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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 4, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 4, 1923
 

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I'HZ WOODVILLE REPUBLIOA.N, WOODVILLZ, PP1 Custard Cup FLORENCE BINGHA LIVINGSTON XIi I.--Continued. as Lorene The swtrllng soot very thoroughly, too. with which together all her as swiftly as hel ghtened the outfit had been the rest was her new home. open; the t/rays, been lifted out and eclipse. Not were dosed br'skly around washable articles From the clothes- out the reran on suit in which been married. An had been a delicate white vest. But been taken off and looked at the sorry filled again, her Caret- said Mrs. Pen- "We'll send It to the thing in the. morn- they'll cut their Service to twelve. YOU by express. think you'd better white georgette tmre couldn't travel Would be this." She silk figured head. "It isn't affirmed Mrs. Pen- tell by the fee.- crack. The heavy appeared, followed as she perceived free of its sooty she cried, in fas- *'Goad hesvens I_,o- What you were think- an eye out. You the heater. You've plans now too. You evening, ain't it, greeted Mrs. Penrield notice the moon? we ever get." Seek stiffened. She offended dignity. me if you're she snapped. The decisive vehemence. 8 coat," te- l quietly, as if i never strayed from ! I only--if I had---j t It ct. And oh, I My hat was In all right." Lrrene traveling hat. but you're a lucky YOU take part of We'll go back and they reached Num- Penfleld reversed 11o need for you is a simple and ril ca- toward the oeca- might disturb the stayed. You run lot of trinkets to hair to wash. I'll a-soak and '1"hey can be ironed "I hate to have and come leav the lron- 'OU?  it wouldn, eR disturb me. Itl You like." gratefully and Up the fire with many Contrary to her the task ahead means s.mple. Some of hot water, some seine demanded survive It. Lace cleansed Silk was put had been made washing awn for the laun- fabrics. The by pans blueing , starch- the drying wnpervislon. owing to the ' the lronin Mrs. bulb too PoslUon of the lamp abe was able to go on with when Lorene me. the then was smoothly furme by tmepended by a three elabo- had not had aken. The llk new pressad outlined tmd fluted. ao sUghteat on the crumpled the oat; Mrs. Penfleld roused, in the midst of her weariness sensing the presence of another person. There were tired shadows under her eyes, but she smiled brightly. "1 guess I'm all through, Lorene. I was Just resting a minute." Lorene sprang forward and threw her arms around 3Irs. Penfield's neck. She kls,ed the tired cheeks. Mrs. Penfield held her close. Fleet- ing pictures Jerked through her brain ----of her own life. starting in promise like Lorene's, breaking in despair as she hoped Lorene's never would. "Dear little girl. may you be Imppy-- always," she whispered. CHAPTER XIV Not a Friend to Uncle Jerry. "What's the idea, Car'line?" In- quired Uncle Jerry, comlng into the kitchen. "Crink says you won't tell "em how to make a hen-co.op or hen- house, or :hatever It is. and he'n Let- tie are getting their brains all snarled up, trying to study it OUL" "'Twon't hurt 'em a mite." declared Mrs, Penfield serenely, as she poured cold water over the starch and crushed day she was on the decline; and by Friday she'd run down entirely. Fri- day and Saturday she was a pretty fair listener." Mrs. Penfield laughed. "Blessed If I didn't always call on that woman 'long tile first of the week sometime." "You're mlzhty encouraging to a feller that's had a hit-or-miss life. Car'llne. I'd 'iwa) wished some- body'd worked out a few things for me. Oh, by the way," he added, as he smoothed his hair before the small mirror that hnng by the cupboard, "I ordered a sack of sweet potatOeS this morning. They'll come sometime to- day. I got 'era turrible cheap, 'cause they're whales--t(j big for fancy trade. But I thought mebbe you could use 'em." "Oh, Just grand." cried Mrs. Pen- field. "I'd as s,nn have outsize pota- toes as any other kind, and they're what we need mot. You be sure to come 'round to supper tonight. Uncle .Terry. We'll have sweet potatoes with salt on 'era, and a cauliflower that Crlnk brought yesterday. It'll bt a grand spread." "Yes." acknowled,-ed .ferry Winston gravely, 'Tli stake my life you'll make out the lumps against the bottom of them youngsters b'lleve It's Thanks- tile big pan. "What I aim to do, giving, but--" Uncle Jerry, Is to teach them children "I'lenty to eat Is ahvays Thanks- to think. How are they ever golngt giving," she interrupted placidly. to get along when they grow up Ill "We're awful lucky to be well nour- they haven't learned to work out their I ished all the time.;' own problems?" ] Jerry Winston said nothing, fie Uncle Jerry turned toward the sink took up his hat and whirled It ah- to wash his hands. "They'll be sently round e:d round. The habit- smarter when they grow up." ual t-Inkle had dled out of his eyes. "Not If they don't have some meats! [ leaving them gloomy. During several exercise along the way," retorted Mrs.  moments of silence he watched Mrs. Penrield mildly. "I rgger that a lc Penrield sprinkling clothes and rolling of parents practically embalm their them Into tight compass with a final children's brains by doing all the thinking for the family. That's one mistake I don't Intend to make." Uncle Jerry reached for the soap. 'It's all the same to me," he grinned. "Bonnie Geraldine's the one that's got the kick." "Nonsense! I'll risk Bonnie Ger- aldine. Crink know as much about boards and nails as I do, and tf he and Lettle can't stud up some kind of shelter for one hen. I'll be 'shamed of 'era. It may take 'era a few days, The Heavy Faoe of Mrs. Pery Ap- peared. but theyql be days well put In." She set the pan on the stove and poured in boiling water stirring brlily its she talked. Uncle .Jerry wiped his hands ... - ~ thoughtfully. *`I wama't criticizing, Car'llne. Great Scott. If you'w got the courage to take In kld8 that you might leave running loose in the world, you'd oughter have the privi- lege of managing 'era any way you darn please.  is, I wasn't going to hand out any hints If 'twas contrary to rules, so I was asking.  "You're a dear," acknowledged Mrs. Penfleld. smiling. "I am dead set on this one point, 'cause I've been bored half to death by 8o many fulks that couldn't think all original thought If It'd bring 'era a million dollar& I tell you what, Uncle Jerry, there's more folks'n there ought to be whose minds ain't nothing but cold-storage plants. 'Course you don't always know where the material came from---and some- times you can trace it easy. I knew a wman once wbo never Said any- thing 'cept what her mlnister'd handed out to her. She was a sort of charity case, but I'll bet she wasn't the only one in the congregation. Monday and Tuesday she was real int'rusting: We@nesday.she was JUSt SO-SO; Thutl- slap from her palm to encourage capillarity. Finally he roused and opened the kitchen door. "I wish I had a settled Income," he muttered. He Jammed on his hat and went out. *'Poor man. I wish he had [" thought Mrs. Penfleld. "It's hard on him to cut loose and nt get tied to some- thing again. Land, I got to be careful not to feel hurt 'cause he can't talk it over with his oa niece; but trying to force a feller's confidence Is 'bout llke prying a eocoon open with a knife. I ain't going to care; I'm going to expect--and I'm an awful good ex- pecter. F, esides, I got a heap of won- derful things to think about." It was t.'ue that several high points had recently been reached by tn9 Pen- fields. For one thing, Crink had been promoted In the grocery business, be- ing pald now in a small amount of cold cash for his two-hour service In the late afternoon. He was also still on the inside ring in regard to" bar- gaitm In :egetables. groceries and meat bones, and continued to bring in supplies that represented a sharp saving to the family. Crink bad visions of being able to support the household before many years, and already he was swlnng in and out of The Custard Cup with an engaging air of haste and responsibility. Lettle also had distinguished her- self--by a week of flawl,,ss behavior. Whether It was because of greater effort or because of fewer alluring temptations, no one knew ; neither was anyone so unfeeling as to inquire. The glory of the achievement threw the lower rungs of the ladder Into kindly shadow. At Isst Lettle had been arrayed In the pink sweater and the white hat of Turkish beaver and had gone to dmrch. And again no one sought diligently for the motive--- lest It might be found. Many motives which result In creditable actions will undergo Instant disintegration if they are expend to the light, and no risk was run by any Penfleld. It la not to be suppotted that Lettle. having won her victory, was Inclined to underrate Its value. For weeks the pink-and-white outfit had been the pinnacle of her hopes and the bittereat element in her failures; but when it was bet's by honest record, she ear. tied off the situation with great non- clmlance. Her black eyes glowed with deep fire; her face was Irradiated: but her manner was set in the last notch of Jauntlnem. "Jlminy!" she had cried, upon her return from church. "These togs sure beat the world for class. I didn't see anybody dressed niftltr, and I got the swellest feelings Inside me. Seems like there ain't nothing I couldn't do h I had the clo'es for it." Mrs. Peafield smiled at this naive confession of unchanging femininity. "Now that you've begun, I .tope you,ll keep right on wearing that sweater ev'ry Sunday. It was easy, after all wasn't ItY' "OIL dead easy! confirmed Lettle, with a careless gesture that reludl- uteri weary weeks of abortive en- deavor. '*There ain't nothing to this behaving stunt 'cept not g.Vttlng tiled." (TO BI. CONTINUED.) EFFE00 ADVERTISING SCHEME curslons Inaugurated by St. Paul[ Guests were invited with the under- i Rmtl ELtt Man Get RsmHt [ standing that every one was to wear Hs Had Hoped For. a linen "duster" and be equipped with a fan. A metion of the Mlaslnippl One of the most daring schemee in that was not eoveM with ice wts real estate sdved'tlaing, and perhalm choua for the oxcursion and a sp,,t the flrsL in the nlted States, was the not far from St. Paul tm the picnic series of December excursions on the ground. Mltssippl between 1865 and 1879, con- On the appointed day the guests at- dusted by CoL Olrurd Hewlt of St. Hoed. all protected with heavy win)lea PauL Colonel Hewit opened a real sweaters end fur coats underneath the estate office In St Paul in 1856. Busi- linen dusters, and each armed with a netm did not go well. Immigrants fan In bls gloved hands. from the old countries heard of the Colonel Hewit's trick worked. New wnTperboreau climate" cf Minnesota of the St. Paul excursltm was spread an preferred to stay away from It. far and through,mr the East In on kegt MAG200ZIN00 S ECTION [ Interesting Features for the Entire Family J Uncommon Sense . . . JOHN BLAKE CIVILITY is the merchant's, the doctor's or the HERE ls an old copybook maxim to the effect that kind words cost teething and are worth much. Anytidng that costs notiltng and Is worth much Is a good investment. We know of no better investment than civility. Civility ls your best Introduction to laborer's, cann,)t be successfully man- aged without civility. From your OWll experience you know how often you have gone Into a store. Intending to buy, ant] have been driven away by tile bad manners of a stupid clerk. The .,reat salesmen practice civility as their cardinal principle. They are never servile, but they are always civil. We repeat the word over and oveI again because of Its great Iml)rtauce You have only to look about you to understand how Important It Is. Who Is the man given first chance at new work in any office? The man who, by his activity, has attracted the Interest of the man higher up. Whom would you prefer to have aroulld you, in case you were a boss-- the man who is civil or the man who seemed always sullen and discontent. ed? Civility, the cheapest of all commod- Ities, ts also the n])st valuable. It is. of course, not the ,nly requisite of suc- cess. To succeed you must have first brutns, then industry and application. But It Is civility that advertises your qualities, gatns tlmm a hearing and keeps them constantly before he minds of tim men who are their gulf- chasers. By MOLLIE MATHER t), 19Z3, Western Newspaper UnioL) OCTOR HAMMOND smiled, a of regret tn his fine eyes. "I have enjoyed this visit, PaL" he said, "and now I must be on my we7 to Summerton. Have a sick patient there and tonight will decide whether we must operate. Know anythlltg about tile country hotelT' Dalton Nell h)oked up eagerly. "Summerton was my old home town, Lived there until I came to the city tO college, and later to practkm mediclue. And 1, loved the place so for its home memories; you understand that 1 have kept the little house Just as mother left R. t hoped that In the stress of busy life I should find tbe old thrill In going out there occasionally to spend a few reMful days. But Myra cannot be persuaded to stop In the country, so when I go 1 have to go alone. You will be welcome to Sbrp over In my house, Bob: It Is always ready for oc- cupancy. In case," Pal smiled, "YOU should not care to make your own mornlug (',,fret,. Mrs. Tyler, my next door nelghho wlll serve breakfast to s frlend of mlne Just give her this card of Introduction." Doctor Pal scribbh,d a line (,n his visiting card, a job. It Is your best Introduction co success. Tbe genius, perhaps, can dis- pense with It. But geniuses are scarce No ordinary man can afford to do with- out It. No matter how great }'our ablt- Ity or how extensive your education, without civility you will be set down at the start as a gloom, and nobody wants glooms about the place. Salsmanshlp, which plays an Impor- tant part in any business---whether It f :POPULARITY: # a # $ # By GRACE r. HALL HOM all adore I cannot love-- Too often he Is weak, Pliant, adjusting to wish of those Whose voices speak. Give me the strong, who swiftly take Their chosen way, alone; Nor cringe nor fawn. but boldly make The world their own. Whom all adore I cannot love-- There Is no real force there, For he whose will Is Uke a rod StooIm not to share. Give me the strong ! The lonely tree Upon the storm-swept mountain great, Has tlce the strength of those we plant Inshle our gate. Give me the strong! The plastic clay X,qmtever your Inslness or trade, Cultivate It. If you lack It. It wlll Doctor Heron,rod acceptt] tile card you are selling your services. To sol1 prove worth more titan you will ever gratefully. them you must first make a good Ira- ] believe until you get a little busines "8ouitds nl,'st Inviting," he returned. presslon. And to make a good lmpres- "I have always had a secret desire for slon you must be civil. I experience" {tbyJohn Blake.) a hhhlea vlt|ne imme where I might run when practice became too strenu- ous. It is a pry that your wife does not share your sentiment In this re* spect." Doctor lfamrnond flashed hilt winning smile. "I shall marry a couno try-loving wife when the time comes." "When It comes "? Pal mocked. "Oh, Indifferent one!" ha.went oil. *'And l forgot another thrill My house on the edge of a woo{] lssa!d to be haunt- ed. An old reMdent of Summerton told me on my lastvlSit that a Wblte- clad young woman has been known to roam at night through the vacated rooms, Hloanlng as she goes." "  Bob hlughed as he made hls way tO his waiting car. "I'm afraid I'll be too sleepy to  tihe moaning ghost," he returned. ........ It was necessary to stop over that he might be with a patient theAaat thing that night. Bob found the llttl0 house of I)al's hospitality and drew contented sigh as Its spirit of restful- ness sank upon him. One high win - . dew he noticed was open, with R1 screen. He ascended to the ehinta bedrom an d lit on of the em-gene candles on the quaint bureau. He saw as he wound bls watch thaVR  past twelve o'elock. He found the stair again and went down to the kitchen for a drink of water. The sufferer, ghostly or alive, rnuat be in the deserted house, it appeared to come now from regions below. Bob opened a door to see a flight of steep steps leading cellarward. Candle In Is molded by the hands i -- 0pyrght of one who pauses passlng by--I The(:;ble sa:a2ed." Companr.) __ " --- - . -I i Something to Think About ==I RIGHT BEGINNING HAT you have done a dozen or so times without getting the re- sult you sought signifies that your ef forts were faulty. Yon repeat and repeat, still cling to the wrong way, continue your blunder- Ing and finally end in dismal failure. You may be a very adroit person, The root of the matter Is that every man who is at the top of the ladder be- gan his ascent In youth from the ground. He mastered the rudiments step by step, sensibly surveyed every. thing around him as he climbed above the heaas of others and eventually be- came their master. He made the right beginning. He built his ladder as he climbed, and be- capable through commendable degree of confidence and even succeed in astonishing your em- ployer, but when the real test of your ability comes, thegns upon which ymr promotion depends, your unfavorable star glares malevolently, and away you go bther and thither like a leaf in a gale, knowing not where you may be swept. After the wind has subsided and the keen edge of your dlqappointment has been blunted, you seek eonsolatlo0 In the thought that of the millions who occupy the face of this planet, great numbers of them have passed throu similar experiences and survived. That thla Is true, and in all likeli- hood will remain true until the end of time, does not in the least benefit you fiaaterially or contribute In the small. eat degree to your Intelligence, unless of steering your courN fore building it he made sure that It ordinary difficulties with a rested on a solid foundation which neither fire nor flood could sweep away. Railroad Prealdent& dusttial heads, writers, painters, musicians, In- ventors and those qulet searchers among celestial bodlea of whom the world hears but little until a new star has been discovered and measured, all began their careers in the right way, ! by starting at the very base und work. lag undismayed through heat and cold to the erownlng summlt. (, 11t2|, bY MoClm'* Nwspalr Sleate.) We ellmbed the height bF the slgza8 Lemon Pie. path. hand, he bravely descended. Tlm, breeze from a lower wlndow extl, guished the faint light he carried,; Then. suddenly In shadowy darkn., he saw a white form stretched befotw hlm--a woman's form, white uprall  arms beseeching. Doctor Bob got out his match and rellghted the candle; even aa did so the wide eyes of the ghostlY young woman closed again In uncon,: selousnes He did not stop to wonder how tle mysterious vlaltor came to be there but, feeling his way, carried her p tO the sitting room and gently deposited her up( the couch. Her arm wut broken, and when his skill had coaxe the color hack to her deathly face /tad . lips the unexpected patient smile!: at" him wanly, "I must have given you a sears," Sht : ald, "and I had Intended it to be a welcome. Doctor DaL that is what. we call him. called by phone today to ask me to put things here In a readineM for you. I was going to leavea lIttl lunch on the table and went dewn t the cellar for Jellies that mather &ea there for Doctor Pal. They are  f4d friends---we live next door, And. all thff top of. that awful stair my foot lipped and I knew no,more for It *I time. It seems to, me, Jasmine Tyle went on slowly, 'that I fainted a came to several times" but could aog move for the pain. And as mother had gone away to pend the evmal In a neighboring town, there wa hope that abe would notlc sonce. New, If you think make the effort to go hack home-," "I am going to carry Doctor Hammond said, '*Yon are be very submissive and moan as as you like. It Is not often that you may have learned in your defeat that one cannot do things properly un- til one has first found the way to the right beginnings. It Is good to smile and bear the burden of tile cross complacently, but the better thing to do Is to ascertain your faults and so improve yourseLf that another failure of the same na- ture shall be lmpolble. Has Anyon00 Laugh00 You Hava Your Breakfast in Bedl Cheer up. You know the think- ing you have done before getting up to go to your Job--alone--un. aa # accompanied at breakfast. You know, too. the calm it has given to your nerves--to be alone until a a you go into the street. You know, # too, how bodily relaxed you are  # and how much better the day # # goes becanse of $onr added rest. You know it itmt lazine. You # know" Its conservation of energy.  You have done some good read- # ing waiting for Your tray. The , tray means rest, thoughL relay atlon, strength, storage and calm.  SO Your get.away here Is" t You can't afford to give up h be.tray-al, and adveeate it And wondered whyuntil We understood it wns made zlgz To break tha force of the hilL" A road straight up would prova too steep I For the trovele4s feet to tread; The thought ws kind in its wilt* ds- siKn Of a ziKag path ImlttL It ts often Do in our dalIF life; We fail to undersutnd T" " the twisting way our feet must treal By Love alone was planned. s Then murmur not at tho winding way, Xt IS our ltheo will To lead tam home by the sigzag path, To brk the "force of the hill." ---The Chrltlau. SEASONABLE FOODS A NICE dish which may be prepared from fresh vegetables and one which campers will enjoy is green peas, new potatoes" small onions and carrots all cooked together with a few slices of dtced bacon which has been left from breakfast. Oaok in as llttl water as possible o that there will be none to drain; add with seasonings a pint or more of milk and when hot serve l maall vegetable dishes. Cucumbers dressed with sour cream, seasoned with salt and pepper are well liked. 8dine cooks wilt the cu cumbers before dressing them. Let them lie In malt water for a while to soften, then drain" add cold water and let stand for a while before serving. To most palatea the erislme of the Cook together for five mla'te one so eharming a ghost." cupful each of sugar and water. Grate Mtss Jasmine found the tlhe rind from a lemon, add the Jule laugh. to It. Mix two tablespoonfuls el "Oh, the ghost," she cornstarch with a little water and ado know, when I opened my to the hot slrup; cook until the corn. there.In th 'cellar I starch Is well cooked, then add th conscious" if they might not lemon Jules and rind and two well. mistaken about its beaten eggyoiks mixed with a llttl Your face of the hot sirup. Cook long enough dark and staring, to cook the egg, add a tablespoonful that my ghost happened tO b a skilled of butter and a pinch of salt. Haw doctor, With his 1eels at hand." ready a baked shell, pour a the flllltlg "Did you like the little old when partly cool and-over with | nmmerton?" Doctor Dal aske/l meringue made by using the two egg frtend when he called a whites and two tablespoonfl of later to express thnks for sugar. Brown in a moderate oven" "and did you find the ghost?', (. 11);13. Wostel NewslPer UaioL) O NaUora 8hor4sl0htedne. The naUon's lumber sbpmet in 1920 was about 2.070,000 carloads, and the average haul for each carload 485 miles. According to the best.estimate of the forest ervice, United States Department of Agriculture, the freight Doctor Hammond's fine this time happily retrospective. "I found the ghost," he "Also, I spent a pleasant Ing at Mrs. Tyler's. I am mined," added the doctor "to marry a country*loving wife, the time comes. And that lag mighty quick now, surprisingly. t Ancient bathtubs of pair of stelm for the rUlers to bill on lumber for that year was $275,- 000,000. A fraction of this sum, says the platform and 'mfer the the forest service, wisely invested each several smaller fligbt of year In forest protection and rehablli- each end for attendants to tatlon would grow timber where it Is vases of needed, reduce the nation's fretght bill. cheapen lumber and release vast amounts of railroad equipment and It. her for unavoidable translmrt, Coal and Iron cannot be grown can be. p