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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 25, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 25, 1923
 

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B[WANS Hot water Sure Relief Fever Dengue ;ilii ]EALT WITH MORTAL LIFE Are Ghvats in Shakespearea PagN, but Sublleot Was Not HI8 Province, ;t is sometimes sald that Shake- teaches little or nothing con- life after deatlL The reply is was not his province. His was to paint the life of this orld as he saw 1. Mrs. Leo GrindeR, Whb Is a conseble: thorty on bard and hle works, maintains, llertheless, that our greatest poet hew a great deal about spirits, and . a recent series of articles entitled hakespeare's Ghosts," she gh'es eb information in support of her ew, Taking "Cymbeline," sie shows e striking parallels between the iKpernatural" element ln that play d the facts of modern spiritualism. m 'e Winter's Tale" she selects  trance of Hermione and her ap- rance (in t ethe,.c'body) to tlgonus while- at* sea. "Hamlet" tually :is fertile in illustrations the action of the play : Worse, and More of It. ddle admires ponies and sees no why such a steed should not bmrt itself on the few square feet rh back yard. In an unguarded oment he had obtained' a partial ls at Santa wouM bring him pony for a Christmas present. Dad : put to his ts' end to pacify the man without crea.ng a scene. : : 8o on the nlght0hefore Christmas he :: ::iill to Buddie, I was down to the ;: : yards today and they had no : , nothing but cows," repU, "Well, then, Z gue ke a cow." Men are taught virtue and a love by living in the court- soothe skin the itch and burn similar skin healing olnt: the mot  tore- Our W )man's Feature Page C.o00 Manet P00ly ta00mmiag the of tm&Elnatlon U society Is whole- TEDDY TOAD "If I could write a book," said Teddy Toad to Taddy Toad, "'I would not go around lecturing, for It would take the time away from my writing. 'hose who talk too much don't get av chance to write ad think. They're too anxious to hear themselves speak and that doesn't help them much. "But I couldn't write a book and so I shall talk. I shall talk and it won't matter if what I say doesn't amount to much for talk doesn't go between the hard covers of books." "It does very often," said ruddy, "so I'd speak wisely if I were you." "Well," said Teddy, "I shall be one who doesn't speak wisely. I shall be one who talks and lectures and whose talk is quoted but whose talk Is siUy." "If you say that beforehand," said ruddy, "no ona wlli want to come and hear you talk." "Oh, I don't know," said Teddy. 'rhey will he sure beforehand that they will not he disappointed and that will be a great thing. "They may say to themselves: "'Now, today there is to he a party given by the Tadpoles, but it may be a very dull affair, Tadpole parties are apt to be. 'Of course it may be nice, but the chances aren't so good. There's Teddy Toad's lecture and he says that that isn't going to amount to much. So we'll be sure not to be disappointed If we go to that.' "They may make speeches like thaL" "They may," said Teddy, "and again they may not." "I am taking It for grantec that they may," said Teddy, "What are you going to lecture about?" asked Taddy. "Ah," said Teddy, "that Is the ques- Uon-" "Haven't you declded' asked ruddy. "I am going to give a course of lee- turee," Said Teddy. "And what Is the course to be about?' aked Taddy. nab," said Teddy, "that makes more than one question. That makes av- eral." "Do tell me about the subjects, though," said Taddy. "Well," said Teddy, "I thought my first lecture would be about a toad's experiences as a toad." "You couldn't give a toad's experi- ences as anything else but a toad very well, could you?" asked ruddy with a little toad laugh. "Not very well," said Teddy, "but then I might be able to do It after a fashion. However, I would rather not Io It after a fashion and so I do what I can do welL '41 can r01ate a toaxl's experiences as a toad." "Knd then what Will yor next lec- ture be abouf' asked Taddy. I thought I would also lve an- other lecture and call it: "Ze World In Which We Live.'" "Well," said ruddy, "that would be an easy subject You could sat any- "1 8hall Talk.  thing at that lecture and "what you didn't remember you Culd forget." "Just as I thought," said Teddy. "The title sounds so fine. It is a beau- tiful lecturing subject and as you say I wouldn't have to remember anything. I could Just say what came into my toad head. "And then I thought I would have as another lecture: "The Garden in Whtc We Live.' "Maybe in that I'd have to think a little more, but ot much more. No, I wouldn't have to think much more. Then I thought I'd tcite a little poetry and this would b one f my recita- tions: When you're walkln down  road And you come acros a dear little toad, Remember he's the gardener's friend. And has been for summers without end. He's a dear, he's a dear, he la it toad, tOO, what in the world without toads would we do? I Shall raise my voice beautifully for the last line to make it sound very fine. "And I would.say that those were the lines of one of our greatest toad poets and I'd leave it to my audience to find out that of course the lines were my own. Yes. I'm full of plans for my lecture course" TONGUE TWISTERS (arilel e vtewed v $ OMING I Knitted frocks for wee sixteen Is that they be practical, and daughter and schoolgirl sister, Just thls requirement lmmed!ately ellml- the kind Juniors love to wear. If any- nates fragUe materials, light and eastly one thinks mother and big sister are soiled colors, and excessive ornamen- to have a monopoly on charming knitted ! tatlon- In fact. the mother who sends dresses this coming season, Just let her child to school dressed in clothes them attend the early autumn knitted more suitable for party wear than for outerwear displays which Juvenile up- the classroom, commits an offense parel departments will soon be stag- against good tast School clothes Lug from coast to coast. Never has shouhl be school clothes--neaL simple, a more Imposing array of knitted romfortable and plain; anything else is frocks for little tots and growing girls a mark of extremely poor "clothes been devised, sense." For everyday wear there are cun- The miss who is returning to school nlng Junior models, Jersey knlL in solid may have her oa ideas as to what then It behooves t to find some way :shades with dashes of color at neck she wants to wear, and it Is quite of making them apPetlzing without the and sleeve, and clever teuch in unique possible that she Is .lded by what heat. girdles, Peter Pan collars, long-waist is being worn by debutantes and by These vegetables may be prepared models and adroit fastenings. The the dress of older women. In this case In the early part of the day and when beauty of these garments is, they do it is well for the mother to put her fo dinner time comes a steak may be not Tinkle, but keep looking fresh and down and lnsi on appropriate cloth- broiled or a few chops and dinner- ha order regardless of strenuous wear. lng. If the little lady appears in the getting is a simple process. With the wealth of delicious vege- tables to be found at this season, one may have a pair for each dinner and never run low on ideas. Peas are aeh a delectable vegetable that they may be served often in mot families. One day cook them. dreu them with cream, and serve in ripe to- mato baskets. This dish not only gratifies the eye but will prove aatia- lying to the palate. Po kn Aplo Jlly.--A pint of shelled peas will make six individual molds. Cook the peas in Just enough water o cover them, adding a tea- spoonful of sugar and a sUce of onion; when tender drain and cool them Soak one tablespoonful of gelatin In two tablespoonfuls of water, then add one and one-half cupfuls of nicely se- sonecl meat stock, or canned bouillon, boiling hot. Stir until the gelatin is well dissolved, then strain and chill but do not let It come to the point of congealing. Add the peas and a table- s1oonful of chopped red popper, stir occasionally until the Jelly begins to thicken- Pour Into molds wet with cold water and place on ice. Serve turned on sliced cucumbers dipped in French dressing or on water crees. Mousse of Peao.--Ck a pint of peas as above, and when tender put . thrmh a clave; add one cupful of thtck white sauce, one tablespoonful of gelatin softened in cold water, one beaten egg, salt, paprika and white Made in slipover fashion, they are eas- pepper to taste. When cool fold In a fly adjusted and this is in their favor, cupful of whipped cream and pour into Novelty of stitch features especially little ramekins to chill. When serving the dressier modes for children, garnish with a point of whipped cream ranging from French ribbed to drop- topped with minced parsley. stitch, the latter producing interesting '*The tender mozlls on the llto lace-like effects. Note that it Is the melt combination of plain stitch with fancy And all the foro of cooker7 la rib which contributes to the charm of felt." the knitted frock In the picture. The SUMMER 8UGGEb'TION8 popular sidtie effect Is introduced and the sailor collar expresses a youthful n many places small boxes of tea touch. One can sense fro m this per- of various kinds may be purchased In trait, that the autumn knit frocks for little bags, with lltUe tots will carry a vast amount Pretty Knitted Outfit.  Just enough In of style and novelty 5sutures,  them for a cup Many of the new models make ap- classroom in a frock like the one show of tea. When peal with girdle line. A particularly here, she will be as well dressed al traveling a cup of pretty knitted frock thus styled Is fur- anY of her classmates, and both she tea iS quickly ther enhanced with a trim of several and her mother will have the sails, made with boll- harmonizing ihades, knitted spirally faction of knowing that her dress con.  water, drop Into sleeve border and wide girdle, forms to the first law of good clothes--- In the bag and in Another clever idea is an allover open- the fine slmpllclt of good taste, a minute or two you will have a re- work knit dress fashioned with a full For thls school frock dark brown /ddng drink. Carry a box in your skirt almost like a ballet, with a little wool goods Is used, cut In a sllp-ovew bag, for it will prove a comfort to belt so low on the hips as to give a pattern and ornamented with fin some one, even if you don't care for lquant silhouette, tea. tucks below the waistline. The bell I Th - While the staple colors are available is held by six tabs o5 the same mat@ .- e hot _weather brings discomfort ' and  of appetite, It is almost too ......... ,:,':;"-"='= ................ ')-"----- "hot to a n3e (lay but the body :?ii i: [must be nourished, let the meals be '- ,.. _as pm!  d am  of uson as It ' is possible to plan. " o- :. :" .'" . Gelatin ice OPne two Pretty hool Frock. and recommended for practical wear, entrancing hues make appeal for more festive occasions. There is a lovely new shade called sistlne blue and the mauve tones axe especially good, while white elaborated with vivid tones finds happy expression There is a tenden- cy to combine colors and one may find attractive Ideas displaying the waist portLon In contrast to the skirt, the en- tire frock being in one piece. The first requirement in school Mat tucked and showing a tittle needle- work In the same color. The sleeve are elbow length, and In place of cuffs have tabs similar to those at the wlst. The belt is of self material and tlel at the back in a sml bow. ((l, I1, Wta Nomlaler Ualol,) lame for te oharaote4".LowelL COOL REFRESHING VEGETABLE8 When the mercury is soaring up in the nineties, cooling dishes are the only ones that appeal to the ap petite. We must have vegetables to give our food the proper balance and if not hot a n d teamin, fuls of thin cream, one cupful of sugar. Dissolve two tablespoonfuls of gelatin In one-fourth cupful of hot water, add with one cupful of-milk to the cream and sugar and freeze. Pas Onmm Shorbet.Measure two cupfuls of pe, mashed, fresh peaches; add one cupful of sugar and stand on ice for three hours, Fold In one cup- fir of cream whipped until stiff lind freeze. Serve garnished wRh chopped maraschino cherries. Olyocka.Scald one pint 05 milk, add one tablespoonful of sugar and the same of butter, and cool until tepid. Soften one yeast cake in one- fourth of a cupful of lukewarm milk, combIne with the first mixture, add a teaspoonful of salt and three cupfuls of flour., Let rle until the sponge Is light, then add two-thlrds of a cupful of butter, one cupful of sugar, a tea- spoonful of nutmeg, and four eggs beaten light; add to the spongs with sl more cupfuls of flour. Let rise, stir down, roll out and cut into small thin rounds. Let rise half an hour and put into the center of each a tes- spoonful of the following mixture: Four apples, cupful of raisins, three ounces of c'.tron, all chopped fine. Moisten the edges of the cak and press together in the form of a tur- over. Let rise again until very light and fry In deep fat. Roll in powdered mffar. These cakes will keep two weeks. too rich for daily -'od, but is very popular for an occasional meal or to serve with ta. Take one pound of butter, o,-half pound o5 sugar, two beaten eggs and two pounds of flour, a grathlg of nutmeg and a teaspoonful of 'rated lemon peel. Mix and roll a hilf-inch thick. Prick-with a fork and bake In a hot oven. _ Escape PE-R D" oooeooeooeeeoo  TEXTRepent and turn . . . so iniquity shall not be your ruin. Ezekiel iS:30. One thought shines like a day-dawn through this short sentence. It is the thought of rem- edy. The word "iniquity  pictures the crippled and distorted soul made so by sin. Its condition hi bad, but It Is not the worst. "So" is the saving word. It opens up a possible avenue of escape from ruin- One sigh suggests the fall- Ing of all one's breathing, ,na pang tells of possible despair. Iu God's word both the present In- Iquity and the Impending ruin are ful- ly stated. Sicknesses, heartaches tears, God-defy!ngs, deaths, are fully stated here. You do not find any stol- teal Ignoring of our suffer- heartless [ngs or needs. Every phase of them is dealt with both for time and eternl- l ty. Iniquity is therefore real, and ruin may be as real. Ruin l There is not a pleas|ng or winsome consideration attachable to the word. A ruined city, a ruined home, ruined health, ruined reputation. a ruined soul I It all stands (nay falls) hidden In  night unlit by even the faintest glowworm's light. Rulni It means worth, but worth discarded to the past. It means value Indeed, but hOllessness. It is the guilt of an "eternal sln'a stumbling to a falL God, through Ezekiel was calling to His people, although they were lniquitlous. His purpose was to end the wrecking before it became ruin And this is the very business of the Christian's Gospel. It can prevent the doom. It isutteredthatmen"mlght HAY aot perish." Is there any subject In all the world one-thousandth so ro- mantic? Behold! here the ruln of a soul is prevented, not by a fence of Suerr from fatalism placed between the soul and Tam acure ruin, but by a work of grace wrought within the soul itself which causes it to turn tn its Journey toward ruin and eternally Journey toward increasing glory. First, then. there Is the iniquity cure. If the malady were a physical one, we might hear the physician say that there is one chance in fifty or perhaps one In twenty for recovery. But it is never so here. "He Is able to save unto the uttermost." The sinner "of whom I am chief" having been saved, certainly It "Is worthy of all acceptation" that Christ fails lth none who accept Him. Find in all the universe one, Just one failure. where this i-emedy has been accepted and has failed. If you could find one, then you would find that all bad failed Mr. C L All Bonduraht, Iowa, to the healing Influenza left in health with throat and anted with attacks writes : 'q,Vlu e recoveri fIuenza I was so gain any strength The latter bought six began taking creased to 175 ever weighed. My usual If you can use good, you are Such evidence vlnce the rankest merits of pe-ru-m. Insist upon or/ginal &tious. Sold Tabl FREC Now h t, There' no feeling --double tese homely pot Simply get druEsist sJd morning auld the worst while the Urel. It i ounce and that there was no.real Gospel to skin and gain Be sure to Othine, am mney back The For the Ih zs Old *'Ultlma used by the the most known to the was an Island announce to sinful men. Second. There hi ruin rendered for- ever impossible. It Is first saved, then safe. It is "kept by the pwer of God," and with that keeping who could be ruined? "We are not of the night," eternal day has begun Third. I't Is the very opposite to ruin. Over against that word tLere Is set for the saved soul, "riches of grace," "no condemnation," "salva- tion." Are you thinking of ruined business? Place them over agafhst it these "riches." Is It the guilt in taint Place over against It "no condemna- tion." Is it wreck? Then place over against It "salvation., Look Into the depths and behold the Impending ruin. then look, oh soul, Into the heights discovered in and behold the place prepared by Him B.C. by who made the worlds. There is what sllla, who you escape ; here is what you gain. voyage from And it Is all personal Let it be been variously stated, "I am the man who has suf- writers with feted from Iniquity, I the man ap- mark, the preaching ruin: but I am the man, clally with through grace In Christ Jesus--saved "UltLma Thule" and safe." To Israel the call was synonym for a national, but in the Gospel of grace glen, or It is personal. "Christ loved Me nn,t ave himself for Me.' It Is Our Lord If use Je.lS who ys to poor Barttmeus. yo't "What wilt thou that I should do unto by those thee?" It is ali pers'onal t t'hat bl{n by inferior sufferer. Now, "Bartlmeus" means "son of the unclean.  And that is "Did yon." man, 'aote paper about an baby born with "No," re remarkable '" "Hardly er young man, hasty retreat. remarkable had toes my name. That same Jesus appeals to me, an unclean s, mL the son of the unclean, saying, "What Ut thou that I should do unto theeY' And He gave me cleanness. Anger Without 8in. The steam that Is let off never rnn8 anything. It Is steam repressed and controlled that speeds our trains and our ships. And so it is with temper. While some relief may be afforded to overcharged nerves by an occasional exploslon, the energy expended in as- ger is largely wasted. Habltual "spu. taring" means weakness, while right- eous indignation steadily directed to worthy ends is a great possession. "Be ye angry and sin not," says the scrip. tm'e. One can be angry In a construc- tive, helpful way. He "may set his face against wrongs. To turn one's wrath steadily against these things is to a noble part. Heaven. Weary of eartk and laden with my sta, 1 look at heaven and long to en- ter in. But there no evil thing may find a hom And yet I hear a voles that blcis me "Come."S. J. Stone. Inquisitive People. Inquisitive people are the funnels of conversation ; they do not take in anyo thing for their own use. but merely to pass it to another.Steeie. The Good Man. He is a good man whose.lnttmate frtends are all good, and u'i,,e e emles are d'ldedly bad.--Lavater. The Semdtlve Heart. The he@r that ts soonest awake to the flowers is always the first to Im lRled by the thorru--Moore