Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 22, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 22, 1923

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Lesson, REV. P. B FITZWATII D. D., Tcher of English Bible in the Moody Bible institute of Chicago.) (, 1923, Western Newspalr Union.) LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 23 A GOOD MINISTER OF CHRIST JESUS LSON TEXT--Acs 16"1-3; PhiL t:19-22; II Tim. I:I-6; II Tim. 3:14-15. OOLDEN TF3XT--"Be thou an exam- Ia of the believers, in word, In con- eraation. in charity, In spirit, in faith. Im-purlty."--I Tim. 4:12. PRIMARY TOPIC---A Boy Who Loved e BlbIe. JUNIOR TOPIC---Tlmothy, Paul&apos;s Helper. olITERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP- Xrothy Trained to Serve. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC wrh. rsla. =nstry = a u,. Io T|mothfe Parentage (Acts 16:1). HIs father was a Greek and his mother a believing Jewess. On his mother s side at leasL he had a godly cestry. Usually the mother makes -e son, Two generations of maternal ip4Ous grandmothers were hack of Timothy. How thankful we ought to be to God for a godly ancestry. heredity and training con- Our Woman's Feature P Matter P00ly the ILLUSTRATED FASHIONS. DAIK)Y  PAIRY STORY, KITCHEN CABINET ((f. IZ ". Western N,Jwapaper Union) Suit thyself to the estate iO which thy lot Is east. "A woman's work. grave sin, in never dOlls." 8OME DIFFERENT SOUP8 A good-flavored soup Is an all-the- year seasonable dlh and even in hot weather a fruit soup Is enJdyed. Comblnat ion Soup.Soak one- half cupful of rice [n four cup- fuls of water un- til the grains swell Put over e essential elements for a the heat. adding two cupfuls of diced life. raw potatoes, one grated onion, or IL TimothM's Training (II Tim. and one-half cupfuls of celery II Tim. 8:14-15). chopped. Simmer gently until nearly wise and faithful mother and done, then add three cupfuls of mill grandmother carefully nurtured him two tablespoonfuls of butter, one and God's Word. He knew the Scrip- one-half teaspoonfuls of salt, a tea- $nres from his childhood through their spoonful of minced parsley, one-fourth ining. The faith which came to of a teaspoonful of pepper. Cook antis Ills from his grandmother through his well seasoned. er did not come through the laws of heredity, but through careful train- lag and teaching. Grace is not rea- soned by the laws of heredity. The aCt0rl Involved In his training were ancestors, a Christian home, and a diligent study of the Scriptures. |ll. Timothy,s Call (Acts 16:1-3). Virhlle on Paul's second missionary urney I!1 company with Sllas. Tim- ethy was found at Lystra near Derbe. /Perhaps he had been converted on lanl'a first missionary Journey, but 2ring a faVorable report of him by brethren, Paul took and circus- him so as Sot to offend the because his father was a Greek. Ihis was not contrary to the decision e4 the Jerusalem council. It was a  tte where conciliation could be made : Wlth0ut comlromise of truth. From this time to the end of Paul's life, he and Timothy were boon companions. were as a loving father and a .ul son. Jl. =13moths Character Reticent. "- Of a Retiring Disposition. II "Tlm 1: TLmothy had received a gift fro God at the hands of the apostle, bt It needed to be stirred up that l, fanned into a flame. uch a tempera- meat would mature In touch with a great personality llke Paul. It Is high- 11 important that everyone store up te glft which God has given unto him. Courageous. II Timothy 2:1-8. Having been stirred up, he was freed trom the spirit of fear and deliberately detified himself with Paul in his mferings and trial. Courage is great- t needed In doing the Lord's work. l. Faithful. He tarried in the difli- tll field of Ephesus through many lzea. He was the only man of the eeded fidelity to minister to the Phil- ptans. (Phlllppians 2:20). The so- : of his faithfulness tn such a post- wa his fidelity to the Word of Red Beet 8oup.--Wlpe three pounds of the shin of beef and cut the lean part Into cubes. Place in a soup ket- tle together with three quarts of boil- ing water, three onions sliced thin. one teaspoonful of salt, one teaspoon. ful of whole allspice, one-half cupful of vInegar, one-half cupful of sugar, six medium-sized beets and one-fourth of a teaspoonful of pepper. Boil the beets for s few minutes, then skin them and grate Add to the soup and cook for two and one-half hours, ad@ lag more water "as necessary. Strain and serve hot with boiled potatoe Pimento Cheese 5oup.--Melt twe tablespoonfuls of butter, add one tablespoonful of cornstarch and cook together until smooth, then add tws and one-half cupfuls of milk gradually and heat to the scalding point. Add one-half pound of American cheese cul Into small pieces, stlr until It Is melt. ed. then add one-fourth of a cupful ot chopped plmentoes, sail celery, onion salt, cayenne pepper to taste. Serve with strips of crisp, buttered teas! piled log cabin fashion on a plate. eet Potato Soup.Take two cu fuss of baked sweet potato, mash. pu ou t rl.r, add a qz.mrt of ho tlk and put into a double bolte Brown two tablespoonfuls of flour add two tablespoonfuls of butter, an when smooth add the mllk; season tq taste and serve with a dash of china. mOIL Now Is the time; ah. friend, No .longer wait To scatter loving srhiles and words of cheer To those around whose lives are now so deaF They may not meet you in the SOme Ing year Now is the tirol 8MALL CAKE8 AND COOKIES A Scandinavian cake watch once, tried will be a cherished recipe i| prepared as fol. lows : Fattlgms Bakels=" -- Beat two eggs untU lighL add onq tablespoonful el sugar and thre tablespoonfuls el cream, mix well, then stir in one and threfourths cupfuls of pastr fio nr when well mixed roll very thin. Cut to diamond-shaped pieces with two slashes In the center of each. Fry In deep faL drain on paper and dust with powdered sugar before serving. Maple Doublet.--Take one cpful of maple siru three egg yolks well. beaten and a tablespoonful of melted faL Add three cupfuls of pastry flour, one-half teaspoonful of sail two tea- spoonfuls of baking powder all sifted well together. Now fol in the stiffly beaten whites. Drop on baking sheet far enough apart, as they spread in baking. Drop by teaspoonfuls. Bake welve minutes and pu together In pairs with maple fondant or fudga b tween. Filled Cookie='Take one-half CUl> fill each of shortening, brown sugar and molasses, one egg, one-fourth of a cupful of sour milk or buttermilk, one teaspoonful each of soda aud balE. Ing powder, one-half teaspoonful of alt, one teaspoonful of cinnamon, one. [ourth teaspoonf each of cloves and nutmeg, three cupfuls of pastry flour dfted well with the dry ingredients. Mix well. roll out very thin and cut into strips two Inches by four. Spread lightly with filling and fold over to  form a square. Filling: One-half cup- ful each of honey and broken butter- nut meats, a teaspoonful of flour and a few grains of salt, Bake In a mod- erate oven twenty minutes. Msrshmallqw Custard.Beat two eggs slightly and add two tablespoon- fuls of sugfir, two cupfuls of thin cream and flavoring to taste. Place a marshmallow In the bottom of each custard cup and pour the mixture over them. Bake In a pan of hot water until the custards are eL Place in the lee box to chili. Apple Forcu pines.--Steam cored and peeled apples In a sirup until well Cooked but not broken. Thrust quar. tered blanched almonds Into the ap- Ples and place In a baking dish with Bake unlit the almonds are ChRI and serve wit] V. Tlmows Mlnistey, 1. As a fellow-missionary with Paul. (PHIL 2:22). 2. As pasor of a church at Ephesus. [ere he labored for many years tact- fully meeting the difficuities of that great church, The Christian ninlster should believe in the Scriptures as God's Word and be able to rigitly di- vide It so as to meet the needs of those who hear blm. This Is the only ay to meet the difficulties that arise the pastor's labors. All Due to Christianity. N'e live in the midst of blessings, we are utterly Insensible of their :greatne and of the source from gvhich they flow. We speak of our aelvillzatlon, our arts, our freedom, our laws, and forget entirely how large a mre of all is de to Christianity. ]Blot Christianity out of the page of man's history, and what would his laws have been?what his clvlliza- tion? Christianity is mixed up with - ur very being and our daily life; there is not a familiar object round which does not wear its merk, not ,being or a thing which does not wear a different aspect, because the t of Christian hope is on it, not law which does not owe its truth to Christianity, not a lch cannot be traced, in all and healthful parts, to the Lad/00 Don00 O00doak Thb Pag00 Faith. y of Christianity Is three great virtues which create nor enfor hope and charity, or 10vs. perhaps than Is think it hard that have been made any exercise of the should be re- y would be less Jmn ltn required. Yet :here Is the persistent earch for a asthematlcal .rellg..-whic h would be no religion at Jail. Faithful rt High hearts are never long without rlng soe new ca Ome distant 4arlon of GOd, even in thelt,d.m=. ms1 soon they are observed to break ap the camp of ea, and start en march o/ falthtal serv'. Martleau. the Schoolmaster. Is abroad, and I with hls primer, Black in Evidence I for__00Fall Dresses] Early Lead in Modes for New Season. Black frocks predominate in the early fall exhibits, with navy blue as the only close competitor, notes a fashion writer In the Washington Star. Fabrics are unusually interest- ing, though, and they more than make up for the lack of variety in color tones. Several new satins have made their appearance--soft clinging, crepe- {Ike silks that lend themselves admlr- tbly to drapery and pebbly-surfaced satins that are effective in plainer models, with Little or no trimming. Ecru lace Is a favored medlmn for collars and cuffs, while beige georgette nd eyelet-embroidered organdie are zlso popular. Some frocks fashioned an simple, straight llnes, combine tw. f them. For instance, one attractive model seeu was of pebbly black satin. with the bateau neck bordered by s rolled-over collar of openwork beige organdie frilled with several tiers of narrow self-color lace. Gauntlet cuffs f organdie, also edged with lace flut- Lug, added the only other touch of trimming. One street frock was of navy blue Polret twill, cut on rather severe tailored lines, and yet trimmed with oft lace frills, which contradicted the allored effect. It was fashioned In one straight piece, with a rounded neck bordered by a pointed collar and long sleeves molded to fit the wrists like. gloves. A jabot of shirred ecru lace drooped from the collar fastening, while lace ruffles bordered the sir-e half-veiLing the hands, and exed Frock of Navy Polret Twill With Lace Jabot and Sleeve Frill=, in straight lines up the side of each s!eeve, nearly touching the elbows Green braid, stitched In silver and out- lined on one side with a narrow thread of gold braid and on the other with red, outlined both collar and sleeve ends, and also framed the lace Unusually Plain Bu" Striking o.xcquatte Crytl crepe has been masterfully used in creating this winsome gar- ment, The cuffs, revers and sash ace in black. frills at the side of each sleeve. Ad- ditional strips of the three-tone braid were appliqued over each hip In a conventional pattern and extended the length of the skirt at each side. form- ing pseudo-panels. L hree long tassels of dark blue silk dangled from the braid out'llnes on the hlps" adding the finishing touches to the model. Dainty Ribbon Rose Bag Is Easy to Make Every woman wants a dainty and distinctive bag to carry with her pretty frocks. Here is one of the daintiest and easiest that can be made. For the flmndation cut two circles of buckram aSd cover with silk of the same color as the ribbon you intend using. Use four or six yards of rib- bon according to the size of bag de- sired. Tack the end of the ribbon to the center of the circle, then twist it and swirl it around In circles until the entire foundation Is covered. Pins will have to be used to hold the rib- ben In place until the foundation is covered; then the ribbon Is tacked and the pins removed. When the two circles have been thus covered they are Joined togeler with the same rib- bon. This inakes a rose bag similar to a double cockade, and should be swung over the arm. Hand Knit Frocks Are Chic for Sports Wear Hand-knit sports frocks for madame and mademoiselle are among the smart knitted garments worn by women who dress well. But if a woman can wield a knitting needle, she can have the same frock at much less cost` Some of the frocks are made In one piece, with low V-neck and plain stocking stitch for three-quarters of the way, and in squares or plaids, as you will. of the knit and purl combina- tion. T4 skirt ends with a plain hem effect in the stocking stitch. Others are two-piece. Yellow, tan, beige, powder blue. green and white, in one tone or with another color combined, are used for these frocks. The softest yarns should be used. Some of the frocks are embroidered In Angora or brush wool, and still others are trimmed with worsted yarn flowers or conventional designs which are appliqued on. Draped Fall Hata Many of the early fall hats are draped on the llne of a tam. A very pretty model of black velvet ls em- broidered In white silk. The design Is large leaves h| outline stitch. Restful Window Seat Adds Charm to Home A well-consldered window seat has an appeal all its own, says Estelle H. Rles in the Delineator. In the small house where there is little apace for chairs, and in the lai'ger one where bare corners and uninteresting spots are not Infrequent, there is good op- portunlty for this pleasant feature. If there is a bay window, it offers a par- tlcularly delightful chance for a win- dow seat where a group o@ persons may enjoy slight exclusiveness without complete Isolation. Here It fits into a "space not othe2wlse used and will give an air of completeness and coziness to the window. In constructing a window seat` It is preferable, for ease In cleaning, to have Its base rest fully upon the floor. If It Is relsed but a couple of Inches, sweeping Is awkward and neglect Is en- couraged. If the window seat does not rest solidly upou the floor, It should be several Inches high, so that one may readily reach under It. One may construct a window seat over a low radiator; It Is quite cus- tomary to do so. In this case, the wood seat must be lined with tin and -shestos to protect It and also to throw the heat into the room, the tin having a curved back and thus acting as a heat reflector. In these days when one is likely to put a dance record on the phonograph, pick up the rugs and "be off," window seats are particularly desirable. Those who do not participate in the frolic will be more comfortable In a good window seat than la a chair that is In And after the dance, If one. has light refreshments in the dining room and more guests than one can comfortably accommodate at table, the dining room window seat pleasantly offers itself. It is possible to upholster a window seat in cretonne or other material in hamnony with tbe res[ of the room. This Is not essential, except as a mat- ter of personal preference, as window seats may be had in stock designs with excelteut wood finish In styles to harmonize with the character of the rOOm. The use of bright colored cush- ions and upholstered seats, however, [s undoubtedly a large factor in the charm of the room and gives a verve that immediately attracts attention. The best kind of upholstery work and a good grade of stuffing Is most essen- tial to make the seat cushions com- fortable. Hide Your Waistline hen Wearing Sweater Many women find that the most beeutiful sweater does not look well worn ovei  a skirt, because the waist- line of the skirt breaks the attractive appearance of the sweater by begin- ning a space of another color from that showing through the upper part. overcome this unattractive fea- ture. wear a slip the length of the sweater in place of the corset cover- brassiere or shorter undergarment. The slip can be made loose or tight like a brassiere, but it should be worn over the skirt, covering the waistline. and should reach to withIn half an inch of the bottom of the sweater. When sleevele silpon are worn over blouses, the be skirt. E, THE CAT "Me-ow, me-ow." said Aggle, the cat, "I have been asked to tell about myself and my i - . [ nice home. l /. l "My mistress is I " I a lovely lady. She [  ] Is very wise and i IE/ I very clever. Size l  ] has wonderful [  I books and maga- I zincs and papers .dl-. about, and tO L show that I am the cat belonging -- to a clever person  I plck out the best of these " books and saga- ./  zincs and papers " and sit upon "i Pick Out the theml Bet" "How do I know which are the best ones? They're all good and so they're all best to my cat mind, me-ow-me-ow, ba, ha, you didn't think I was going to say that. "Joyce Is the name of my mistres "She has a little box outside her 'window and In the box e grows grass for mo as I really love grass. Then she grows radishes for the rest of the fiiy, for they love radishes. "Most of the room in the box is taken up by my grass, but my com- fort must be thought of first. Oh yea, that IS only right. 'rhen. toy, the family have a good dish of radishes once in awhile and they don't get a chance to become tired of radishes as they would if they had them all the time. "I love spinach, too. and I am given spinach to eaL Of ourse I eat that when It is cooked though I eat grass .Just as It grows. "Then I like asparagus Oh, I have very superior tastes. I know of a par- rot who likes asparagus, too. hie is the parrot belonging to a neighbor. "hen there are two paroquetS and they like to nibble at all sorts o{ thIngs. They like to nibble at the pa- per covers on books "I spose they think they show their wisdom that way but I think to sit on wisdom is better than to chew It I "They are watched by a cat from the roof of the house beyond, but they are quite safe and though the cat gazes at them with his big green eyes they don't notice the cat: "I've heard my mistress say that "And these paroquets are allowed all about. They even climb on the window sill when the window is open and they never go away. They seem to think that the world ends where they are and that there is nothing ta see beyondL " suppose it Is because they are so happy, too. But my mistress says that, while it seems to be all right with these two, she wouldn't want to leave windows open If she had any birds about. 'They might get out by mistake and lose their way, or they might go fort to seek adventures and then not know the way home. "But I must continue to tell about myself. "I am very neat` I keep my black fur looking glossy and smooth. "I exercise enough but not too much. I play and I sleep and I eat and I keep myself looking very neat. My white tuft of hair under my neck, or upon the front of my neck, is a handsome touch, my friends say. 'I have a pink ribbon to match her pink dress, a red ribbon to match her red dress, a blue ribbon to match her blue suit and a greenish yellow ribbon to match my eyes. 'After every meal I chew at the broom-handle and so keep my teeth clean. "My mistress says the broom-handle has many marks from my teeth and that I never finish a meal without do- ing this, and tha is the truth. "I keep my claws sharp by scratch- ing them upon the wicker chair "And I Jump beautifully. "I get up high, on s very tall mantlepiece, and then I put my two pas on the ne little outstanding part of the man- tlepiece and then I Jump for the of a below. ' M y mistress ays It is a most beautiful Jumpf "Then s o m e- tlme I It a long time an the man- tlepieoe w h l I e =They Love to people walt to Nibble." see this beautiful Jump. And I keep them waiting for it so a it will seem like an important act. "My mother and my father were fine. well-mannered cats and my ml tress says I take after them. I play With my mistress and ghe plays makt believe tunes upon my paws while ] purr and she sings. "But she says you have to know m to really know how wcoderful I art what Joce be Alabama Mayor With Strong Judge G. W. Thomason, Mayor of l Sleep was often Tarrant City, Alabama, widely known iually weakened so and highly esteemed pioneer citizen. I tend to my office recently gave his unqualified endorse- "The first bottle sent to the TanLac treatmenL me womlerfully, "Chronic indigtion brouglt me to bottle ve added the verge of a general breakdown three years ago," said Judge Thom- ason. "and nothing seemel to afford much relief. I was eating scarcely enough,to keep going on. and food stayed In my stomach like a rock, causing paln and extreme nervousness WEAK Jack There's sometling I've been wanting to ask you for weeks. Jen ,,'ell. llurry up. I've had the NEBVFS answer ready for months. Boston Tra nscript. Li ] Lady Says ttle One ate Condition I HadColic for !1 Splendi,Tak "My baby suffered from colic for I ,ays Mrs. Flora three months and I was afraid I was ] "I had the 'flu,' going to lose her," writes Mrs. A. J. I wentPeratedownCnditiin Tolbert, of Holley, Fla., "but she soon I one hundred 1 got over it when I gave her Teethina, I medicines---did and now I will never be without it, for I seemed to do I give It to both my little ones and[badly in the cbe it keeps them well." [ to go to the d< Colic is a very common complaint  "I would haw with babies and if not corrected In ]  so weak I time often leads to more serious dis- have to sink d "y nerves W turbances. Teethina corrects baby's  for something indigestion, relieves distress due to {woId t  blea an overloaded stomach, cleans out the i ' My o her amL my  sban bowels and regulates the system, j Its use. I used turning strength. younger wimn I tle a short time me new zest in life with me." Tanlac fs for gists. Teething can be had at any drug store or send 30c to the Moffett Lab- oratories, Columbus. Ca., and receive a large package and a free copy of bfoffett's Illustrated Baby Book.(Ad- vertisement.) A Comeback. =What Is your occupationY' "I. sir, am a gentleman." "How long since you've worked at It?" Cutlcura for Pimply Face=, To remove pimples and blackheads smear them with Cuticura Ointment. Wash off in five minutes with Cutl- cura Soap and hot water. Once clear keep your skin clear by using them for daily toilet purposes. Don't fall to in- clude Cuticura Talcum. Advertisement, Simple. "'A popular song must be shnple." "Yes." commented MISs Cayenne, "even idiotic." There is nothing more satisfactory after a day of hard work than a line full of snowy-white elothes. For such results use Red Cross Ball Blue.--Ad- vertisement. Proof. "Are you sure he loves you.' 'Absolutely. He objects to my bath- lug suit."--Llfe. Sure Relief FOR INDIGF00'TION LL-ANS 2,.AND 7,..  EVERYWHERE Not Particular. The LandladyWlll you take tea or coffee? The Boarder--Whichever you call It. --London Answers. If a man comes to you with an ax to grind, It Isn't M0ur wood he wants to chop. Splendid Taking says Mrs. Flora perate condition. seemed to do me badly in the chest o go to the door to "I would have the was so weak I felt have to sink down "y nerves were would tremble and "My mother said, and my husband . . . and noted v, my condition. I weigh 180 pounds. did health--sure a Cardui for rm After-effects of often are as self. For women, especially' women who have ous illness have flcial In toning so essential to and good, sound SORE relievu and AGENTS Be independent. rOU in bulne in the emsortmen meat Llne c tools, hardware, hone. store ez proposition for one in W. N. U., No GeraldIs thLS Geraldine---I on It. Pari w a as A. D. 360. for Evo.omival-Trans OF Farm Modem, progessive farmers, being also business men, now depend on fast economical motor transporta- tion to save time, save products and get the money. Chevrolet Superior Light Delivery, with fur fPantarn bdY was built cape" Prb: f cially for arm need It hu the space and power for a big load, which it moves fast at a very low cost p mile. For heavy work, Chevrolet Utility Expze Truck at only $50 only, offers a renaarkable value. ]Fits any standard truck body. Chevrolet N/clot Company