Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
August 4, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 4, 1923

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&apos;WOODVTLLE RgP'UBLICAN. WOOD'fLLI. ssrPP! " A umivorul ouatom bono00 oleanses the teeth, soothes the throaL 4r WBGtEYS mmmemuee INIod in "lUan.,l, its Purity .4 ' FLAVOR LASTS Got Wrong Hint. For a long time the restaurant man had out a sign, "Home Cooking." Then he removed it. "I see," remarked a customer, "tbal the old sign is gone." "Yes, I took it down." "But why?" " l le 1, I came to the conclusion thai It was doing the place no good. I gel to watching pedestrians. A great many would take a squint at that slg and then hurry on."--From the Ass elated Newsplpers. I_ Cutting Teeth I Made Th,s Baby Deathly Stck "When my baby began cutting hls teeth lie became deathly sick and his costant crying ahnost broke my heart," writes Mrs. D. H. T1dwelL Grand View, Texas, "but as soon as I started giving him Teethina he got over It and next day was laughing and playing ap if nothing had ever lieen the matter with him." Teethina is especially designed te allay the irritation and feverish con- ditions that are the cause of so much fretfulness in teething children. It aden stops the pain, relieves the trouble and gives the distracted mother rest and comfort. Peethina is sold by leading drug- gists or send 30c to the Moffett Lab- oratories, Columbus, Ca., and receive it full size package and a free copy Of Moffett's Illustrated Baby Book.a {Advertisement.) It Sounded Well. O, H. Manley, a Kansas pioneer, tells this story of homestead days. One of his neighbors, who could neith- er read nor write, asked him to write a letter back to the old folks in Ver- mont. Mr. Manley got the Ink and s home*made quill pen ready, and sat waiting. His nelghbor made no move. "What do you want to tell themF' queried the scribe at length, "Well," drawled the old man, "'not- withstanding' Is a pretty good word. Put that down." q_e prices of cotton ann lmea nave been doubled by the war. Lengthen theh. service by using Red Cross Ball Blue in the laundry. All grocers---Ad. v"tiaamat. Empty.Headed. She--Do you believe in phrenology? He--Not now. As an experiment I once went and had my head read and I found there was nothing in it. L Fresh Fruits are Plenti I U the short OmTo-locm f jam and jdl 7 with Berti, , Peaches kM oth fmim ta You will 6nd they are the lt jam and jdIi= you ever t=l. 1 MUWJ00'S BC.UNO 2 POUND0000OF Fm00r 3POUNm. or suam 4ow:007,rctnw male--s 5 pOUNDS OF JAM ,, "00mtdinc] SELECTING SITE FOR HOME Practically Impossible to Give Too Much Thought to Matter of Such High Importance. Before yon build it is necessary to have a parcel of ground. Too much are cannot be taken in tim selection of a site. Remember, It is the spot on which you and your family will spend many years, at least that la the gen- eral supposition, for the building of a home is usually one of the highly im- portant happenings of one's life. ocation determines the character of house and It has much to do with the family's happiness and health. If the person com emplating building a home wlll observe the following sug- gestions widen buying or selecting a site he will save lflmself a lot of fu- ture trouble and at the same time make an Investmem that will increase rather than decrease in value. Here are the suggestions: Buy only in a section that is hlgh, dry and healthful. Locate In a neighborhood that is likely to increse In value and always be deslrable for homes. Ask about the water supply; where the Water comes from. if the local system is modern and whether the sup- ply Is plentiful. Ciurches. schools and stores should be convenient. Find out If the section has all mod- ern subsurface improvements, sewers, for Instance. What Is the tax levy? Comps_re 1 with previous rates for years. Why the increase or decrease if any ? Are gas and electricity easily ob- talnahle? Doe the site need much grading, seeding or planting? What are the transit or transporta- tion facilities? What is the traveling time to place of business? VChat Is the expense? If the property meets these condi- tions satisfactorily, then you may be sure of your selection. GUILTY OF BOORISH, CONDUCT City Newspapsr Condemns Vlsitor to Rural Districts Who Leave Trash and Litter Behind. Wayfarers are constantly violating the hospitality of those who afford them pleasant spots for spreading their basket lunches and eating them be- neath the welcome shade of spreading trees. It Is bad enough to be obliged to endure such uncivilized practice in the city; it ls worse when Inflicted on rural districts less able to defend them- mIveS against ill-mannered intruders. Motorists who leave smeared scrape of paper, greasy boxes and scraps of plcnlc miscellany behind them after finishing their lunch are not only In- dulging in boorish Indifference to the rights of others but are helping de- stroy their welcome afield. Owners of rural homesteads have a perfectly proper resentment against tourists who camp on or near their premises and, departing, leave such offensive evi- dence of their slovenly habits. Such conduct Is utterly Inexcusable. Only the minority of autolsts, of course, are guilty of such practices, But the offensive minority are likely to prejudice country dwellers against the whole Increasing tribe of tourists. Against this minority the majority should set itself firmly, determined to eradicate an evil that threatens all alike,---Cleveland Plain Dealer. Organization Neuary. In the beginning was organization, and organization was man's, and through organization man worked his tortuous way trom savagery to CiVo ill.alien. Latterly, we have discov- ered anew this ancient highway ot Ills, We have become intensely con- SCions of organization. And so it has come about that whenever anyone sug- &'eats a task to be done, someone arises to remark: "Let us organize," We have labeled our generation, "an age of organization," and have lald our hands upon the most selld truth we know--that men make progress and gain more abundant life by work- lag together and not alone.--x- change. 8uBettlon From Buenos AFm. In Buenos Ayres, one of the mot beautiful and .fastt growing cities o the world, the owner e a lot Is given a reasonable length of time to decide how be will improve It. Then he must either build or make a garden. There might be a suggestion here for Los Angeles. It would tend to re. move some of the unpleasant evidences of our "growing pains."Los Angeles Times. Vines Everywhere Appropriate, Besides being appropriate on porches and on trellises against frame houses and on the walls of brick or stone houses, vines are also appropriate on fences, arbors and pergolas, or on sum- mer houses connected with the pleas- m grounds oPoutdoor living section of the grounds. Exoel'lent Motto, This  summer, next summer and henceforth let tm all "clean up as you Iol" ' Liberal CHticlem.  The undeniably stout woman wore =in unstyllsh stout costmne through which she bulged at every possible contour. "Look at that woman," said a slim young thing unmercifully; "she icl as It she'd been poured into her 'em"- *Yes," drawled her escort. ad forgot to 'say when.'" CHATS WITH BROWNIE Blllle Brownie had had a number of Interesting chats with many anl- reals and birds of 19te, and they had 7 told him a good  " " deal aoout them- "  selves. . _ "Of course," Bil- lie Brownie tad _. ,/_. said to himself, "I \\; , can see that the aninmls are all nice to look at, and that they have nlost won- derful ways" but I wonder If they wouldn't tell me more If I went about to visit "The Penguin them." Told Me." So BillieBrown- ie had gone and he had seen many of the aniumls and birds, as I've said, and lie was plan- ning to tell the Brownies about these chats. "You see," Blllle Brownie said. when all the Brownies were gathered together, "I knew that so many of the birds and anlnmls were of the same colors as the where they made their homes and that they were thus so as to be safe and not seen. "I knew that they had costumes which were of a great deal of protec- tion to them. "But I wanted to hear more, so I talked to a good many. There had been some kind of an oxhibitl,|n of anl- ,reals and of their fine ways" and l thought perhaps the different creatures would tell me something of It. "There were lectures about the ani. reals, too. Perhaps they would tell me of these, also, I thought. "And they told me a great deal. Yes, I have had some interesting chat of late. "I talked to HIs Grace, the Swan. He told me that they had partially webbed feet, which were of a great deal of help to them in swimming. The Pelican told me tns their feet were webbed and their toes Jointed together for this vet)- reason. "The Penln told me that their wings made useflfl l)addles, when they were going about traveling. "I talked to a fine sea turtle who told me that he had front arms (or he said I* could call them something else if I thought of a better name for them) which were very useful to ldm in swimming. "These had bones which were flat and which were covered by skin and which served as the finest kind of paddles and were wonderfully fine when he wanted to swim as he had told me. "Solld and fiat bones made nlce paddles he explained! "I had a chat with the sea-otter who told me that his hind feet helped him to Jump when he was on land, for he said : "'As you can guess by my name, I am not much on the land, but I am a very fine swimmer. "'A very fine swimmer, indeed.' "Old Mr. Beaver was one of the most interesting I met. "He said : 'Blllle Brownie, I am glad to tell you anything you want to know. It is summer time now and I am off on a holiday, visiting my frlends and so forth. "'It is not working time, What Is It you would like to have me tell you?' "'Something of yourself,' I asked him, "[ have been hearing of how use- ful various animals and other crea- tures found their legs and arms and that they were made so they would be useful. "'I have thought it was wonderful the way they all were of such assist- aries--like useful tools or like hav- Ing private auto- mobiles to help them about.' "Mr. Beaver laughed. "'Well. If those are the things you've been find- ing out I'm a good one to come to for I have two kinds of limbs. "'My frot ones are splendld for taking hold of things and or get- ting me about, while my badk ones are sp/endld for swimming. "One of the Mold I nteroldlng." "'You see, my toes are longer and stronger In my back legs than In my front ones ld they are covered with skin which makes them a wonderful help to me when I swim--but not much when I walk. It is because of them that Pm not so very graceful on my feet. "'But no matter. One can't have everything.' "Such were the chats I had on my last trip," lllie Brownie ended. How Little Harold Knew. TAILORED SPORTS COATS; I IlE time Is here again when the outfitting of young women and girls who are to be sent away to achol must be attended to. This obli- gation comes along in midsummer, be- fore the garments are actually needed, but not too early to pick fall styles, in essential things, like coats and dresses, already launched. About the first purchases made are t'e substantial coats which must do self color, add a bit of sparkle to th design. On tailored sports coats huge and handsome buttons for fasten lng with a single button on the cuffs is the best of all finishing touches. There is apparently no end to th Ingenuity of designers in producln! new and Interesting patterns for sum met blouses. The current vogue f( plaited skirts has tlmulated interes In overhlouses, wal.<ts. Jaoqoees ant m mm m emHemem m mm mw mml KITCHEN[ i CABINET i (. 19$. 'e=tern Newspaper Unto) "The thing that goes the farthest toward mklng life worth whlle hat costs the least and does the mosL is Just a pleasant smile. '/'he emile that bubble from the heart that loves its fellow man "Will drive away the clouds of gloom and coax the sun again. It's f':ll of worth and goodness, too, with manly kindness blent It'S worth a million dollars Lnd it doesn't cost a cenL" tUMMER PIE8 AND PASTRY A good rich pastry is more easily di- gested thaws one which lacks shorten- ing and is tong h- Pastry that is made quickly and Bix bottles, handled very little troubled as is much more apt and to be flaky. Take one cupful of welL The Liver shortening to three took. If COULD WomaD Keesaville Lydia F MEmING ( s votabe toni aad , cupfuls of flour, a courage. permmmon to use half-teasIx>onful of salt and Just meng"--Mra. enough ice water to hold the mlxtm'e geeseville, N. Y. together. Some good cooks add baking powder---a half-teaspoonful or less-- f .a': but the best authorities agree that bak- women lose their lng-powder crust Is very apt to soak as a and is undesirable for berry pies, out d which have Juice. Cut In the shorten- ing with two knives ; when well-mixed, add the water, roLl out and line the tin with the crust. There are any number of delicious one-crust pies, which are especially wholesome for warm weather. Blueberry Meringue Pie.Take one cupful of sugar, one tablespoonful of flour and the yolks of two eggs. Beat all together and add three cup, fuls of blueberrie Bake with one crust and cover with a meringue, using the whttes of thb eggs, bea.'en stiff, and four tablespoonfuls of sugar; flavor to taste. Less sugar and no flavoring may be nsed and half a dozen marshmal- lows. cut in halves, placed abbut on the meringue will make a pretty nd e=e== tasty frosting. Arabian Pudding--Cream two table. spoonfuls of butter with three table- spoonfuls of sugar, add one well- beaten egg, three tablespoonfuls of sweet milk, one cupful of flour sifted with one teaspoonful of baking pow- der. one-quarter of a cupful of any chopped nuts, twelve dates stoned and cut In pieces. Mlx and bake ix: a well. buttered pan. Bake twenty minutes, Oal-tlrd Serve with the following sauce : Take f ths one cupful of sugar, one tablespoonful t. For of flour well mixed, the Juice and rind of a lemon end a scant pint of boiling water, cook until smooth, adding s Gem Arbuthnot tablespoonful of butter and a grating Tailored Sport= Coal of nutmeg Just before "serving. A is Los Angeles spoonful of Jelly will give the sauce[ "The way the constant service, the suits and dresses 'i sweaters, and of these the combnaflen both color and flavor. " i the Turks remindS of llke character, and utility hats. In l of blouse and slcirt Is most popular, , Wash, you knoW, soo00 wbothfr and fu. ,l "elnies belle." t f ga [ pe ear. . "Let the furrow. be plowed deep- or general wear, others for dress and Appllquedeelgnsofcontrustlngeolor, ly enough while the brain cells t  caught up certain distinct types for sports wear, I dramwork, beading, monograms and arewlll plastiC.result lntheneflciencyhUman andenergieSthe ' minutes.AnotherafterdaytbeY but they have cleverly united in young I colored braid edges, comprise the dec- line of least resistance will be the girls' coats for all-round wear theoratve features In models of preseni right line." wlng in fashion. Sleeveless blouses in elab- orate styles share honors with those wi short sleeves. the two blouses shown below, crepe de chine is used in combination with embroidery to obtain two entire ly different models,. The blouse at the left is suitable foe sports wear. It it of sand crepe de chine with piping: belt and patch pockets of hollyoberr red. The pockets are ornamented wlt a flower design in colored embroidery. The short sleeves, link-front and et dent collar are all features of current styles, For dressy affairs the blouse at th right recommends itself because of Itt ornate embroidery at the hip line sue Two Pretty Summer Bloumm. held him up. WHAT SHALL WE HAVE FOR "'Washington,' DINNER are you running e " '0, When sandwiches are so often In ed Wash, 'but ah nse during the summer a different  nlggahs what kind of bread will add variety to thl Time menu. Orange and Nut "Is that so ! Bread. -- W h l I e opinion of you?" to be going in oranges were plentiful early in the year the care- ful " housewlv prepared a pound' or more of candied orange peel to use for various dishes as well as a confection. This bread will need a half cupful of candied orange peel chopped, five cupfuls oi pastry flour, one cupful of graham flour, one teaspoonful of salt, six tea- spoonfuls of baking powder, one cup ful of sugar, and one-half cupPul of chopped pecan stoats. Beat one egg, add one cupful of milk to the sired dry ingredients, then combine the fruit and nuts. Turn Into a buttered loaf l and bake In a moderate oven 4 minutes. Ragout of Liver..-ut one pottu of calf's liver into dice, and put l! over the fire in cold water or stock, t cover. Cook one hour, add seasoning and salt, pepper with a little ground mace, a spring of parsley and a little sweet marjoram. Rub together two tablespoonfuls of browned flour wl one of butter, add this to the sauce pan with one teaspoonful each ot lemon Juice and orcestershlre sauce Stir until thick and serve dotted w/tb cubes of currant Jelly. Tarte Alaacienne.--Beat the yolk of eight eggs very llght, add four ta- blespoonfuls of powdered gar, "hrt and one-half tablespoonfuls of pastry flour and one-half teaspoonful of vanilla. Fold In the stiffly-beaten whites and spread ver thin In layer cake pans and ba]e in a slo ove undi ot lle a gddfe ea'k. Do n bake until crisp. It will make ten o e.ieven layer P togethe it d filling : Melt on)aalf pound of chOCO- late in one-fourth of n cupful of hot water, add one cupful of powdered sugar, one teaspoonful of vanilla and four beaten eggs. Cook until smooth. lost the top of the cake with pow dered sugar-and coffee, using a bit of butter. Wlth orange Juice as s bme. there are countless coeling drinks whlch may Sure FOR itSAN0 755 M,tchell Eye Salve D the novel sleeves which are made of strips of the material, edged with stitcher}, and caught at the wrist in a cuff. It ha a round yoke with a cord. ing of deeper colored silk, rows of e broidery decorate the sleeves at th tailored and sports styles, and we have the tailored sports coat. They are routhful, comfortable, styllsh---on af them is shown here in dark belze color with an indistinct cross-bar in a deep orange color, to make It snappy, It is an appealing model which will please both the younger generation and the older people. The tailored sports coat Is a sate Investment fo the school girl, or young woman In college---many of Its owners will make It do for all occasions. As to other coat styles for fall the tendency is toward longer models. Aside from this present styles are rrylng over. The straight-line sll- twuett.e, high pile fabrics nd sturdy woolens, neutral colors and fur tHm- ming| are all present in the displaYS of new fall garments. Pile fabrics a-' somewhat finer In texture than hey were and more emphasis than ever is placed on collar apd cuffs of Little Harold  Mamma, Bobby tm'. There are numerous side-tie shoulder and It Is made in the straight be supplied In the home. Jelly. oanned Brown's mother mekes him go to Sun- models and decorative silk stitching Is overblouse style, fi'nit Juice and lemons may else be daY school every Sunday morning even made much of. Sleeves are very full Inakes him go? fur. In dressy coats metal threads Harold--Because he goe Introduced in silk embroidery, done In ' - ' ) Entailing of Eetate Rather Stupid. ,. L , The entailing of estates  In Teacher (to small boY)--Spen cat, The Initial le Ppular"' !tnOede England in 128. In 15a4 e law was Small Boy--I don't know, sir. Tt Is quite the thing today to have passed breaking the entail In case of Teacher-What was it tore your sl very garment initialed. One sees the treason. An entailed estate must be terra face? owner's monogram on chiffon sleeves, sold when the holder becomes bank. Small BoyMy nails, on the front of the hat. on scarf erode, amon the newest summer ereatlon rupt. VL.ginia abollshe entail tv Teacher (out of patlence)What b on shoe buckles, as a motif in era- 1776. Rather Worn Qut. ran home from the_ pla3 ff0n d very much excited ad told tt nmer : "ave been sliding on tbo ew shut.the-chutes until this Is that animal on the fence? Small Boy--A kitten, sir, Onione oa Her Feet. your ster t ). broidery round the belt of a costume bloke, and on the t/tb which finishes a collar or cuff. Wuven &re FamWo ldat aaa Summer Flower Roses and violets Ill natural eolo thet used to. bloom on hats haw bee completely overshadowed, by th, calla lily, tulip and geony m mmtl