Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 8, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 8, 1923

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:, "!/. ForSumm00- Our Woman's Feature Page ILI3JSTRATED FASHIONS, DADDY'S EVENING FAIRY STORY. KITCHRN CABINKT T seaa's  4 e S s F lentatioa oes lots or trouble IIi hot weather. has bern= meet- inl that emergqmcy for more than Iml/ a cea- It Is rem. for ever catarrhal emdition d which stmm t=dde is but one. Sd LIKE TORTURE ')i Lady, in a Dangerous F'DR WINTER+__FRUIT CLOSET g00dititm After a Siege of Where mushrooms are plentiful Influenza, Found Cardui they may be canned, pickled or made Very Helpful. ille, Ky.--Infiuenza left Mrs. liretne . Handy, of 127 North Six- geenth Street, this city, i'n a dangerous tlen. "I suffered tortures with my " she says, "and across my hack. ]R seemed the pain would start at the of my neck and dbwn in my back  sldes---a pain that felt like I was In two, I couldn't stand on my M]r limbs Just gave way. . , had taken Cardul as a tonic.  was good. I told my husband : 1[ would try it again. I had used other without relief. . After bottle of Cardut, the pain, got hard, and I seemed to relax. I raighten up. After one and bottles, I was able to walk :  and do my work. My back was and the bearlng-down pains I took altogether three bottles, Womanly pains cause great suffer and a medicine that will relieve ts indeed worth knowing about, of women have written to .metl that Cardui helped them, relieving rymptoms as those described If you suffer In this way ' Take into catsup, which will make a most dliclous flavor for sauces, grav- ies and salads during the winter. Mushroom Catsup. Wipe the freshly-gath- ered mushrooms; if per- fectly clean they are much better if not washed. Put in layers into a stone crock +with a sprinkling of salt. Cover with cloth folded to keep out the dust and let stand in a warm place for 24 hours. Put into a colander to drain off the salt and dash over them cold water to rinse. Put the mushrooms through a coarse sieve and to every quart of the liquor add an ounce of peppercorns, and simmer for 30 minutes. Then add one-fourth of an ounce of whole allspice, one-half ounce of sliced ginger root, one dozen whole cloves, three blades of mace, and cook 15 minutes. Put Into small butt}as, cork and dip into sealing wax or paraffin. Company Sweet Pickles--Take one pound each of candied cherries, a layer of raisins, left in clusters of two or three on the stem, six dozen of the tiny cucumbers. Put a quart of the best cider vinegar into a porce- lain lined kettle, add one pound of granulated sugar and boll to a sirup, with two teaspoonfuls each of nut- meg and white pepper, one teaspoon- ful of mace and one-half leaspoonful of ground cloves. Bring the sirup to a boll, then add the eterries; when they are plumped, remove with a ........................................ skimmer and add the raisins. As soon as the raisins are plump, skim them out and add the cucumbers. When boiling, cook two minutes; they should be tender but not soft. Fill glass jars with the cucumbers in lay- ers with the cherries and raisinS. Pour over the sirup boiling hot and seal Pepper Jam.--Wlpe, remove the seeds from six sweet red peppers. Put through the food choppe, sprinkle with salt nd let stand fo three or fonr hours. Drain, rinse in cold water and put lntoa saucepan. Add one and one-half cupfuls of sugar, one cupflzl of vinegar, and boil all te- l Coming and Going. gether until of the consistency of Jam. dBrwn--There go two brothers that Pour into glasses. When cool cover nick you both Ways. with paraffin, ,]BlackA couple of bond sharks? wnNope, one is a doctor and an undertaker. armness makes enemies am as downright opposition. s-eoson & ph00sicia00 recordngncL slnol Fogyam they have relied in e tre=tment of skin and scalp troumes, "e they know that Resmol Oint- o quickJytops itching and gen- dears away the disorder. From rash to severe cases of ff letters bear witness healing power. It's easy to to use. Why don f you mEa LOW and overDoeel pen ltbltshed Into whose heart Love enters, there is Folly and naught else. By a glance of the eye she hath blind- ed thee; and by the eyelids takeD thee into captivity without ransom, and naught sine. EVIRYDAY DISHE. Tle canned blueberries, currants and cherries will make delicious pies this winter, so It is wlse to pro- vide plenty to supply the tam- fly. A few cur- rants added to t h e blueberries when making the pies will add to the flavor. During the summer and fall one is apt to have an influx of unex- pected company than in the cold weather. An emergency pudding which may be safely given to the children Is prepared as follows: Blueberry Puddln.--Lay slices of stale bread into a deep dish after spreading them with butter. Pour boiling hot blueberries, Juice and all, over the bread, using as much o1[ bread and berries as is neded. Cover and set away to :chill. Unmold and cut into slices or sere from the dish, passing sugar and cream for sauce. Apples and Orions.The green ap- ples early in the fail are very goo for this dish. Slice them after wash, ing and coring, without removing the peel. Put Into a hot frying Pan lq which two or three onions have been cooking in sweet p'k fat until llght brown. Now add the apples which cook quickly, season with salt, sugar, and cook until a golden brown. Serve as a vegetable with pork chops, Savory Spinach With Ham.--Ust slices of ham from the small end, eu very thin. Crisp in a hot frying pal and remove tO the center of a h platter. Pour into the pan one cupft of thick, rich tonmto sauce and stll well, scraping off all the browned fai from the pan. Mix two cupfuls el cooked splnach with a teaspoonful c4 salt, a tablespoonful of butter and pepper to taste, one-fourth of a tea. spoonful of sugar, and one beaten egg, Form into egg-shaped balls, place ina gread pan; sprinkle the tops with grated cheese and brown in a hot oven. Arrange around the ham as a border. Cream of Cauliflower SouD.--Heal[ a pint of chicken or veal stock, on of milk and one-half cupful of sweet cream. When boiling stir it tablespoonful of butter r cooked together. Cook alted water until ten off the little flowerets and :to the thickened stock. Don't Ooedoak Page New Sty][e00 Are L00me]00ght 3ust here and there In exclusive little shops, Ip smart restaurants" shaded by the hood of a handsome limousine, one sees suggesthms of lew styles. They axe a :ellef, writes a fashion correspondent in the New York Times, because we have had so much of the sameness of summer. We have grown tired, before it Is really tlme that we should, of the thlngs that have made the past fashion sea- son a Success. Often, at this between-fashion time, Some styles are launched which be- come, during the following months, quite the leading motifs. You see, at this time of year when new fashions are not crowding their way upon a woman's attention, she has time to think more carefully and to work out the whys and wherefores of the be- eomlngness of a certain garment or a hat or a pair of shoes. She has test- ed all of the vagaries of the current season and she knows by mid- season which of them came near sat- isfying her. Perhaps then she can perfect that most satisfactory one of all and try It out while she has time to ponder and develop until she has reached as near a conception of per- fection as it Is possible to achieve. Let's take a glance at those newer styles which are making their appear- ance now. To begin with, the coat dress is surely going to be popular, t and some of them are appearing In I lightweight serges which have a car-I tainty of style about them that Is love- 1 ly to behold. They are simple wrap- I around affairs, with every line of grace 1 about them and with the very last de- 1 gree of efficiency reached in their de- sign. They hook with one large clasp over one hip. That is all the trouble they go to. Building the Coat Dress. A coat dress, when it is of the han& somest variety,, is limned throughout with satin or soft crepe. Its skirt folds over, one side above the other, leaving the under portion with so much stuff and so much fullness that it covers the figure completely. As l for aklrts,, they are built wholly to as'it the lines of the individual figure, though the tiered variety can he said to hold sway for those wire are tall and slender enough eitler by torture or good corseting to allow them to stand the crosswise trimming. Titan there are some coat frocks whlci have straight and quite tightly fitting skirts. Some of these are tucked in rows of tiny tucks horizon- tally and others of them use the same arrangement of pin tucks to extend perpendicularly. The eollarg on these dresses are usually of the shawl va- riety, folding in surplice fashion over a lace underbodlce or showing under their rolling collars frills of coffee- Printed Silk Frock, With Collar of Plain Printed Georgette, Bound With Black Satin Edge, voluted lace that folds In interestingly with the line of the bodice section. The slee-es are fitted into armholes that follow the lines of the figure closely or else the armholes are luared off in that manner which has distinguished some of the best lOok. Ing of the street frocks. Then the sleeves extend In a fitted line to the wrists, at which point they are apt to "flare slightly either by means of ap- plied flounces matching those upon the skirt Ia many caseS, or with shaped tlon= t m Into large pocket effects and extend again over the hands in quite tight cuff arrange- tuents. But often the only divergence of the extreme straightness of the silhouette comes in the manner of shaping the cuffs to give that slight !flare and interruption of the straight- ness of the line. A most successful coat dress for the late summer Is made of striped flan- nel, the wide striplngs being cut to L-_ Coat Dress in the New Design, With Skirt and Sleeves illustrating the Latest Silhouette. run crosswise of the garment. The dress Is perfectly plain, closing at the side in a straight line to the neck, where a white flannel turn-over col- lax does everything there is in the way of trimming with the exception of a repetition of the same idea. Flan- nel, Indeed, is an Itremely smart late summer material. It is one of those things that, early in the sea. son, Is tested by a few, gound wholly satisfactory, and then, In mid-season, is developed to greater heights of ac- complishment than had ever been con- csived for it when the fabric first was launched upon the markeL Alpaca Has ti;ained Favor. Alpaca is another of these new sum- mer materials that has grown in favo through the hot months. It was launched In Paris in rite sprng, and the early reports from fall showings of Pa_islan dressmakers seem to show that tie stuff has, If an@thing, gained in favor. The dresses of heavy, fiat  are the ones that hold tiye attention of tl shopper Just now. They come In ao well for Just this between-season wear and they are bound to last through a whole winter and Into the followln spring, If they are happily and wisely chosen. The crepe is so soft and be- coming in lihe that It will never cease to be a favorite with women who know how to dress really smartly and who know how tb get the best effect out of the clothes they choose as their own..One crepe dress goes such a long way that It cannot be disregard- ed In the planning of a wardrobe, and usually there is no better time to In- vest in one than between summer and fall, when the designers' attention ill Just naturally given to this sort of thing. Printed crepes, so may the cables from Paris, are to continue in favor with the couturiers over there. That is a signal, then, for us to go ahead and wear them with utter abandon. for they will be bound to last for sev- eral seasons more If they are well done and conform to the demands of the Individual figure. Oe of these in a new design is In tones of tan and green, with spots of black scattered through the patterning. Then the plaited cape reaching over the shoul- ders la made of tan chiffon, with an edging of black-ribbon to ti it ill color to the gown's foundation print. Hats, after all, are about the most important considerations of the so- menL You can buy a new hat and make a whole costume which bad been launched on the down-and.out path look' like something fresh and new. A hat has subtle charms to change the appearance of a dress, and any woman who Is essentially a good dresser and who knows +clothes for what {hey are worth will nezer he. tate to put money into a hat at thl Use of the er. IMPROVING LOOKS OF CIT Something Can Be Done in That Dire ton in Practically Every Ameri- can Community. '  _ , 1  Every indication that American corn , [17  munitles are becon, ing interested in th, beautification of their environmez+t h  Crt 5-- encouraging. Recently we referred t, the proposal for an a commission fo+ Faic00 Tale - GrandRaplds. Mieh.. and we now not, the appeal of the Des Molnes Capita for the restoration af the "beauty dam'  ]b in that city. A town-planning corn .-------=,, ,,..--..., mission mak'es the proposal which h / BABY ZEBRA "rye named you Julia," sald Queen Bess to her child. "Of course it was the &eeper in the zoo who told me that he thought that would be a nice name for you, and I think so, too. I thought so the moment he spoke of it." Now, Julia was a baby zt, bra, and her mother was a grown-up zebra. A zebra, as you know, Is something Like a horse with stripes. "I suppose there are some people who wouldn't think a baby zebra was the sweetest thing In the world, but I do," Mother Zebra said. Sometimes now she was called Mother Zebra, though, of course, Queen Bess was her real name, I've said before. "Your father, Julia Zebra, is known as George First. Does not that make hhn sound regal? "Regal means kingly, of course. "You're enjoying hay, too, now. Oh, yes, you're eating very grown-up food, and yet you are only a little girl, only a little girl. "Your father Is eleven years old. You see, that makes hlm very wise and important. "There are creatures of eleven years old who may not be wise and important, but to my zelra mind there Is nothing much finer In the way of an age than the age of eleven. "The King, your father, thinks that my age is a fine age. I a nine years old. "We are both from Cape Colony, South Africa, which is far, far away from here. There are nine zebra cousins here In the zOo, which is a splendid number. Of course I think eleven would be a nice number of zebras to have here, and perhaps "It'8 a Nice World. ' they'll semi for two more some time to make the number eleven. "I really think, though, that nine l's all right as a number when it means the number of cousins we have kere. "And eleven Is the finest age to be. "Two of our bhbles have been given to other sees, which Is quite fair, I suppose. We were given something In this zoo in exchange. An exchange Is fair. Even if It means exchanging zebra and other fine beasts. "One of the young zebra children was sent to Belgium, which Is fr, far away, across an ocean, and then still more of a distance, "To be sure I do not think so much of the distance, for I came here from a greater distance still. But people thtnk that is far away. "The other baby zebra was sent to a zoo In this country. But you are to'stay here with your mother, for you axe your mother's Julia baby girl l "I knew you were going to look just as yOU do." ':HOW did you know that, Mother Zebra?" asked Julia Zebra. "A little bird told me," said Mother Zebra. "A little bird?" repeated Julia. "Yes," said Mother Zebra, "a llttle bird. But when I say that I say it as people do who use that expression. "When some one knows a nice ecret they are apt to say: "'Oh, a little bird told me." They mean that it Is a very nice little secretJast such a one as a dear little bird would tell. "Dear me, dear me," continued Mother Zebra, "what a handsome humble-bee I do see over yonder. "He's handsome, but I hope he's not coming to call on me. He has a most magnificent black and golden suit. It looks llke a very expensive and rich and magnificent bumble-bee suit. "He must have paid a great deal of bumblebee money for it. "Ab, he's not coming to call here. He sees a flower over yonder. Well and good, well and good." "It's a nice world, isn't it?" asked Julia as she looked about her. "Couldn't be better," said Mother Zebra. "Couldn't be better i" He'll Stop. Pa--At. last rye found a way to make that young scamp of ours stop winking his eyes. MaHow? intended to protect the water level o the river, which in the low water sea son shows "an unsightly array of sant bars and stagnant pools," Our western American towns ani cities have grown up chiefly unde]i economic influences, and while man] have features of beauty, these ar ually almost accidental. If we tak a little trouble we can make our town! much more attractiv to the eye an thus provide for ourselves and o children a daily pleasure beyond price There is no reason why our communl. ties, which are now well-to-do, lntetil. gent. and ambitious of progress in th higher things of life as well as in ms. terial things, should not greatly lm prove their architecture, their publh monuments, their natural features parks, streets, and place of recreation It is well worth while. When you hea of the Grand Rapids art commission m the Des Molnes town planning commie SiGn you have a new interest and s new respect for these enterprising and prosperous centers of real Americas life,---Chicago Tribune. PUT THE BEST INTO HOUSE No Money Saved in the End by Usin Poor Materials---immense Dam- age Caused by Rust. The smaZl home buflder has learned a lesson, and that is that poor plan- nlng and construction is much mor expensive than good architecture and indifferent building. The demand fo better home building Is spreading, with the consequence that flimsy work will eventually be condemned by all home buyers. "There Is a clearly defined move sent back to the substantial and en. during and away from the flimsy type of constructlon which has been a noticeable feare of much of our con- struction, Iarticularly in moderatcos! homes, in tle last decade." says W. A. Wlilis of the Copper and Brass associa- tion of the United States. "The costly results which follow the erection of the ty[e of house that Is built merely to sell and not to live In Is perhaps no better illustrated than by the amazing fact that home owners in this country spend more than $650,. 000,000 every year in repairing and re. newing rusted metal work in and on their dwellings. The significance of this loss is apparent from the fact that it is greater than the fire loss in resi- dence structures. In all save danger to life rust is vastly more destructive and costly than fire, the more danger. ous because rust works so insidiously." Rules for Better Cities. Believing that an era of better cities is at hand If citizens and traffic au- thorities will give study to the quos- tlon, Charles Clifton, president of the National Automobile Chamber of Com- merce, makes six recommendations for city planning. He has sent his views to traffic authorities in several large cities asking for comment ad criti- cism. Mr. Clifton suggests as a mean of Improving traffic congestion and haze erda in cities : (1) More playgrounds. (2) Strlcter"regulaUons and more scientific study of safety provisions. (3) New boulevards. (4) Detours for through traffic. (5) Parking spaces in basements of office buildings. Signlese Highways. At Kansas City the County court has ordered the removal of bfllboarcls and signs from the county highway, due notice being given as required by the law, It is too much to expect that the example set in that seotlon will be followed throughout the nation. One is made to wonder, however, what the country would resemble If the highways were cleared of bill- boards. They haven't been signless since man began to traverse them and towns to spring up alongside them. The chill tenic reminders of an earlier day have led up logically to the domi- nating varicolored posters of our own day. What our roads would look like without them only the persons with imagination might conceive.Dall Journal Bston'a VVISe Move. Boston's conservatlon bureau, a newly created clty department, is con- ducting a series of public meeting to disseminate informatlon on the con. servatlon of human life and public re. sources. Big Money for City Manager. Clmrles E. Ashburner, city manager of Norfolk, Vs., and the first man to hold that position In the United States, has resigned to accept the city man- agership of Stockton, Cal., at a salary of $_'20,000 a year. Cleans Enamel TUb. To clean an enamel bath which has Pa--rll show him the article In this become discolored, take a soft cloth, science magazine where it says that ev- ery time we wink we give the eye a bath. |nside Information. "Pa, I was the only one in the room iwho could answer a question today." "W]at was the question?" asked the father proudly. broke the dow la the dip it in turpentine and rub the bath. Polish with a duster. Enamel batlm may also be cleansed with kerosene. They should be well washed oat after- ward with hot water and soda to re- move the smell of the kerosene. d Good Uu for Old Market. has turned an oM Into a pl eeata md eblidta og After Every Meal / & to Sealed in its Pur Packap fLAVOR Use This Coupon T Moyd Mf. Cle and  o= NAMES OF Writer of Note New nent The special permanent name of right, and has no lile nmtter of sex old days when relationship distinguished only Iff behmged to, as with it would have to claim a question about the she?" but -Whose Now, however, as one profession counting in social n'e.ary to Moreover it [hit a woman laY herself perhaps than that of her is disrespectfullY Jane Smith." ,,Mrs. have not thought name is, so to him, becomes w: should have one him hls ! writes man in Current A "Do you like "No," mother. "I liked it was so handy m when yoU :]tess." A shingle mill .,uts 500,000 So far this ye/tr ad more divorces