Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 29, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 29, 1923

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SEVEN YEARS frm n Op00dloa tX Icai. Pbdd=m's  a_tl_ CmpoBd ;iiiii i a aervo m. a pain in my left e, which was al- tunbearaNe, and I could not even let the bed. doth rest on my body at night. I had beeh sick for seven years, but not so bad until the last re/ghtesnmonths, and hail become so run- that I eared nobody, and would rather bare than live. I du,t do my work b doctors told me that an wu all  was left. I t to that, so my husband b rou,_ a of Lydia E. Pinkhams of it and I feel ten years younger. k l ot bop z do aU  hour- and had a large garden this year. be witlmit the VegdUd in the hotme, and when n rea wo I in- to them to takeit, lain too busy to tell some suffer'lug and letr_ to thel.  Idta F Ptnkham a m IDA M.CA)FMAN, R.B.2, .... How They Look in Pants. otller day we never expected to to see but did is the one when we Iten can't tell a lady automobile tour- the West, from a boy scout we are pretty close to the mys- lterious indlvlduaL---O&lo State Jour- Teeth--1 ] MadeThisBabyl | Deathly S,ck00 "When my baby began cutting his he became deathly sick and -hle constant crying almost broke my Ileart," writes Mra D. "H. TldwelL h-and View, Texas, "but as soon as [ started giving him Teethina he got it and next day was laughing nd playing as ff n had ever ]been the matter with him." Tgethina is especially designed to mllay the Irrltatlon and feverish con- lflons that are the cause of so much :-'etfulneas in teething children. It Soo Stops the pain, relieves the ,, t,,0uble and gives the distracted =mother rest and comfort. reethina is sold by leading drug 30c to the Moffett Lab- Coinmbtm, Ga=. and receive package and a free copy mutxated Baby Boo-- Vhae Burning? 'Why do you call an auto speeder m Dcorcher ?" "Because he goes out at a hot pace, akes the pedestrians boiling mad, roasted in court warms up the Xmllee, and calls it a burning shame." "Watch Cutloura Improve Your 8kin, t rising and retiring gently smear the face with Cuticura Ointment. Wash off Ointment in five minutes With Cutlcura Soap and hot water. It IS wonderful what Cutlcura will do poor complexions, dandruff, itching red, rough hands.--Advertlsemeat. , The Mieslonary Movement. Minister (to flapper)--Would you are to Join us in the new missionary mmvement7 lapPm crazy to try it. Is it lng like the fox-trot?Ever- edy's Magazine. Much was epected of voting when 8t was first nstltuted. ;Boatman Suffered From Indiges- tion, But b# Taking Black- Draught, Says He Got So " t An " i , le Could Ea ythlng. .... ' Stephensport, Ky."Fr some time I mered with indigestion, or dys- granola," says Mr. Henry Gross, of this gms. "I couldn't eat the least thing -!vag--ff I did, I wou!d spit it up, [  a great deal.' Since hi work requires hid to be Ohio river steamboat much of "h Mr. Gross sets that he ad at different places, and I suf- because I had to be so partlcu- to get something that wouldn't me. I had a hurting in my stem- and a slick, bitter taste in my ome oe said I needed a medicine. I began wlth Black- and it has given perfect sat- l took a pinch after meals me. I got so I could anythll and enjoy it. Black- eH right." of Black-Draught, raked at a time, after meals, wlth a swallow of water, cas relieved As a result of the med/einal roots and lherlm o, it is coml)om Black- mulates the flow at m, and helps to r flees, in an ffY, r it. 2. " i " l ()ur 0000,:man's Feature Page MAHALIA'8 COW "I belong to Mahalia/' said the cow, "and I can tell you I'm mighty fond of her. "She's Just the dearest little girl in the whole world. Her voice Is so sweet and her manners are so sweet and she Is kind and gentle. "She laughs, too, and she knows how to have a good time. She is a great one for a Joke and ewryone around her always feels merry and gay. Why, even though I am only a cow I eel better the minute Mahalla tomes arognd me." "Don't you belong to the farmer?'' asked the neighbor cow. These two cows were talklng to each other. One was in a pasture on one side of the fence and one was in a pasture on the other side of the fence. For these cows dld not belong to the same farm. They were chatting across the fence in a most neighborly fashion. "I am owned in a way blz the farm- er. of course." said the first cow. "But my real owner is little Mahalla. Hee Daddy said she could call me her COW. "For I have always been her favor- ite cow and she says I will always be her favorite cow. "She can milk me, too. Oh yes, and she says that the milk and the cream and the butter I give are the best in the world. "But I must tell you of the little girl who came to see Mahalia. The little girl's name was Nelly. "Nelly was being shown over the farm by Mahalla. "'And now,' said Mahalla. 'I am go- Ing to show you the most wondgrful animal on the whole farm. and she is my anlmal, too. She is my dear Bossy COW.' 'rhen Mahalia pointed to me and she said: "'She Is my pet She know= me I H her._ She will follow and you know a pet cow isn't usual. "'She is most certainly not usual. She is too wonderful to be usual.' "I was Just a,s proud as could be when ] heard this and then what do you suppose that Nelly said?" "I can't imagine," said Neighbor Cow. "I'm sure I can't possibly im- agine. Moo, moo, moo, do tell me." "Nelly said," continued Mahalia's COW : " 'I wouldn't want a cow for a pet. I've a kitten at home and the kitten is my pt. ""Why, there's nothing pretty about s cow. You can't take a cow in your k . q b "The Most Wonderful Animal." lap. And a cow [sat cttte. I wouldn't want an old cow fo a pet' "Well, you should have heard Ma- halls. I didn't know what she would be able to say, for I knew she would want to stand up for me and Yet the words that Nelly had said were true though I didn't like them at all. "Mahalia spoke up quickly and said : "'I wouldn't have a kitten In ex- change for my cow. I Wouldn't have any pet In exchange for my cow. "'Why, a kltteu drinks milk all right, but a cow give milk, "'Just think of the number o lives a cow saves every year. Yes, a cow gives milk so that babies and children and grown-upe, too. may be strong and llve long. ""That's what my Bossy does, too. I can't take her in my lap but I can PUt my head close to hers and I gan pet her just as well standing up. "I don't care for a "cute" pot. I want a pet Just like my cow, a pet who thlnk of others and a pet who is good and genUe and sweet.' "Well. Nelly had nothing to say to that. but whe Mahalta came to me and kited me and I smiled at Mghalia in my cow way out of my big eyes "Moyen-Age" Fashions Again; Wash Dresses Show Variety ITII tim advent of real fall weather the new styles In suits and dresses are called on to meet the acid test of popular taste. Early models have been with us for severel weeks and these show t.he trend of the fashhm, although they do not definite- ly establish It. In armets now b ing showh there Is a tendency toward a slightly different silhouette than that of the late summer and between- season styles. Skirts are still long but will probably become shorter. Blouses are made fuller, ooeOames = Ghe KITCHEN CABINET ( ISJL Watecn Newslr UL) The life of the husbandman is a them as in everything else. New pat- life fed by the bounty of earth and terns in familiar materials, especially sweetened by the air of heaven. in Irlnted cottons, contribute more io GOOD THINGS FOR EVERYBODY the element of novelty than anything else. Ratine has come to the fore thin sefl- n and an attractive model is shown in the illustration. The dress at the left Is of plaid ratine in blue mad tam The collar and cuffs are of white pique and are of course detachable so they may be I kept looking fresh. The waist is sl!ghtly bloused and is held Just over Two  Reflect Moyen-Age. generally fit the figure more casuaHy tim hips udth a belt of the same ms- than the straightllne styles and there terlal bound with a narrow silk rib- is an increasing interest in plaltings, boP. There is a touch of whlte pique tiers, ruffles and drapes to elaborate at the pockets, which are further orna- both blouses and skirts, merited with a row of pearl buttons. The intricate and graceful draperies The dress at the right shows a cam- of the Moyen-Age (that Is. the mid- blnatlon of plain and printed cotton rile-ages) find a reflection in the two cloths and introduces a new touch in dresses Illustrated here. That at the the narrow girdle, of the plain ms- left is a blue serge with full sleeves terlal tied at the front. This model and blouse held loosely to the figure might be accurately described as s a narrow belt. The trimming is morning dress in which the wearer Pretty Wash DrmmeL soutache braid which follows the ehoulder line and ornaments the two pockets on the skirt. Collar and cuffs are of gray faille silk. With costume is shown an extremely new and smart hat and bag set. Both hat and bag are made of bright green leather trimmed with celiulotd orn meats in an all-over design. Crepe de chine ts used In making the afternoon gown shown at the will feel comfortable on her market- ing or shopping tour. The blouse per- tion Is cut In the kimono style and the skirt portion has panels of the figured goods introduced ai the aldes, ending at the top in capacious and very con- renlent pockets. Nothing' has out-rivaled checked gingham made up with pique or plain chambray for utility dresses. The cheeks are small--a color with white--- and gave Me, halls a kiss, Nelly said: "'Wll, your cow Is nice, though right. The short sleeves and draped and the colors are fast, so that oroper she's a unny old thin4 for a pet.' skirt are trimmed with deep. ruesof laundering does not change "them- "And Mahalla said: plaited georgette tin,bed with an These tub dresses belong to several "'She may be a funny old thing foe edging of white lace., in thl.costume, classifications, and have varied names a pet to you but to me she's my own the elaborately-drape, skirt snows the ! ---as morning dresses, house dresses, dear Bossy Cow.' most significant ctmnge In recent] apron dresses, bungalow dresses or "And I can tell you, Neighbor, that fashions. The narrow plaiting shown ] simply wash dresses. There are little made me happy. Sometimes I used to In the deep ruffles is being used lnlace | shades of difference In them--apron think I was a big clumsy, stupid sort l berthas, sleeves, U eee  vouant dresses, for instance, are those de- drapes and een on llnge e. " signed for wear at housework and of a creature but since Mahalla spoke onl a " - an alto did I know that too am of ] Wash dresses vary y m-de nowhere else, while some wash dresses some account In this tffe. " ' If ram one season to another since may venture On the street, but are t  certa t new IIt .l they must all be designed wlth a. still in the class of utility dresses. must be put together so that they wl the ele- ment and attractivenesa wter Ma Mow more important in This is tbo time of year when we nJoy gvten orp" On the cob, stewed In milk. escalloped, o fried, it is always a wel- come dish. Tomatoes Stuffed With Green Corn.--Cut out a s/Ice from the stem-end of tomatoes and scoop out the centers, cut off the tops of the kernels of fresh gathered corn and :rape out the kernels, Leaving the hulls on the cob. prlnkle a little ait inside the tomatoes, mix butter nd seasoning with the corn, till the onmtoes, coer with the slice re- moved, and bake in a moderate oven until the tomato ts soft. Salmagundi of Vegetables.Take ;ender corn cut from the cob--enough to fill two cups---add to this a pint of thin slices of okra pods; remove .the seeds and white lining from two sweet green peppers and chop fine; add two cbopped white on.tons. Remove the peel from four good-sized tomatoes, cut into quarters and mix with the vegetables. Cook until barely soft in water to barely cover, one cupful of chopped celery and onion mixed. When both are tender add to the other vegetables and cook twenty minutes. Season with two teaspoonfuls of salt and cook for an hour or two in a fire- less cooker. Cream Prune Ple.--Put through a sieve a cupful of stewed prunes; add a cupful of milk, one teaspoonful of cornstarch, a third of a cupful of sugar, the yolks of two eggs. well beaten, and pour Into a pie plate lined with pastry. Add the well-beateu whites and bake until firm. The whites may be reserved for a meringue If desired. Pineapple Compote. -- Take one pineapple to five bananas. Slice the neapple and cook In a heavy strup autil tender. Cool and lay In a glass dish. cover with sliced bananas, sprin- kled with grated nutmeg, and repeat. Berve with whipped cream and cake` When baking squash wash It wltb- out cutting, put Into the oven and bake until tender. Cut remove seeds, mash and season with butter, cream, salt and pepper. All the flavor is thus left In the vegetable and the tiresome work of getth the squash ready is elimi- nated. Season mashed potatoes for a change with a teaspoonful of onion Juice and one-fourth of a teaspoonful of nut* meg to each quart of well-beaten and seasoned potato. If the members of the family are fond of grapefruit serve them with an after-dlrmer mint In the center of each for dessert, provided they like mint In furnishings, mot all expensivs thinks axe good. nor cheap ones all EVERYDAY GOOD THING8 When looking for a desae m the family that likes pie try: Nut, Cpeam Prune Pie.--Put through a sieve one cufl of ewed prunes; add a Capful of rich milk, one ta- blespoonful o f four, a third of a cuptl of sugar, the yolks of two eggs, well beaten, and the whites beaten stiff and added Jtmt at the last Sprinkle a cupful of chopp blact walnut meats over the top and bake as usual. Use a pastry-lined 91ate and bake at first In a hot oven, thn lower the heat to bake the custard. Mashed Potatoe With Peanut But. ter,--Boll, mash and beat until lighL six medlum-sLzed potatoes; add sail one tablespoonful of butter and one- half cupful of hot milk. Heap in a bet dish. Blend one and one-half ta- blespoonfuls of peanut butter with one iablespooLi'ul of butter, add a few ashes of red pepper and dot the not potato with bits of the butter. Planked Flsh.Spltt the fish. wipe with a damp cloth and lay skin-side own on the wLI-heated plank, which been rubbed with sweet fat. gprinkle the fish with seasonings and ot with bits of butter If it iss fish acklng fat Plac In the oven under Ihe broiler flame for fifteen minute Meuwhie have potatoes boiled, riced and seasoned, and add milk to moisten; add an egg yolk. mix well and fold in a beaten white. Arrange he maShed potato around the fish in mounds, or force through a pastry tube. Brown quickly under the broiler flame Garnish the fish with sllces of cucUmber which have been marinated ta French dressing, and small oms- toes eat into the form of a lily. Place whorls of mayonnaise In the center of each tomato. Cabbage Salad,---Chop cabbage, add a cupful of chopped celeey to three cupfuls of cabbage, and three diced bananas. Season well and cover with my desired well-seasoned dressing, Serve in a cabbage bowl made by r, vooplng out the cabbage from a good firm head. Garo[sh with fringed tel, cry and some of .the thick amman, anise, Through a Sieve Finer Than Silk Raw materials of which cement is made come out oil ground usually as solid rock. They must first be ground and reground untilat 85 per cent of the resulting will shake through a sieve actually hold water. This sieve is considerably than the finest silk fabric. It 200 hair-like bronze wires to inch. That means 40,000 the square inch. But the several cmshings grindings necessar00 to reduce rock to this extreme only the beginning o| making, The powdered materials 1 Jected to intense heat for several huge rotary  .Here the are and become a substance much the original rock--, it is called- Then the clinker must be crushed ground until at least 78 per cent Lug produc will pass through t ner than silk. This is More than 80 power and [uel operations are necessary in ceme The electric power alone used in a barrel of portland cement would, chased at usual household rams Few manufactured producs go so involved or complicated a process land cement. And it sells for less than any comparable manuiacmred PORTLAND CEMENT Ul West Washington Street CHICAGO N 0,, Am  '-'-" Qr Now Yodk Salt Lake Chimneys. Chimneys and smokestacks in Salt Lake City must be built from 10 to 20 per cent higher than is necessary at se-a level because of the diminished at- mospheric pressure. WOMEN CAN DYE ANY GARMENT, DRAPERY D. or Tint Worn, Fadcgl Thlng New for 15 Cent Don't wonder whether you can dye r tint successlly, because perfect "home dyeing is guaranteed with "Dia- mond Dyes" even if you have never .qyed before, Druggists have all colors. Directions in each package.Adver- tlsament One Kind of Sport. A' great many folks, if they have a hance for prolonged rest, will Invent t lot of drudgery to fill it. Sometimes they call it sport. Snowy Hnens are the pride of every housewife. Keep them in that condi- tion by using Red Cross Ball Blue in your laundry. At all grocers.Adver- lsement. Moral support is not belittled. it carries elections. When a fleet goes on a cruisethe Erews go on the fleet. The Wwlter Camp life, the attempt one stroke that sult in taking script. 00LLLEN', A'LLEN tested for in --known whm'e. MANUFAcTURINO :.: :.= t-: