyster cracker& For a more pronounced oyster flavor add a few plm of soaked, ehroddd eo Rsh. The surplice mode in the knitted over-blouse is quite th proper thing. Its roiling collar, open to the wabst, presents a fascinating glimpse of an exquisitely refined lace vestee--and ehl Joy of Joys, be sure In your e- anderlnga throughout the knitted sports wear department to ask for the new zephyr knit eseeda pewee e J FOURTEEN LITTLE PIGS "GrUnt, grunt, grunt," said Mother Pig. "It's not every mother who can boast of such a splendid family aa I have." "So you're pleased with us. squeal, squeal?.' asked the first little pig. *'You're pleased with us, squeal squeal?.' asked the second little pig. "You're pleased with us, squeal, squeal?'' asked the third little pig. "You're pleased with us, squeal, squeal?" asked the fourth little pig. "You're pleased with us, squeal, aqeal?" asked the fifth little plg. "You're pleased with us, squeal, squeal?'' asked the sixth little pig. "You think we're nice and that we'll do, Mother Pig?" asked the seventh lllle pig. "You do think thai don't you, Moth- er Pig?'' asked the eighth little pig. "Squeal, squeal, you do tlflnk that?" "Oh, say you do, say you do again. squeal, squeal," said the ninth little pig as it nudged Mother Pig. "Say you do, squeal, squeal; say you do once more," said the tenth lit- fie ptg. "Oh, I want to hear you say it again," said the eleventh little pig. "Squeal, squeal, I do, indeed." "And so do I," said the twelfth lit- tle pig. "I most certainly want to hear yol say again that you do like "You're Pleased Wth Us." S md that you are pased with us.  "Please, please, 'lueaL squeal," uld the thirteenth little pig. i "Oh yes. pleatm, please, squeal, I queal," said the fom, teenth little pig. "Well," said Mother Pig, '*you don't give me much of a chance, and I sup- pose now with fourteen children I'll tcarcely ever 4get :a chance from now on to call my soul my own. "Mercy me, it will be dreadful.  But Mother Pig grinned and looked out of the corner of one eye to see If the children saw the Joke or thought that she really felt t would be dreadful But they seemed to understand. "Oh, yea," cant|sled Mother Pig, I have fourteen beautiful little pig children. Your little pink snouts are as sweet as sweet can be and the way you root in the ground shows me you're going to be pig. after .my own pig heart. 'qoqr deal" little squealing ways are So attractive to Mother Pig. And 1 like the way you follow me about. It showa that you are fond of me, and I am fond of on. All moth pip are not as devoted as  am." "Mother Pig, may I  your pet, squeal, squeal?" asked the first little pig. "Oh, Mother Pig, please say I may be your pet, squeal squeal,  said the second little pig. "Oh, Motherkirl Pig," said the third' little pig, "squeal squeal, bat I tm want to be your pet." "Lovely Mother Pig," said the fourth little pig, "squeal, squeal, can't I be the pig pet?" "Can't I be the pig pot, squeeL squeal?" asked the fifth Utile pig. "Oh dear, oh dear, can't I be the pig pet?" asked the aixth little pig. "Squeal, squeal, I want to be the pet of the pen," said the seventh lit- tie pig. "No, I want to be" that," sald the eighth little pig "I want to be that, squeal, squeal,  said the ninth ltttle pls. "I want to be the pet,- squeal, squeaL" said the tenth little pig. So do I," said the eleventh little pig. "I want to be pet," mid the twelfth little pig. "I want to be the pet, oh, pleue," said the thirteenth little p4. "I most want to be pet of all e( them," said the fourteenth little pig. "Squeal, squeal, that Is what I want to be." "I spoke first," said the first little THE LITTLE t think God loves th4 That go *.o bed at The little towns, all Bene4tth the quiet Of far, white stars. The little yards With picket rows. In sleep themselveS; weet. drowsy The yellow lamP through windows In Where ruffed A.cross their @aths. The old zn those Who put away their And sleep with Lentil te morn. . At night, th white DOwn n the asslng Alort the [a life and noise. You'g eyes are . I think God towns That go to bed at T"hus Irene Mary Its FAIls. Tex., one , sented In sn Lntholoffy (reep, NO] ALL TREES Many Not S,itable for CRy Streeta, culturists .......- Tbe need of trees on streets is so met is necessary to ties and ca for them; they the beauty of a and comfort of ItS sertlon made by In the Dearborn ly enough, however, ng the numerous grams which have bees over the country In still exlsts a great standing regardl best adapted for city In recognition of a view to obtaining information on horticulturlsL have been experhnentlng trees In different the nation. The ments, which have nouneed, has been to vlously concelvd Ideas It has been that oaks are the planting. It Is have- not been more hecause of the they are low In the North they flcult to trensplaL however, which Is growing varieties, htght as ff sugar priod of tme` and u.od more widely o,'nament ation, factory Wen second plaCe city streets by the and sycamores ldered less generally supposed- hardy poplar most _ are not recommended" Man.Made Next to lower five-cent cigar, me, re than highways of the has sprung up like "the principal rede through the the scenery, we with the merits hotels, soft tires, garages. watches, foot Ing lroas, soap, And the tlstlcally done, board, a doubiy SO ttts daubed with. on nature In OU scene, ments.---GriL CRy The local ing and promoting of forced by the This is a dlanapolls pride that it cities to take it cultivation of who were glad living. The m idea was wlo, in the ntnetles, the city. The the absurd side at the mayer Plngree, but have had resO who started the News. Reran; J a ens the St. Charles urging that garden, Columbla rose, blossoms all A Adelaide" the Two of Latest Models for Summer. pig. Australia, Is a "But I spoke next," said the seeo w/th a characteristic of their kind. At the] Httle pig. .. square blocks, right ts a graceful cape of soft wool t with a rich collar of blue fox. Two] "Ah, precious plg  said Mother business Pig, grunting m that they had to sto9 a belt of knotted silk fringe tassels relieve the i to lten to her, "how I love to see long line at the back and add the tlt your dear greedy little spirits. You lshlng touch to the garment. [ are so cunning and so eetl rm Ellnor came Modern S'hebas will find delight In[ ge to have fourteen pe_tL Y.e as[cited the wild coloring of the Egyptian era- I grunt, grunt, that Is what Mother FI boy friends broidery which ornaments the coat at will have. She is greedy, too, you hls hat tn grunt, grunt 1  mother," the left. The same Influence Is also evident In the tube-like lines of the coat and the flaring sleeve. The collar l plain and a wide moire ribbon is used for the sole fastening. i l|l& bntted Chicago Trlb TONGUE "rtlSTFI8 Dan's darling dog dano. Twe There are Clara's cart capered cutely, the top a the kind Sam #d skto  n t " all all