Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
October 6, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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October 6, 1923

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ov uoM r.Anoa _. I!00SundaySchool Our Feature oPage AND AILING imuM Brought Relief Whea 0dr Failed a RZV. p s. FITZWATE D" D. N. C.--'I was weak had trouble with my side. I had been take medicine for a :andnothing L to do me any good. My husband went to .the drug and he said to want the have for troubles.' He gave him a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- and In a was , housework, and now I am mat Gmly able to do every bit of that and n" g and ironing, but I help my hue- at the store and feel good all the s'---Mrs. L. K. MYERS, 1409 E.14th St., Wimmm-Salem, N. C. Feels New Life and Stre.gth Tene, N, H.--'qwasweak and run- 6wn and had backache and all sorts of tnmbles which women have. I found mt relief when taking Lydia P Pink- Em's Vegetable Compound and I also Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative Wash. I am able to do my work and feel JBwlife and strength from the Vegeta- ehtg good has to be sulplemented doing good to amount to any- : IO'i'HERI GIVE SICK CHILD "CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP" WaJmlesa Laxative for a BtlIouI Constipated Baby Or Child, onsflpated, bil- M.' feverish, or . leL colic Babies   Children love //' _ ' ,. genuine 00O'N "ifola ig  ,j. I, J[t weetens the  stemach and  - the liver and bowels acting with- eqt griping. Contains no narcotics or MChing drugs. Say "California" to :r dm]ggist and avoid counterfeits! Theist upon gemline "California Fig yrUp" which contains directions. Advertisement. "Jhen Peace Fled Also. 'Tourlst--Is this a quiet place? IPIsherma n--It was until people arted coming here lO tirol :lulet. :STOMACH MISERY, S , INDIGESTION Pape's Diapepsin" is the quickest, Imrest relief for Indigestion, gases, Ktulence, heartburn, sourness or omnch distress caused by acidity. A tablets give almost immediate tonmch relief. Correct your stomach and digestion tow for a few cents, ]Druggists sell millions of packages of lape'a Dlapepstn.Adv. Tt's hard to convince a man that he the real thing when a bigger man m him down, NELl = THAT BAD BACK I you tortured with constant back- -tired, weak, all unstrung after mt exertion? Evening find you out and discouraged? Then look cr kidneys! When the kidneys - poisons accumulate in the sys- md U. nagging backache, tb- pum," headhes and dizziness., ,, feel nervous, irritable and 'blue, likely suffer annoiag bladder ir- teghritie. Do.'t wazt. "eglevt may lead be serious kidney sickness. Use Doa's Kidney PtIs. Dorm's have thousands and should help you. Vt" eghbor! ,  M:uissipp| Case Mrs. I., E. Turner, South Street. S.. W'inona, Miss., says: "My kidneys were weak and disor- dered and at night I could hardly rest on account of the condition of Dizzy at times made me awfully sick. A ft-lend ad- Vised me to usa Dean's Kidney Pills. After using them I started to improve and finally I was Gt Do's at A Stem, 0 a Box Religion and Stability. authorities of a large railway mlmny have started a movement to their employees to attend in their cespectlve eommunl- men are locked up for safe- ' than for safe-breaking. ,( Teacher of English Bible in the MoodS Bible Institute of Chicago.) (, 192. ,Wearers Newspaper Union.} LESSON FOR OCTOBER 7 ABRAHAM, A BLESSING TO THE WORLD LESSON TEXT----er 15:1-3; 15: 17-1g; 22:15-18. GOLDEN .TEXT--"In Thee shall all families of the earth be blessed."-- Gen. 12:3. PRIMARY 'N:)PI--Belng a Blessing to Others.. JUNIOR TOPIC--A Man Who Beoame a Blessing to the World. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP IC---Abraham. a Religious Pioneer. YOUNG PEOPLE AND AI)ULT TOPIC --Abraham, a Religious I>ioneer, I. AJ0raham's Ance=tor (Josh. 24:2, 14= Abraham's people were idolaters. Very likely as a young man. he himself worshiped.idols. Tradition furnishes us with some lteresting storles touching his struggle against Idolatry. At any rate, his experience was such as "to well qualify him to be the head of a people whose God was the Lord. He knew how hopelessly disastrous idolatry was to the morals of the people, and, there- fore, would be able to lead them back to God, il. Abraham's Call (Gen. 12:1, el. Acts 7 :3). God came to hlm in Ur of the Chal- dees and sald unto him: 1. "Get thee out of thy country." One is tied to his country with a strong bond. Abraham had lived long enough to have formed strong artach- ments to his coumry. 2. "Get thee out from thy kindred." Abraham was not only to leave be- hind him his native land, but his rela- fives as well, even his father's house. Slnce his kindred were Idolaters, he must leave them. Abraham was to become a pilgrim, to be without a home Even in Canaan, the only land he ever owned, was a burial place. 3. "Into the land that I will show thee." He was not told what or. where the land was. He went out not know- Ing whither he went (Heb. 11:8). While he dwelt in tents during his earthly sojourn, yet "he looked for a city which hath foundations whose builder and maker is God" (Heb. 8:10). And thus he was a typical be- liever called out from his family and country, and renouncing idolatry, he walked by faith, testifying to his and succeeding generations to the faithful- ness of God. It costs to obey God. but there is an abundant recompense` II!. God's Promise to Abraham (Gen. 12:2-3 ; 18:17-18). L The Father of a Great Posterity (v. 2). This has been Uterally fulfilled. Hwe was not to go out primarily for a#z he could get, but for what he could 0: Te mlnistr and mlSslon- a-oget th-e]r : pei'sonal bless- Ings In the supreme Joy of their con- verts who are the fruits of their labor. No name in all history equals that of Abraham in its honorable influence. Hls Is the name of honor among Jews, Mohammedans and hristlans. They all acknowledge him as father. 2. A Blessing to Others (wv. 2, 8). He was not only to become great and to share God's blessings, bu i0 be a blessing to others. He has become a blessing to countless multitudes. This Is the prevailing law of the spiritual life--being blessed to be a blessing, hose who respond to this law become the very touchstone of God. so precious that God will bless them who bless them, and cure those who curse them. God makes common cause with HIs people. So vitally is He one with them that It is a serious thing to mis- treat them. To maltreat God's chil- dren Is to lift the hand against God. No one who goes against Him can prosper. Not ony is this so with ref- erence to wilful acts against His chil- en, but neglect or refusal to do good to them. Christ regards all acts for omagainst them as for or against IV. God Testing Abraham (Gen. 22:2-18). Abraham's faith was shown In that be obeyed the call of God and left his land and kindred, but his faith reached its hghest point in offering Isaac. For many years, he had welted for the fulfillment of God's promise as to hle heir. At last that promise was a reality. Abraham's hope was not the orzmry hope which fills the heart of every father, that hla name and work may be perpetuated through his A new nation and the world's Savior were to spring up from Abraham through this son. Through this gret ordeal, his faith responded enabllv4g hn to believe that God would give Isaac back from the dead (Heb. 11:17-19). GOd tries all HIS children. The more important, the more severe the trial. God's 8and. If one should give me a dish of sand and tell me there were particles of Iron in it, I might look for them with my eyes and search for them with my clumsy fingers, and be unable to de- tect them." but let me take a ma- net and sweep through lt, and how would it draw to Itself the almost in- visible particles by the mere power of attraction ! The unthankful heart, like my finger in the sand, discovers no mercies, but lit the thankful heart sweep through the day, and as the mag- net finds the Iron, so It will find In every hour some Heavenly blessing-- only the iron in God's sand Is gold.-- O. W. Holmes. Hltory of the Gospel. The history of the gospel has een the histoxy of the dewAopment and growth of Christian democratic Ideal. --EL W, Beecher. Heroism. II//]SqRATED FASHK}N3. DADD EVENING FAIRY STORY. KITCHKNCABINET Lad00 Don': Page f IV ud( __ Eve is,, Fairy e ; ELEPHANTS "I want to give a lttle talk on ele- phants." said Mrs, Elephant. "for to my elephantine mind there is nothing so interesting." "And we want to hear you talk. too," said the other elephants. Now all these elephants were In the circus and they were waving their heads back and forth, swaying very gracefully. "You know," Mrs. Elephant con- tinued, "1 am from India in the first place. That is to say India was the first place I was ever in. and little did I think In those days that I would travel so much. "I had no idea that I would see towns and towns and towns. Oh. the towns I have seen and the people I have seen! How many there have been. "I have seen so many small boys and small girls, so many fathers and mother so many big sisters and so many big brothers. "Also I have seen a good many medium-sized brothers and sisters. "Now some people will often say something unfair of an animal fam- ily when they may have known only one mmber of that family, They may say that that kind of an anhnal is cross and angry, or perhaps stupid. That always annoys me so. "You've got to Judge from the great number anal not from one or two. "It would not be fair if we saw one little girl who was a cry-baby to call all little girls cry-babies. "And It would not be fair If we saw one little boy who was a bully to say all little boys were the same. "So it is not true to say of animals that they are a certain way If one is Judging from only one or two they have known. "Now elephants are smart and they have gQod memories. That Is the truth. ometlmes they get very angry. They do not forgive Injuries, but neither do they forget kindnees. "Sometimes we are very naughty. I remember one time I knocked over ome wons--nothlnE was In them-- for the fun of the thing, aud then I saw how distressed and sad my cir- cas keeper looked, "But I am so strong it is hard for .he to realize that It Is naughty to be ptsyful with little things such as empty $.agonsI Very herd, hleed, for me to realize that. "We do a great deal of work in India in loading and in hauling good "1 Want to Give a Little Talk." about and here in the circuses help load and unload. "It Is fun, too. We always know Just what to do  we go about it without any waste of time or words or effort. We are very popular with the circus and if wrra naughty once in awhile our keeper understands, "They say that our cousins In the zoo seem so smart to thelr keepers. The keepers say it is more wonderful for elephant to do all these smart things than for animals who have been with human beings all their liveS. "Our zoo couslnm will cloe the dooxs leading Into their yards If fhey are cold and they take hold of the hose when they want to drink (first they turn it on) and then they save themselves all the trouble of filling their trunks mad then pouring the water down their thrats. '"his way'of the boee t 8o much more dlreet. "I the zoo, too, they tell a story of an African Piv E/ephant who Used to like to be taken walking with i keeper, but when he was brought back to his eisphant house he didn't like It so much and he uNd to drop to his knmm and dig hta tu=ks t the ground betore they reached hls house so that they had a hard time getting the ttm out and so etln htm back after his walk. "But I was   rst abot my travels. And. of oroe, tblJ I true of all of us, "How we have golm threq,h the dlb ferent towns, seeing the people and having them gaze upo us l "How they have kked at m with wonder, and in  town R  the &Ine` "Some creatures may travel, bat they. aren't noticed In every place they go--If in any place They may Walk through the towns and no one will look at them the second time, but l an elephant looked at a second time? 'kh, yes, to be a traveled elephant is a great thing beth for the elephant ell- NOVELTIES IN DAY DRESSES; " ,ii FOR SCHOOL OR BUSINESS I [',ASHlt)N and fickleness have been tlne might be used for the embrmd It" associated In emr minds for so long ered, pointed pnel at the front of the that thinking of ce suggests the other dress, and a similar decoration other. But, for once in the history of appears on the pockets, but in the dress, stylists complain, not of the fickleness, but of the steadfastness of fashion. It seems that the straight- line dress and the cloche hnt have out- stayed their welcome, so far as cre- ators of styles are concerned. But, in spite of Interesting substitutes of- sleeves the colored embroidery Ls un- expectedly omitted. Prep school clothes nd the clothes of the young lady who goes to eol- tege come Ln for a great deal of criti- cism from the older people if they do not conform trictl to what the Two Conservative Drrze feted, they cannot be (or have been as yet) ousted. Designers have therefore compro- mised with the feminine pnblie and are offering dresses that stick closely to the straight Hne but adroitly Intro- duce draperies, diagonal tiers, godets and panels. These presage a flaring skirt line and are Intended to lure us away from too much simplicity In the older people consider proper and mlt- able foe the age and occasion. Some- times their criticisms are unfair and unrumbl bat more often they feel that Tong Mlsa America has overstepped the bounds of  taste In dretng for the classroom. Two gtx)d-looklng, stylefui and prac- tical ahool frocks are hown In the lIIustratlom That at the left is of wool ert with an indistinct plal pattern. Collar, pockets and the front of the blouse are bound with white silk.  elbow-length sleeve has cuff of the same silk and ara fiulshed with tabs and tvered buttons. For a beeason school frock the at the right recommends silhouette. Many skirts are fulled at J ItllL It I the popular blouse and the side and hack, or even all around, [ skirt combination of cream crepe dO as shown in the two day drees e-I chine and a knitted fabrle in black tared here. land white and may be worn wry F dresses of this kind, petrel I comfortably with a little nete coat ISultab for  oe  Wear. twm, twill cords, Jersey, matelasse when  m ae(ther warm nor oi4 and eharmeen (which resembles brod o The b|ose and wide band about the cloth) and other woolens are usl. skirt are of the fiber fabric, while the Dark brown, blue and black share ho aleev  and pper part of the ors in color and are almost universally skirt are of the crepe de chine Pen- brightened by touches of vivid color tm biatlo le early soiled but equal- their decoration& In the dress at the ly attractive would be sand with right a belt appears, brightened with green or gray with blue. Both ga varicolored embroidery that reappears mnts show good designing. on the end of hanging straps, where It is accented by a fan of monkey fur placed back of it he sleeves ha thl have a long puff at the forearm. "It is e:sy to convince Ignorance concerning new things. It is not easy to convince knowledge." CELERY COMBINATIONS Those who eat the greatest variety of vegetables in season will need no blood purifiers or tonics Caleb- is especially good as a nerve tonic and ts said to be good for th'se suffering with rheuma- tism. Celery is one of the vegetables which combines well wlth meats, fruits, as well as other vegetables. Celery Soup.---Cut up three cupfuls of celery Into small pieces and bruise with a potato mash- er. Cook in boiling water tmtiI ten- der, then rub as much of the pulp as possible through $ sieve. Scald two and one-half cupfuls of milk, with a slice of onion, then remove the onion and add the milk to the celery pulp and liquor. Bind with three table- spoonfuls of butter, cooked with three tablespoonfuls of flour; season with salt and white pepper and add a beaten egg Just before serving. Creamed Celery in Cheese ShelL-- Prepare cooked celery by adding it to a cream sauce and a cupful of par- belled oysters. The oyster liquor may be used for part of the liquid in mak- ing the white sauce. Turn into a shell of pineapple or Edam cheese, cover with buttered crumbs and grated cheese and wrap the cheese in a browu paper. Bake until thoroughly hot. Re- move the paper and serve on a folded npkin. Celery Croquettes.--Cook together one large l)tato and three-quarters of a cupful of chopped celery until ten- der. Remove the potato and mash it fine. Drain the celery, mix It with tle potato; add two tablespoonfuls of chopped pecans, one-half tablespoonful of butter and turn out to cool. Form as usual into croquettes and fry In deep fat. Serve hot with any sauce. Stuffed Ceiery.--Take white, tender stalks of celery, wash and wipe dry and fill with a seasoned cheese mix- tare. One may use cream chase. F4- mento cheese, or a mixture of two chees Fill the stalks and cut them Into half-inch lengths. Arrange on head lettuce and serve with French dreSng. The stalks may be left four or five inches long and served In that manner, or serve them with a simple salad, one stalk on the side of the salad plate. "rhere are two ways of filling a place. One is to grow up to it, and the other is to swell up to it." FIUIT DISHES The banana is  fruit always found in the ordinary market. It is delicious served fresh or cooked, and often adds a touch of flavor to a dish, taking It out of the ordinary, class of plain foods. Baked Ba'nanaL --Take one-hal cupful of sugar, one tablespoonful of starch, one-half teaspoonful of salt: mix well aid stir this mixture Into s cupful of boiling.water and cook until free from any raw, starchy taste. Add" two tablespoonfuls of lemon Juice, two tablespoonfuls of grape Jelly and, when blended, pour this sauce in a buttered baking dish. Cover with a half-cupful of crumbs and bake until the buttered crumbs are brown and the bananas feel softened. Breakfast Fried Apples.--Core, after washing and wiping dry, four large apples; slice in quarter-Inch slices, without removing the skins. Melt two tablespoonfuls of butter In s hot fry. Lug Inn, put in the apples and cover immediately. Cook briskly for a few minutes, then turn over with a broad spatula. When the apples are soft and well cooked, sprinkle lightly with sugar and brown. Cinnamon may be added if liked. Serve hot with break- fast bacon or sausage Piquante Corktail.--Take one cupful of canned cherries, three tablespoon- fills of candled ginger, chopped, one- half cupful each of powdere sugar al orange Julce,.one-third of s cupful of grapefrt Juice and one cupful of canned pears cut in cubes, Place the fruit in cocktail glasses and pear the Juice over it. Sprinkle each giaaa with a half-tablespoonful of chopped ginger. Baked APplee With Bananae six large apples, one cupful of strained hoey, one tablespoonful of butter. one and one-half bananas and marshmallows. Wipe, core and peel the apples. Place them in s saucepa with the honey and butter. Simmer, turning often to cook until tender, but long enough to lose their shape` Remove to a casserole and insert a quarter of'a banana in each cavity made by the core. Place a marshmal- low on top and bake in a quick oven long enough to puff and brorn the marshmollows. Serve at once. Plum Conserve--Take one basket of plums, four and one-half pounds of sugar, one pound of pecans, three pounds of raisins; four oranges, rind and pulp; three lemons, rind and pulp, Grind all through a meat grinder and cock until thick. Seal in jars. Pur Ask Your Loca WriteNow tor 32-Page Illus- trated Booklet The Lloyd One Qualification Walton (to me half a dozen of those monger "Throw them "Yes ; then I can go wife I caught 'era. I fisherman, but I'm no hold Words. To Insure llnens, use laundry. It good Don't treat your f paupers even if cl I hom Hall's local and internal, ful tn the fo w,r Sold b F. |. CHENEY Better "Thls portratt tier than she did ae.  i "Of course, me, much better tha Me-Up. Some men are even refuse to let l Last wor CO Stop In Tano-pach Iding, duce dayat yor, one Teething chaf.n subdued tthing, fatted fretful