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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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September 15, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 15, 1923
 

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Graduate Nurse Finds "'The Perfect Remedy" WProm my long experience as a pro- "About a year ago I had a lady pa- fession.A nurse, I do not hesitate to may Taulac is nature's most perfect remedy," Is the far-reaching statement given out for publication, recently, by Mrs. L A. Borden, 425 Pontius Ave., Beattle, Wsh., a graduate of the Na- Uonal Temperance Hospital, Chicago. I have used Tanlac exclusively for ren years in the treatment of my harity patients," said Mrs. Borden, "and my experienca has been tlt for Reaping the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels functioning properly, and for toning up the system in general, it line me equal. tient who could not keep  thing on her stomach, not ev/en water. I pre- vailed on her to try Taalac and after the sixth bottle she could eat absolute- ly anything she wanted without the slightest bad after-eft c. "I had another paent who simply could not eat. I got him started on Tanlac and by the time he finLmhed three bottles he was eating ravenous- ly and able to work. "*These two instances are typical of the wonderful merits of the medicine. My confidence in Talac is unlimited." Wanlac is for sale by all good Maraha Me. Dear Sir: " I have treed Mrt s Syrup for may year_ formy three babies and it has proved suc- cessfuL One of my babies had couc ann I avo llirn Mrs. Wirmlow'sSyrup. It certainly wa= n= for it cured him. Yours truly. tNm on ) Diarrhoea, colic, flatulency and" coustipation are quickly overcome by this fe, pleasant, efficient remedy. Guaran. teed non-narcotic, non-alcoholic. Formula on every label. W1003 SYRUP A Fine Tonic. ERSMITH,00 _,,., Builds You.Up (;;IIlLI, TONIG Malaria-Chills and Fever-DenGue - 4 A Remedy for Piles Ask your Druggist (whom you know) what he knows about PAZ0 OINTMENT as a Remedy for Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Pro- truding Pile& 60c. Our W()r.00an's Feature Page. Conta/n/ag Matter Par:/ad00/y w I ...... H..LUSTRATED ir D  FAIRY STORY. KITCHRN CABINIT GOOD RESULTS IN BILIOUSNESS :Black-Draught Recommended by ,a Texas Lady, Who Descries p Her Daughter's Interest- ing Case. ParI 'Tex."We have beel using Black-Draugbt for seven years," says M. -B. Salter, of this town, who related the following description of liow Black-Draught proved beneficial ia the case of her daughter: "Our oldest daughter would get "vEry bilious; was "naturally of a bll- tlotm .temperament,' said the doctor. "be medicines we tried seemed too L--ong and would leave her in a weak- med coudltlon and her stomach so weak. "We began to look for a remedy ItJ3at wuld correct thla and noc leave er so weak. Some one suested laek-Draught. We tried it and the "eralt was so good we never use y- Ing else with her. "We make a tea from Black-Draught ad it ertainly gives satisfaction. L yslf, use Black-Draught for head- de and lndigestlom and colds, and ,ommend it to others. Am sure it has benefited us." Biliousness has been relieved, in many thousands of eases, by the use of Thedford's Black-Draught. It is easy to take, and has none of the mgreeable after-effects of calomel land other mineral drags. Black- Iaught is purely vegetable, Try it. Bold everywhere. 25c a package. Garrying Out the Provisions. man walked ito the village gen- ml store. want," he said, "that tub of mar. and that bacon and all the foodstuffs." graclousI" said the recently widow who kept the store. do you want with all them Giles?" "I do," replied the man, "but I'm eectttr of your husband's will, ad Lawyer Stiles said I was to be sue anl carry out all the provislon" Ltave it to Pat. An Irishman, passing a shop where a notice was .played saying that everything was sold by the yard, thouglt he would play a oke on the ,shopkeeper, so he entered and asked or a yard of Ik, The simpkeeper, without hesitatim, dipped his fingers ln.a bowl of milk and drew a line a yard,long on the counter. Pat, not wishing to be caught la his ewn trap, asked the price. %Ixpence," was the reply. %MI right, sir," said Pat. "T, oll it I'll, take Your Chance. be sure af African elephant tusks frequentl$ weigh 175 pounds. Baby Ceased to ] Fret After He Had Teethina i "When my baby began to cut hi8 teeth he was so fretful and feverish I couldn't do a thing with him. It took all my time. to nurse him and I couldn't look after my housework," writes Mrs. Annie Reeves, Route 8L Roswell, On., "but as soon as I began giving him Teethina he stopped fret- ling and has given me little trouble since." Teethina is far suPerior to sooth- ing syrups and similar preparations for quieting a fretful child. It con- tains no opiates and Is therefore per- fectly harmless. Weak, sickly chll. dren thrive on It and doctors recom- mend it. Teethlna can be had at any drug store or send 30c to the Moffett 'Lab- oratories, Columbus, Ga., and receive a large package and a free copy of Moffett's Illustrated Baby Book.--(Ad- vert/sement.) The Rind Reeon. It was summer-time, and the master had been entertaining the boys in h own garden and feeding them with generous supplies Of strawberries and creanl. "Have you enjoyed your strawberry feast?" he asked as they were leaving. "Oh, yes, sir I" came the reply, "Then," asked the master, seeking to a polar a moral, "if you had slipped Into my garden and picked those strawberries without my leave would they have tasted as good" "No, sir." "Why not?" he asked. "Because." said one small urchin" with an air of conscious virtue, "we shouldn't have had any sugar or cream with them." On Your Guard. When you say a man is old-fash- ioned, it means that you have ga to look out for his prejudices. Dreams do not come true, and ff they are nightmares, so much the better. (The KITCHEN CABINET Don't O00r/o00 Th/a Page it-c), 19$3. Western Newspaper Union.9 So much to do that is not e'en begun, 8o much to hope for that we can- not see. SO much to win. so many things tr be, --'llltam Morrl& SEASONABLE FOODS There will be cool days and eve- nings when one feels the need of a hot dish. Griddle cakes it are so universally liked that they are always s good, quick hot dish. Plenty of sour milk and eggs will make the best of cakes. It is a good plan when possible to } take two cupfuls of sour milk, add to it a little flour and let it stand for a few hours or over sight. In the morning add a teaspoon- ful of soda, level, and two to three eggs well beaten, salt and two table- spoonfuls of melted fat. Add more flour if needed. Fry on a hot griddle that need not be grev.sed. A slice or three of bread soaked in the sour milk over night, then prepared as above, will make a cake very much like an omelet, it will be so light and fluffs'. This is a good way to use up bits of leftover bread. Bean Soup.--Soak a pint of beans over ntght; In the morning drain and add cold water. Slice one onion, cook in a tahlespoonful of corn oil hve minutes, add two stalks of celery and simmer in with the beans until they are soft. Add more water as needed. Rub through a sieve, reheat, add salt to season, pepper and one-fourth of a teaspoonful of mustard with a dash of cayenne. Cook together two table- spoonfuls of ell with one and one-half tablespoonfuls of flour. Cut one lemon In thin gllces, removing the seeds ; add two hard-cooked eggs sliced, to the tureen, and pour aver them the bean soup. Jullenne Soup.--Cut three onions and fry brown in a little butter. Add seasoning to taste, a pinch of mace an three tablespoonfuls of strong stock. Add a minced turnlp, a stalk of celery, a arrot cut fine and a few green peas. Cook until the vegetables are well done- Sere either strained or not, as one likes. For an Invalid who Is not fond of milk, toast a piece of brea butter It well and pour over the toast a cupful of boiling milk to which has been added a part of a bouillon cube, enough to season the milk. Serve hot, Best.Ever Doughnuts . Beat two eggs, add one and three-fourths cupfuls of sugar, beating until the sugar is well dissolved ; add one-half teaspoon. ful of salt, nutmeg to flavor one and one-fourth cupfuls of sour milk, one- fourth cupful of sour cream, one tea. spoonful of soda. Mix all together and put on ice, adding Just enough flour to stir. When well chilled roll out and cook in hot fat. By chilling, the cakes take less flour and keep mulct and tender longer. ChaI ..S strike the sight, but met'l/ wins the souL All knowledge is orselvea to know. ---PoPe, 8our8 FOR THE SEASON A variety of soups in one's card In- dex of recipes wl be found a source of great help when planning s ] uaL Mock Turtle mp.Boll a calf's liver and heart wifla a knuckle of veal for three or four hours, skLmmlng well. then strain. Chop the meat fine, add a chopped onion, salt, pepper, a dash of clove, thickening with a little browned flour; add the meat to the Liquor, and pour over (when hot) sliced hard-Cooked eggs In the tureen. Add a slice or two of lemon and serve. Puree of Beets-Wash and cook beets until tender, Grate the beets, taklg two cupfuls. Place two quarts of milk in a saucepan, add one-fourth cupful of flour mixed with cold milk; cook for ten minute. Add the grated beets put through a fine sieve, adding a teaspoonful of onion Juice, a pinch of thyme, two teaspoonfuls of malt, pepper to taste, with three tablespoon- ful of corn oil Heat until hot and serve with crackers. Veal 8oup With Braise.--Cook a pair of calf's brains and press them through a colander with two large, --- boiled onions. In a oaueepan over the het add six tablespootls of butter, add the brains and ctons and stir un- til slightly brown. Dredl with four tablespoonfuls of flor, stir and add gradually three pints of veal stock. When hot, add one beaten egg mixed with one-half cupful of cream. Serve garnished with fried rings of green apples. Mushrooms stewed in butter With cream added, then poured over crisp buttered toast maizes s dish most delicate and appeUxU __ j Wisdom of Provid Thece Is a sort of economy in prey- wher an- NewColors in Mi00_ery; Appealing Styles in Coats N all the colors of the autunm woods and in many shades not fa- miliar to us on land or sea, the fal. styles in millinery have made their appearance and now await the final decision of popular choice. Shapes are apparently in a period of tran- sition from the omnipresent poke of late summer to the slightly drooping and off-the-face types such as are pic- tured in the models shom here. There Is aLso a tendency toward lar- honors as the favored trimming on dress hats of black satin. Where em- broterdy is used as the main deco- ration of the hat, It may follow the inspirations of China, Persla or Egypt with equal propriety, since all of these sources have been calle4 on in design- ing new fall styles. Many lightweight coats for early fall wear. as well as heavy coats for the winter, have one thing in com- mon which definitely places them Foretaste of Autumn Millinery, er crowns and somewhat narrower brims than those in favor during the past few weeks. Shirred velvet, in a beautiful golden brown, forms the facing of the model shown at the top of the group. The crow is covered with black satin and trimmed with a Jet ornament and an ostrich fancy which falls over the shoulder. The model at the extreme right shows an attractive trtcorn shape made of shirred and corded satin and trimmed with a monture of burnt goose. The little hat shown In the center borrows from both summer and fall style& The duvetlne brim Is faced with satin and bound with nar- row velvet ribbon and combined with a cap eown of duveflve. The trim- among this year's creations. That : a single fastening at the side, geerab ly at the waistline. 8ometlmes it Is a tie. sometimes a button, and some- times a handsome buckle, but, what- ever it is. it supplants the rows of but- tons. hooks or the belts of previous seasons and it is an attractive treat. meat for the long llnes that appeaz In autumn's offerings. But while they are so nearly uni- form in style as to fastening and length, in the materials and trimmings of the new fashiqns a different story is told. Every sort of woolen mate. HaL from a light blanket weave to a fur cloth almost like beaver in tex- ture. IS used in making coats, which, in turn, are suitable for every climate from the sub-tropic to the nearly Are- tic. Decoration, aside from the fur trimming on winter coats, appears In the form of embrolder, beading and braiding, and allows the wearer a wide range of colors and pattern For heavier coats embroidery in self-color IS a favored trimming. Two extremes of the style are shown in the coato pictured here. That at the loft is desikmed for gen- eral wear and is made of soft tan wool Two tyles in ruing is a collar of narrow ribbon and a huge bow of double-faced satin and duvetine ribbon. The hat in the oval pictures a smart little sape in satin sollel with a draped crown and braided brim. Its only trimming IS an arrow of brimant Oolors for fall include all the wood tones of brown, as  as a number of new reds and greens. Chenille era- broidery on tan and mushroom shapes Is a very late addlUon to the mode Winter Goate. with a pattern in green. Large gree buttons hold the choker collar and form the fastenings of the cat. Th button at the waist is supplemeate by a tie of the same material. Th coat at the right is for dressier wea Collar and cuffs are of brown mlulrr and the skirt is ornamented with t Ittn" in silk embrolder. THE DICKS "Quack, quack," sa Mrs. Duck. "Quack, quack," sdd Sir David Duck. "Quack, quack," sald the Utile Duck- lings. "Now you know how you must sleep don't you, precious duckltagsT' asked Mrs. Duck. "Yes, Mother Duck," answered the little ducklings. "Ye.% quack, qugA we ILuow. "And we will show you, Mother. Duck, so you will see lhat we know." "That Is right, uck, quack," said Mother Duck. "That is rigt;t, quack, quack," said Sir David Duck. So the little duckllng showed Mrs. Duck and Sir David Duck and all the older ducks how they would be able to sleep in the water, which was what Mother Duck wanted to know. They showed her how they would hold one foot up under them and with the other they would keep their santo position in the water. rL'hat is, they would paddle with that one foot even as they sleptlt was very simple and easy to do after a short time and they would keep in the same place that xmy. Of course on the farm they could not go fax. But it was well to learn all duck lessons, for If ever they should be sleeping in the open--in a large body of water---then they would need to know this lesson. "Quack, quack," said Mother Duck, "you all know your lesson well and it delights Mother Duck's heart." "You do, indeed, know your lesson well." said Sir David Duck. "You are good, briSht ducl. No one could complain of you." "I should say not," said Mother Duck. "No brighter ducklings ever lived. "Every time I see you wabble I think of how beautiful you are. "Ah yes, you're mother's beautiful ducklings. And though some may say "Mother's Beautiful Duokling. n yen're not beautiful, I think you are. "And that IS all that I care about. What do I care what some other crea- ture thinks? I don't hve to carry their thought about with me. "I have my own thoughts, and my own thoughts tell me that you are beautiful. "And these thoughts of mine are what l--keep with me. Yes, quack, quack, my duckllng are very beaw tlful. "You are smart, too. rm indeed proud, to think how you have learned the lesson of sleeping In the water so as to keep in the same place even as yo sleep. "I am proud to think of how very, very quickly you have learned lesson." And Mother Duck looked very proud and happy. Sometimes she was called Mother Duck and sometimes Mrs. Duck. Of course Mrs. Duck was what she had been called but she quacked so proudly about the beauty and the brightness of her children that most of the barnyard creatures, as well as her Own ducklings, began calling her Mother Duck, tOO. "Grunt, grunt," said Sammy Sau- e, "you may think you're very bright and a very good mother, and that your chlldrea are very bright and very good dhUdren" but I think all of you are absurd." "Quack, quack, what in the world, or the barnyard, do you messY' asked Mr Duck. "I cannot understand It. Not for a moment can I understand your strange speech." "Well I suppose if you understood it for a moment you would be able to understand it for a longer time, too," said Sammy. "I will explain to you, however. I do not think you're bright and I do not think you're a good mother. Nelther do I think your children are brlt, nor do I think they're such good children. "I should thin you'd teach them that the moat important thing in the world Is food and that the brightest thing a creature can do is to grab all they can. "And if the children were bright of their own accord they would be prnc- Un__g suCh lessons instead of the ab- BRING ON P, ang V' went maneuvers. "Oo ff blonde, a nice, little scream. She qto the arms of s "Oh," she said, frightened by the pardon." "Not at alL" "Let's go nearer tlllery.Pathfindro wou|d not worR" Nor six nor When over I want to loaf Just "Fhey tell me on your fai-,n." "There's some Y'armer Co: tossel, Washington star. From He---There are who don't want to She--How do He---rye Sondag Nlase. Then She Miss Oldt let m marry keep an old cat De yOUr fa| rer to 4 A visitor In t qulred, What around h-e' "PooL" tJS an "What Is?" "Brown's. ! lfled with his BUSY. Dan clngtl structor: time for me vent dance. Friend: so? Dancing Wructor: understand &re two dancing mY ae alike. At Maw Iz He tried A.nd Ons Rub--Dobl look in his eY " Dub--WhY cashler. 4ack--WbY student o Tom---TbeY the mding.$ CrabshawI said you'd Henpeck- friend who away in the More "Does sat in your "Interest? share of the Walter--I with your Diner--A was cold Vhen you papa, did "Well I ANF- TION. Mrs. After all, pose as married Mr. Just about. owlY Couple I that's any pier haw apart last mud one you've Just taught them." "Quack, quark," sald Mother Duck. I got ! "I'll have you know, Sammy, that I all nettle& do not teaCh my  to be pip. head boot I Umch them to he ducks, and ducks tl , rm tlmak to y." go poor duck, how am, - grunted Sammy.