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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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October 13, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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October 13, 1923
 

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V B. FITZWATER, IX D. Bible in the Moody Chicago.) Newspaper Union.) OCTOBER 14 NATION 19:1-S; Isa. shall be unto of and an holy 19:6. Kindness to God Chose Is- AND SENIOR TOP- of the Chosen People. AND ADULT TOPIC Call FdCalted Position (Exod. of Abraham had multitude and the tlme orgaz. them Into a enable them to see privilege was theLrs, His majesty on Mount message to them, He lOok backward and for- of Their Past History them of what He Egyptians when He out of their-cruel bond- divine care over them of an eagle over her I had not merely brought Egyptian bondage, but od's salvation is not from sin, but a of Future Greatness condition of obedience and faithfulness to their He promised relationship to Him. is three-fold : Peculiar Treasure This Is the treasure If this is recognized, quite clear. Failure to to interpret Scripture of Priers. 'A King- 'ieitlzens are all priests llv- la God's service and ever right of access to Him." there, la united saeer- and royal dignity. Nation. A nation set work of God. Realizing WOUld be impelled to a living which womld be high calllflg. Separa- and a positive stand for always be demanded. of this chosen nation Is of the world's Israel shown the nations they would not have sin. Pre4mlng Obligation to the Heathen They were asked to wltesees to see If they make known the future through the prophets are either to or to acknowl- as declared by God's that God Is the (v. 10). This so clearly into had so many times ex. mighty hand to deliver, competent witnesses. a witness, but that nation had so and their pre- 8o completely fulfilled world kuew that God and oly God and Savior. can know that God is through the HIS redeemed people. thin testimony is needed 1 been Israel's fall- Mmage (Isa. 45 : which Israel was to was the Savior of Im-ael misinterpreted this message. They their God and denied Though they have ,4UId the world is in dark- of it, one day they shall the earth with It, and the ushering in of the wlch men of all age8 Nations Are In- (Tnallengod to Bring for Worshiping ldolz t the,Fact That God the Only GocL Given an Invitation to They were not asked to be saved, but to Stvl. Sinners today lOOk to Christ. What a /erael shall do. to all nations In the Spirit ! Payer. we thank Thee for for the recurrencs the gathering to- People In outward forms the other aids by ell our senses oa And we pray help us not to out of what m and not to decewD ontward par- with the true hearts with God. o.r Lo Am Best la dim, and our hold to have grown it is tter to selfish, to be brave to do our best gloomy hope come to the one the darkness Our W,:,man's Feature Page M=00,er Pardc=0000 lnzeresd00 to H.LUSTRATED F DAII)Y'S  FAIRY  KITC]KgM CABlblrr Don't Ovedoo00 77m Page Ever00tN3 Word from Pans Fa,ry Tale "  ]2 The autumfi openings in Paris have ] There Is, to,), the usual surprise in revealed the beginning of a fashion!store for the behohler of Polret's ere- MORE MUSEUM SIGHTS dispute which promises considerable atioas` A white dresS shows a back interest to the amateur as well as to!of unrelieved black. A black velvet "Of course," Billle Brownie said, "l the professional of fashion, writes a I three-plece suit has a front of pome- am not nearly so fond of a museum as Paris fashion correspondent In the i granate red. I am of a zoo or menagerie where New York Times. One camp deiresl AI interesting black velvet suit has there are live anhnals, the restoration of the tailored suit to lthe fashionable bell-shaped coat and "In a museum riley have stuffed anl- its prewar p,,sition of elegance and l sleeves which so many. couturiers in reals and old. old things. They have Usefulness. Tle ,,ppostng party seeks il'aris are using. But Polret with a old, old rocks and stones and they t restore the former elegance through i bold stroke atld,a ratker tight-draped have models of old Indian villages and the medium of tines expressed in the i skirt instead of the bell-shaped one two and the three-piece costumes., favored by Patou and other designers. such places." "What are models?" asked one of Patou, am,rag those c,)uturiers most thereby showing the deference to the favored by Americans, has come out popular taste for slemler lines. At the other Brownies. strongly for tim abolition of narrow l the same time he raises his banner "A model of an Indian village is a and tailored costumes generally. On!in defense of the new silhouette in small lmltatlon of a real one. There the other hand, old and well-recog- I the width he gives to the bottom of are toyvillages made of cardboard, nized houses like Caret and Tolhnanlthe three:quarters coat. The starter They could be called model villages have introduced long, narrow, semi-I cloth and gold braid with which this for theyare like the real ones. fitted tailored suit.s, which by their (.oat is trimmed r.an easily be replaced "Of course a museum teaches one a new features are exciting much In- by a trimming of le startling shade, great deal and Is very, very interest- terest, thus nmklng the costume one whh, h lng, only I dtm't like museums as well Guided by the expressed prefer- the conventional-minded will find as I do zoos. ence of their chic clientele most of more to their taste. "However, they do help us to know he houses that have opened are Modeled in Several geettons. of other places and creatures and I've showing gowns following the straight In the four-tlered klrt of the white found my trips to museums most in- slim line that women have decided satin evening dress Polret apparently terestg, Indeed. the most youthful and generally be- "1 took another trip the other day, I coming. There Is a very effective three-plece and these were some of the things I i costume In rough suiting with a tiny saw which I want to tell you abouL shepherd's plaid in black and white. "There was a chlnmey swallow and Its nest. The chimney swallow you know cannot perch so he clings. The nest is always bt*lt In hollow tree or on the sides of a chimney for this reason. "He wears black feathers and they make their nest out of little sticks which are broken up into small plece 'qThen I saw the weaver bird. There are many kinds'of these hirds In Af- rica. They like the hottest parts of that country, too. Also some are to be found in large flocks and the nests, which are of grass, are woven neatly and often take up a whole tree. "This bird Is black and something like a sparrow. He wears yellow feathers on his heacL "He likes to spread over a good deal of tree agpace Just as sorne folks llke to have more room than others. "Ah, yes, there are many different things to be seen in a museum and I learn a lot every time I take a trip to one. "There was the rhinoceros horn- bill to see from the Malay peninsula. He Is black with red on the top of his horn and yellow underneath. HIS beak is yellow, too. 'he horn is on top of his beak. "rhese birds nest In hollow trees. While they are nesting Mrs. Hornbill The coat is a useful straight sack with a touch of green at the collar and showing in the lining of the sleeves that widen at the wrists. The plastron front of the bodice is Just *the size and shape of the stiffened part of a man's dress shirt. It is of i hea" green serge in a dark emerald shade, and Is fastened down the center with some domed steel buttons. The green is coutlnued round in a small yoke under the straight high cohar, ' and there is a double line of it at the waist. The always popular black velvet is  used in another suit for more dressy occasions. This suit Is studded with mail steel clamps in an effective de- : sign. Black fur furnishes the material for the collar and is used as a finish for the sleeves which, like the ma- Jority sho thls fall. ,widen at the wrist. The somberness of thi cos- tume is lessened by a lame blou.e in silver made without sleeves. And the skirt Is apldiqued ,into this blouse in a series of velvet circles of gradu- ated sizes. There is a touch of rose- coiored embroidery at the waist. i Evening Q Rich in Color. A serviceable dres in this collection and an attractive one, too, is a little I blue serge, quite straight in line. that 'opens down the side with a narrow gold galon. This galon widens to sug- gest s pointed pocket Just below the  waistline, which is defined by a nar- ;ow belt. The high collar is also I: e bordered with the gold and a touch of emerald green, both of which are repeated in the ctff of the long straight sleev Evening dresses are rich In color nd material. Velvet is seen In bright is kept Inside by Mr. HornbilL mmls up the entrance to the nest with mud and other soft substances. "He leaves only a small opening through which Mrs. Hornbill can put her bek and he feeds her. "He wants to make sure. and so does she, that the eggs will hatch out quite safely. "O account of their weight they tlke to get on heavy branches and they're fond of fruit; oh yes, they-e very fond of fruit. "So you see,- Billie Brownie con- tinued, "I saw different kinds of birds and learned what they did and of the kind of nests they built and of some of their way& "And there were many children vls. lung the mutavam this time, too. The[ did not see me of course, because 1 wore my invisible brown enit, but I enjoyed seeing them. "One part of the mueemn, or rath- er, ene of the buildings, was entirely for children and everything was ar- ranged 8o that one didn't have to be so very tall to see perfectly. =In fact it was better, much better, nee to be too tall. "It's  to travel," sam BIIUe Bowtfl after he had paused for a moment and looked about him. "but it's nice to stay home, too. 'In fact I haven't made up my mind whethor it was more fun to see new sights or the old familiar loved ones. "And I'm not sure," he went on, whethe l will ever make up my mLud about ti qmmtima 1 I don't believe I ever wUI," he ended laughingl. The Vocal 8election. A little girl of six years old was much interested in the preparation for her sister's marriage. "Sister, I want to sing at your wed- cling." she said. "No, dear, you etm't sing." "But 1 can and I want to," she plead eL "What would you singF' her father mked was her get New Street Suit of Black Velvet Is Trimmed With Scarlet Cloth and Gold Braid, rose and Jade green with dlamante embroidery on gowns of straight linen. Dlamante is also used with great ef- fect on black velvet; a Jet embroid- ered black crepe de chine being tim one unrelieved black dreu in the collection. Gold lace is embroidered with fine chenille on the aport front and shoulder cape of another evening dress, and the Chinese Influence 1 shown in a blue printed velvet In Chinese design. Paul P01ret giver, us the picturesque in dress wtth sometimes startling but always original results. Itis long skirts reach the ankle even in tailor- made stdts, and tiffs season he is giv- Ing a medieval touch to his dresses with long-waisted corsages fitting tightly to the flgnre. Polret still trees the heavy padOe rope at the waist. line a frill the ski ms- the One ef the Neweet Paris Evening Drear8 of White Satin, With Black Velvet Chou. sets his stamp of approval on the new fashion of modeling the skirt in-sev- eral sections, a fashion seen in day- time costumes as well as In the dressier ones for evening wear. The dress Is unrelieved with the exception of the large chou of black velvet at the left side, the ends of which sweep the floor. Another of the younger houses In Paris, Paul Caret. also favors the straight line. showing a few hooped skirts for the "coming out" wardrobe of the young girl. Many of his flrese are made without a belt, the waist be- Ing defined by drapery finished with a buckle, and this designer also fa- vors the many tiered skirts, usually three. His skirts are longer than last - _ _- a. _ _ KITCHEN ;AI3INET It is easy to tell the toiler How best he on carry hi pack; Eut no ne can rate a burden'S weight Until it h been on his back. Ella W. Wtlco . 8EASONABLE GOOD THINGS A salad that Is different and yet simple to prepare is the following: i Pear and Cream Cheese Salad.- Arrange halves of canned pears with a cube of tart Jel- ly in the cavity of each, placed round side up In pairs on a nest of let- tuce for each erving. Cream tle brick of cream cheese, adding enough cream to soften so that It may be spread like frosting over the pears; dip the knife in boiling water occasionally to make the process simpler. Serve with a spoonful of stiff mayonnaise on the side of the salad plate. Orange and Pecan 8alad.--Remove the skin from a banana cut into quar- term lengthwise and again crosswise, then roll in pecan meats finely chopped. Peel two oranges and re- move the center core. Insert a cube of banana In each slice. Serve each with two slices on lettuce. Pass trench dressing. This will serve four portions. Shrimp 8alad.--Drain "a can of shrimps, rinse with cold water and remove the dark center Break In good-sized pieces and marinate with French dreing. Chill for two hours, add one small bottle of stuffed olives and twelve tiny sweet pickles sliced. then add two tablespoonfuls of pearl onions. Hollow out six gree peppers by removing the seeds and fiber and fill with this mixture. Serve garnished with watercress and mayonnaise whh has been enriched by the addition of s small portion of sour cream whieL Cm.rled olery.--Prepare the celery as above, cooking It until tender; drain and add to the following mixture, using two cupfuls of celery, either in curls or in dice. Cook oe tablesporm- ful of chopped onion In one table- slmnful of butter until slightly col- ored; add two tablespoonfuls of flour and, when browned, add a teaspoonful of curry powder. When well blended, add one cupful of good flavored stock and boll up; add a tablespoonful of lemon Juice and serve at once In a border of hot bofiad ze. Cinnamon Prnn.--Take a pound of prunes; soak over night, after washing well, and cook in the morning until the prunes are tender, adding a three-inch stick of cinnamon and two slices of lemon or orange, Cook slow- ly 1ti a covered dish, and no sugar will be needed. He was warned aEalnst the woman, Bhe was warned s4gainst the man, And if that can't make a wedding, Why. there's nothing else that PICKLING TIME A delicious pickle that IS well liked by those who are fond of olive oil is: OII Ploklol-- Take" one hun- dred small cu- cumbers, finger- length In sl, t h r e medium- sized onions, two year, but are still a comfortable walk- quarts of vinegar, lng length, two-thirds of a A Paul Caret evenlng  gown tailed cupful of mustard seed, one table. 'qa Dame en Rouge" is an example l Spoonful of celery seed, one table- of the 1880 outline, once more be.  spoonful of freslaly f'ound pepper, one coming popular, with a finely plaited  eupll of olive oiL Slice the well- flounce from the knee In front. The i straight corsage is finished with two I washed cucumbers without potng. add the sliced onlone--a small onion slanting bias basques, in front, and I will make a better looking pickle-- curves down at the bak, where it Is one may tree a dozen or more; the starting point of two panel trains each plaited from the knee downward to match the flounce In front. Vivid sealing wax red georgette lg the ma- terial used for thla "new" old-fash- ioned gown. But out of all the gossip of fashlea salons and the more reliable gossip of couturler's work room one gathers that there Is a strong tendency to dlf. ferentlate sharply between the iineJ of street clothes and leisure.tiara clothes. The tailored su!t is being revived, that is certain. Semi-rigid costumes are coming to the for for daytime, or at least for morning wear, and those who remain faithful to the tailored frock will find that It has be. come more tailored and lem limp as autumn advances. In direct oppoltien to this ma culinRy of street costumes is the fem. ininlty of atteraoon and evening dresse Eighteen Century 8tylel. At the recent Grand PrL ball in Parisghteenth century styles were much in evidence and marked the long step fashionable women have taken In the direction of puffs, ruffles and frills. Circular skirts and skirt which flare from the knee level to- ward the feet stresa the femlninty of moqera styles.. All this 18 quite In line with PatSu'a thcory that lovely woman must not reveal too much. Therefore he bans the straight, tight tallorma0e fash- sprinkle with tar and sot aside to stand over night In the morning rinse off the ealt and drain the en- combers and onlonL Place-in a Jar, add the seasonings, oil and vinegar, mix well let stand for a day or two, then put into Jars and seal. Keep a cent place. umb. Cttlmp.--Peel and grate ripe cucumbenh aqumming out aa much "of the Juice as possible. To p pittt of the mlUeezed pulp use a cup- ul of good trong vinegar, a grated onioD, one red pepper finely opped and Salt to make Palatable. If the pepper is not hot add a half-teaspoon. ful of cayenne PePPer. Bottle and s is delicious with fish in the winter when such foods are high tu  priett Wild Odpe8 With Otnga Rinds- Put the peeling of two omngw through the meat chopper, add three tim as much water as ground peel let stand over night, fRmmar for vo hOurS the new day and let stand again over night. Simmer one quart of wild grapes, adding all the green one. Put through a fruit pre to re- move seeds. Combine the pulp with the orange rind and to every three cupfuls of the mixtture add two and one-haft cupfuls of sugar; simmer un- UI it Jellie, then pour Into glad. Mustard ikl.--To a gallon of vinegar add one-half cupful of mu- lard and one cqlpful of sail two cup. fuis of lyrowxt mlgar, Mix cold. and Ions and champions the vo.'aminotts droP In the well-waahed cucumbere u skirt, whose fulhless tie harmonizes they are gathered; cover 4th hote. modern his th ;THRILLING ABOUT SNAKE FIGHT Cherokee Brave Declares Joint Reptile Attached Tail of Rat- tler and Fled to the Hills. 8L Paul.William Cholera, a full- blooded Cherokee Indian living on Spavinaw creek, in the Flint Hill dis- trict of the old Cherokee nation, and a reputation for veracity that was un. challenged until he related this snake stor. But now--well, here's BILl's story : He was flsbtng along Spavinaw creek when his attention was attracted by a commotion behind him. Investi- gation disclosed a big rattler and a joint snake In deadly combat. Choleta was curious as to the outcome, but in the Spavinaw country rattlesnake oil Is a specific for rheumatism, lumbago, chilblains and the like, so Cholera took matters Into his own hands and killed the rattler. Then he cut off its head and tall. The Joint snake which had been fighting for its life lay scattered in several directions on the ground, ac: cording to Bill, aud, true to Its nature, it set about trying to connect the seat- tered fragments. But in its hurry, Choleta said, the Joint snake picked up the tall of Its enemy instead of It own. It was well that was the last fragment, for the Joint snake was too frightened to assemble any mor Every movement caused the rattles to sound, and the Joint snake, apparently believing It was still pursued hy the enemy, set out across the hills like greased Ughmlng. Rat Trained on Bootleg Booze Knocks Out Two Cats Kansas City, Mo.--Fed up on corn whisky, "Slki." a large, grizzled rat, "knocked out" two husky cats here in a two-round bout witnessed by cheering crowds. The rat, trained for two days on cheese soaked In bootleg whisky, dis- posed of his opponents one at a time. The big fellow was dtscowered in the basement of the city Jail. When he failed to succuml) to a diet of corn whisky, policemen dubbed him "Slkl," and arranged a battle with the two biggest cats available. "Tabby," an old gray cat from the city hall was put In the pit first. "SIkF' rose on his l legn, pluged fiercely toward the feline, biting and scratching at her back. Wrabby" with- drew to her corner, and her seconds threw up the sponge. The fight promoters then placed "Tom." champion alley heavyweight of the city, in the rlng. Tom turned his back, withdrew to his corner and crouched in ftr at the onslaught. A policeman referee raised his club over the rat and declared him wInner, Conscience-Struck Woman Pays Fare 10 Years Later Wichita, Kan.--Oonscience is k re- lentless creditor. This Is why a woman entered the Rock Island passenger offices here Nveral days ago and said to the pa- smger agent: "Mister, I am here on a peculiar minion. I came to pay for my two children's tickets which I should have bought ten years ago. I watm't a Christian then, and I lied about the children's ages. The amount was a7.25." Mr. Keye, the agent, told her to forget about the incident. The woman was persistent and he wrote the gan- 'ai passenger agent of the road, who told him to collect $4.25. The woman refused to be satisfied until she peid the full $7.25. She then told him how she had lied numerous times before she Joined the church and how tflae now was paying off all debts of honor. Montreal Man to Build $3,000 Home for His Hens Paul Smith, N. Y.--Dr. W. L. Mo- Dougald of Montreal Is going to miti- gate the ruggedness of life in the wil- derness both for himself and for his hens, plgs and cows. A $8,000 chalet IS to be erected for the hens; the p4gs, l i S thought, will be content with a $2,000 bunl|ow that Is being eo strutted for them. A community house for tha cows is being put up at an e- pense of $5,000. A living room for tke owner is being added to Doctor Me. Dougaid's farm at an expen of $50,- 000. Other carolers also are adding the little conveniences of dviltgaUou to their cabins, Two Men Die in Atteml)t to Save Chi!d's Kite ]nola, Pa.Attempting to save a child's kite, which became entangled In some wires near their home, Clar- ence Rider and Frank 8nyder were electrocuted. Rider was using an Iron rod to disentangle the kite, and Soy- dot, wan holding his arm when the rod hit the wire. Wait 38 Years for Honeymoon. P1qua, O.--After 88 years of mar- fled life, Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. 8ehuelin of Plqua will take their postponed honeymoon *lp. The tmple wu nmrrled May 12. 1885. At that time Mr. chnsselin was makl $10 a week. , [ , Big TriCk End Rejoicing. J Remedy in Her Hand=, He (sadly)Yes, Fm poor. MIss GotroxBut you can't help that. He---2qo. but you camBeston Tra, rtpt. Mrs. L. E. Gunn H BrlngE Beauty &  That I Do Good Augusta, Ga.--"My Was kept well ever since I member by using Dr. remedies. My father used to 8utvlv of the 'Golden over- every took it himsd of us. He di not wait until sik. He said, 'An titan is worth a pound of I was about sixteen me, I believe, from sermus femintm trouble b giving me Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.'--Mrs. L. Gunn, 506 Moore Ave. Keep yourself in the ition by obta ing Dr. ] t ea Medical : iscoverv " tablets from your neint gist, or send 10c to ur valids' Hotel ta Buffalo N tial package, New Tork.--Two hours after sting foot on American soil, David Katg dght years old, lay Jn a hospital witl his body crushed. David and his mot. came from Poland to live with David's brothers here. A track ran over the Immigrant. Pickpoet= Work in Jail Los Angeles.--There are pickpockets KepY --busy pickpockets---in the Jail her. e ffolm Coldtng was visiting a friend In the visltors' room in the Jail. During Adiv the ViSit, so,he one stole John's wallet. '*i containing SL?0 and personal papers. B' Plan School for Prisoners. Chicago,A ..n to educate prison- In Chill Restores and Rosy