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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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September 1, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 1, 1923
 

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WOODV00L00 R0000LX000, WO0VVXLLZ' mssmsreP00 ANDPAINS Our Woman's Feature Page ARer Using Lydla Pinkham's Vegetable Comnound Pa. --"When I cleaned must have overlifted, for after that I had pains and aches all the time and was so I could my own and I store nor walk even four or five men and lower limbs. to visit a friend in Mr. Holly, and she said, 'Mrs. Butler, why you take Lydia E. Pinkhamrs Rde Compound?' My husband mt if' it did her so much good i same trouble, I should try it ][ ve taken it and it is doing me id. Whenever I feel heavy orbadt lmts me right on my feet again. I alum  to do my work with pleasure and stout. I still and Pinkham's CHARLES BUT- 1233 S. Hanson a free copy of Text Book Ailments of Women." Tomorrow A|rlght A vegeteble erlent, sdds tone and vigor the disaeat/ve and saminattve syptm imp, the epp4" ttt. tel|eves 8tom Headache sad Bil- corrects ILIS'RATED FASHIONS. DADDY'S EVENING FAIRY STORY. KITCHEN CABINET Don't -I Okl Blo Na Otto-third the regulardoee. Made d 88mo tnrodt6nm, then candy For children and ad'ulm, BY YOUR Possibly He is Right. Tunklns says when he was a "Fine, fine, grunt, grunt," said ght mybe he'd be presl- Pinky Plg. Ot the United States--and he still "Gorgeous, gorgeous, grunt, grunt,"  he has as good a chance as a mid Sir Percival Pork. of betterknown candidates. "Magnificent, magnificent, squeal, C ,quasi," said Sir Benjamin Bacon. 8ta And yet ain the ItU p  s-s--.. ,l do wh,, w. =,  claim for it "What's happeningY' Imr stem of Catarrh or Deafne "Don't you see?" asked Brother mmd by Catarrh. Bacon. Sdd b d-,z#m for or 4o  "Haven't you good pig eyes?" asked I, CHENEY t CO., Toledo, Ohio MIss Ham. "It's coming, don't you see?" asked :  Business "Blind." Smmmy Sausage. BoyThe boss can't see any- "Your pig eyesight must be un- today, usually poor," said Grandfather Porky well, tell him I hope hls Pig. 'Tin surprised at It," said Mrs. Pink Is only temporary. Pig. ra Soap for the Complexion. "So am I," said Master Pink Pig. better than Cuticura Soap "I see it coming !"  Ud Ointment now and then as "Still," said Mrs. Pinky Pig, "It will the complexion clear, be a good thing If timir eyesight re- bema and hands soft and white, mains like that and then the rest ls .the fascinating, fragrant of us will have more to eat and they Talcum, and you have the will not get In our way." Toilet "Trio.--Advertisement` 'rne/' said Pinky Pig. "A wise thought," said Pinky Pig's not provide for the wants of mother. "My son Pinky was never like  whose own are numerous and that though." "We're all letting each other know - It's coming," said Sir Percival Pork. "We're being very good to each other." You a Back? PIGS' PICNIC *runt, grunt," said Brother Bacon, "Squeal, squeal," said Miss H, am. 'Grunt, grunt,  said Sammy Saus, age and Grand. father Porky Pig cleared out his throat and said "Grunt, grunt.  "Grunt, gruet," said Mrs. Pink Pig an(l Master Pink Pig shouted, "Grunt, grunt." "Squeal, squeal," sald Mrs. Pinky Pig, and Pinky Pig cried in a very shrill voice "Squeal, squeal." ui See Him Gem- "Grunt, grunt," ins." said Sir PerclvaJ Pork. "Squeal, squeal," said Pinky Pig's mother. "Grunt, grunt," said Sir BenJandn Bacon, and then the new little pigs M the Pig Pen squealed and cried, "What's appening?" "Grunt, grunt," said Brother Bacon, 'I do believe it is so. I see it corn- fig." "Squeal, squeal," said Miss Ham, see It coming. That is the truth." "Grunt, grunt," said Sammy Saus- age, "Isn't this great?" "Wonderful," said Grandfather Porky. "Grunt, grunt, wonderful, I ay." "I say wonderful too, grunt, grunt," said Mrs. Pink Pig. "Marvelous, marvelous, squeal, squeal," said Master Pink Pig. "Grunt, grunt, splendid," said Mrs. Pinky Pig. "The reason we're letting each other $1ow," said Sir Benjamin Bacon, "is because we can't help but let each Other know. "We all saw the farmer start to- ward the pen with an extra meal Norm of tm could pretend we hadn't seen it_ "Then wa saw him stop* and we became nervous and we grunted aloud about it. "Oh, 'it Isn't :because we are so eager to share it with each other. We mply couldn't help all seIng it and all grunting with delight at an nn- expected meal." "Grunt, grunt, what a picnic it will be," said Brother Bacon. "I hope he lasn't clanged his mind." "Oh, It will be a picnic indeed," id MIss Ham. "I, too, most certainly lope he hasn't changed his mind." "It will be a picnic," said Sammy Sausage. "Oh, let us not think that he has changed his mind." "With an Extra Let us not be dis- appointed In a pic- nIc" said Grand- father Porky. qThat would be tOO cruel." "We're surely to have the picnic," mid Mrs. Pink Pig. "Having let as see him he Jrely would not disappoint us now." ?that would be too much," said Master Pinl Pig. ' o o m u c h," agreed Mrs. Pinly Pig. Meal,  "I see him com- ing again," said Pinky Pig. "So do I," squealed Pinky Pig's mother. "So do I," said Sir Percival Pork. "SO do I," said Sir Benjamin Bacon, ','So do we,' I squealed the little pigs. We needn t worry over the eye- sight now," said Miss tiara. But then came the larmer with the extra meal and the pigs had their pic- kle and Joyfully atel Buys Stone. 00:00BEADED Yam m't be .happy when every day morning lameness, torturing sharp, cutting paiz. So, raot find the cause and correct it? it's your kidneys. If you suffer and dizziness, too--feel tired, and depressed, it's farther kidneys need help. Neglect Begin using Dean's today, Thousands have by Dotm's. They should m. .sl your herO,bert A Tennessee Case Bristol Tenn., says: "I had a weakness in my back, which was like lumbago. Mornings my back was stiff andlame. Headaches nearly drove me Wild and my kidneys didn't act right. I of the seed Dean's Kidney done for others, so I got box cured me of the PI L;L, y .s =A t Blessing" is what one ires of Mrs. Thousands found effectDe S 'time. label. from narcotics, tates, alcohol and all ul ingredieuts. At all Druite let free booklet of DRL'C CO. O TItOSE who are "listening In" on the last word In styles as broad- cast by fashion centers and relayed through the genius of many designers there comes the message that beading will be a favored adornment in fall blouses. Silk embroideries, of course, we have with us In great abundance, ad a great uumber of embroidered styles will continue popular. Beading provides a somewhat brighter adorn- ment than silk, and it Is in keeping with the colors and materials favored includes neckwear, veils, gloves, girdles, belts, Jewelry, fans, umbrellas, besides many little articles for which fads come and go. Examples selected from some of the more essential ac- cessories reveal their styles for fall, as shown In the illustration. It In. cludes a veil, a pair of kid gloves, a girdle and three hags all prominent In current nlo(les. In veils there Is a wide variety of patterns In which fine. large-mesh veilings are ornamented with silk em Cheerful Blouse With Bead Design. for fall and winter--it Is certain to keep pace with the advance of the ason` The cheerful blouse pictured here is Of holly-berry red creep de chine, with a bead design in white and green. Small round beads are used In making the pattern and long bugle beads In the same color decorate the cuffs and the hem line. The blouse Is made with a combination collar which may be worn as shown or snapped closely around the neck. The long set-In sleeves and ribbon tie at the side are both firmly tabllshed In the new fashion. Blouses and Jacquettes for later fall Borne of the Little Neremrisa. broidery In self color and endless vari- ation in design. Sometimes the veil is almost entirely covered with embroid- ery, but usually a plain space is left in order not to interfere with the el- siGn when the veil is worn over the face. Quite often the veil serves merely to decorate the hat, with per- haps a little of its edge falling over the brim edge. There are many pat- terns with floral motifs woven In and t outline embroidery added as a border. l Gloves reflect the flair for elabora. t tion in other apparel. Gauntlets In [two colors of kid for street wear art ,represented in all displays, but plain wear are being developed in duvetyns, printed silks and a number of novel crepe& In addition to beading, there Is considerable interest in metal bro- cades, applique designs of chenille, tinsel braids and allover patterns of embroidery. A rather startling over- blouse recently shown combined bright gold metal cloth with an embellish. ment of a rose pattern In green and rose beads. "A lady Is knowm by her gloves and shos,', is  fashion adage that means more than it says. It is meant to emphasize the importance of small details In the toilette---things that may lift It out of the common- place or add to It a touch of elegance or even a superb finish. These acces- sories of dress command as much at- tention as its necessities do and at- tention to them Is as well worth while. There Is a long list of things that It is the privilege of women to wear--- Holland Is obllg small belongings that lend charm and lulres fbT variety to their apparel and bespeak good and reflnemenL ' list chamois skin and chamolsette are nut outrivale4 by the dressier kid. They are shown In white, chamois, gray, tan. beige, brown and black and their washable quality makes a firm de- mand for them. Leather bags of all sorts In medium find small sizes remain the most prac- tical and popular shopping bags, Dressier bags are made of moire silk or satin, while beaded bags In all sizes and various shapes divide honors with those of paisley or other fabrics, brightened with steel beads, Sashes, belts and girdles need a small book to tell their story. One of the new girdles made of silk cord ts pictured. It points the direction the mode is taking, with Its very long tas- sels and embroidered ornaments. mYou may casvs it on his tomb 8tone. you may cut it on his c.r( That a youn man married IS a ouns man marred." RECIPES FOR BREAKFAST As prunes are such wholesome fruit and especially good for breakfast for those who cannot use acids, one likes to serve them for variety with other flav- or& Cinnamon Prunes.--Vash a pound of prunes in warLu water until the water is clear. Then put them to sok over night. In the morning to the same water add a threeqnch stick of clnnamon and two slices of lemon or orange. Cook slowly in a covered dlsh until the fruit Is very tender. No sugar will b needed if they are cooked a long time. Bran Omeiet,--To two-thirds of a cupful of bran add a teaspoonful of i salt, a dash of pepper, and paprika, i two-thirds of a cupful of milk and four eggs beaten slightly with a tea- i spoon.ful of minced onion ff liked. Melt one tablespoonful of butter in each slde of the omelet pan and pour the mixture into one side. covering It with the other. Cook very slowly so that the bran and onion will be cooked. Brown a golden brown on both sides, turn on a hot platter an( serve. Breakfast Apples.Wash and wipe four large tart apples, remove the ceres and slice In quarts, r-inch slices without removing the skins. Melt two tablespoonfuls of butter In a frying pan; when hot turn in the apples and cover immediately. Cook briskly for a few minutes. When delicately browned, turn over and cook on the other side. Sprinkle with cinnamon and sugar and serve hot with ham and eggs or sausages and griddle cakes. Raspberry Jam Gems.--Take one capful each of graham flour, whole wheat flour, and bran; add one tea- spoonful of soda, two teaspoonfuls of baking powder, one tablespoonful of sugar, one teaspoonful of salt: mix well, then add two tablespoonfuls of vegetable oi1, one well-beaten egg, two cupfuls of sour milk, or butter milk, and one-half cupful of raspber. ry Jam. Beat together thoroughly and pour Into greased gem pans. Bake twenty-five minutes in a hot oven. Don't worry when you stumble: remember, a worm is the 9nly thlnff than can't fall down. THIS IS SANDWICH BEASON There is a group of aesthetic sand. wiches which may appeal to those who like those things, WhyHe It Cement In 1824, an English mason produce a better cement than use. To do this he burned finely day and limestone together at heat. The hard balls [called resulted were ground to a fine When a mixture of this dull gray with water had hardened, it was of a popular building stone the Isle of Portland of[ the coast land. So this mason, Joseph calhd hs That was less than one hundred ago. " Portland cement was n United States until fifty years average annual production for the years following was 36,000 Last year the country 000 sacks of pordand to manufacture was nearly sacks. Cement cannot be made because raw materials of the chemical composition are not sufficient quandties in every country. But it is now 27 states by 120 plants. There one of these plants within shippi tance of any community in this To provide a cement supply that always be ample to meet meant a good deal in cosdy to those who have invested in the industTy. There have been large investments with low returns. In the last twentT-five years, 328 meat plants have been built through some stage of financing. 162 were completed in operatipn. Only 120 of these phnt have financial, operating and marketing ri ' period. Their capacity is nearly 30 greater than the record year's deman& These are a few important fact industry that is still youn$ follow will give you more of these will tell something of the merit occupies in the welfare of every PORTLAND CEMENT 111 West Washington Street CHICAGO "off National Orllaniz, ati _,,. to Imtmrve and Fd te U of  Athm Den New york U nr, le Eben. "A busy man." sald Uncle Eben, "is Fond made from bread and butter with flowers. For a clover sandwich the ernst is trimme off from the loaf and packed In s stone Jar in a nest of weet clean clover blossoms. The butter is wrapped ha chee-.ecloth mad also covered with clover and allowed to stand over night or longer in a cool place. The next morning the bread and butter will be flavored with clover and If the hostess' plans make It desirable the plates are decorated with spra of clover and leaves. For more praetlcal Sandwiches whleh the more human of us enjoy, the fob lowing will be move fl.lLing: Clubhouse Sandwiches-These are usually served with fleshly-toasted bread. Put on top of a piece of toast that is well buttered, a thin layer of broiled ham; on top of this a slice of sour pickle; on top of this a slice of roast chicken or turkey; then a leaf of lettuce, in the center of which is dable to be unpopular, because "every loafer regards him as settin' a bad ample." BABIES CRY FOR "CASTORIA" Prepared Especially for Infants and Children of All Ages Mother Fletcher's Castorla has }sen In use for over 30 years as a #leasant, harmless substitute for Cas- or O11, Paregoric, Teething Drops and othlng Syrups. Contains no narcot- c Proven directions are on each ackage. Physicians recommend It. The genuine bears signature of Please Specify. placed a spoonful of mayonnaise. "Are you a good driver?" "Motor, golf, charity. COver with another slice of toast. ave?"--Record.* Press well together and cut int trb angles making two good-sized sand- withes. Fruit Mince Meat No. 2.--Take one pound each of raisins, dried peaches and prunes; one-half pound of dried apricots and the same oY citron---the citron melon may be used---one-half pound of mixed orange and lemon peel, shredded fine two quarts of cranber- ries. Put all of the above through the meat chopper, using the coarsest knife. Place in a preserving kettle and add one quart of honey and one and one- half pounds of bro-a sugar. Cook very slowly for one hour, then r move, cool and add five pounds of ap- ples, cored and chopped, without re- moving the peeMng; add one pound of finely chopped suet, one pound of seed. less raisins, four teaspoonfuls each of cloves, allspice, tires of ginger, four tablespoonfuls of cinamon, one tea- spoonful of nwtmeg. Cover Wth one quart of cider, which has been brought to the boiling point. Mix well and store in a cool, dry place. Fruit Sherbet--Take one quart of water and boll with a few slices of lemon and orange for ten minutes. Cool, remove the fruit slices and add the Juice of three lemons and one orange, two and one-fourth cupfuls of sugar, one-half cupful of shredded pineapple anal freeze. When half frozen add the stiflty beaten white of an egg. pile or 00kLLEN' my knees very no. I have ridden A mother'S Idea place for a boY to the bath tub. Sure FOR 24 AND The ShaVe A oven---testl twenty-five constant W ALLEN MANUFACTURING NASHVILLE :-: :-: :-: A C I