Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
October 20, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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October 20, 1923

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M n. rutH. " j i  , i ! Am Yu Discouraged, Blue? Ad, le I d Vital Imwaama. to You GlumSia, S. C.--"I was suffering a breakdown in health, and be- e discouraged. I suffered with g pains and pains down through , nDa, my appetite was poor and I became frail and weak. Nothing I e-emed to do me any good. One my husband got one of Dr. l&apos;s pamphlets and we soon de to try the 'Favorite Prescrip- lfioL" H husband bought a half bottles to start with. I began to improve at once and before these ]b)A were gone I was perfectly welt have been well wer nce."--Mrs. _ttie Wesainger, 209 Sumpter SL Your health is the most valuable ;t you have--do not delay but  this "Prescription" now. At all drug stores m tablets or liquid. Write Dr. Pierce, President Invalids' in Buffalo, H. Y., for free medi. cal advice. Send 10c for trial pkg, tablets. ! || GHILLTONIG F over 59 3marsit hasbeen :the household a'emedy for all m of -liD". , and ' It is a Reliable, General lnvig- r-.tlng Tonic. Malaria Chills Fever Dengu00 (i </: WiTH i MPk0VF.I)  ImAIO.L S'undaySchool ' Lesson ' ISRAEL IN THE MIDST OF THE NATIONS LESSON T.XT--Josh. 1:1-4; Isa. 1:$- |; Isa. ]9:23-25; Ezek. 5:5. (NOLDEN TEXT--"Iok unto me and be ye saved, all th ends of the earth." Jsa. 45:22. PRIMARY TOPIC---The Beautiful Land of Israel. J UNdeR TOPICThe Land God Chose for His People, INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP- [C--Israel in the Midst of the Nations YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC .'he Strategic Position of Palestine. I. israel's Geographical Position (Josh. 1:1-4, el. Ezak. 5:5). Israel, God's chosen and moat fa- cored nation, the nation to whom He came nearest and gave most in order that It might pass on His goodness to the other nations of the world, was given a most strategic position In the arth. "Palestine was adapted as no ether country for God's great purpose af prepai-ing a pure religion and send- Lug it to all the world. To this end a single nation was sdlected, trained and placed in the center of the world, so that when the time came to publish the true religion all lands could be reached. Palestine was central and isolated, yet accessible, for when the tlme came for the apostles to go from Palestine by the Medlterranean sea to the lands round about it, and from there to other lands, their way was open." L Their Leader {Josh. 1:1). Joshua was Moses' assistant. He led the Is- raelites to victory over the Amalekltes soon after their escape from Egypt. ...................................... He was with Moses in the Mount when Q COUG AND rrAmJSS[O 1875 SU6STITUTES A Stride of Twenty-Five Feet. 'The average ostrich can outrun th Arab horse, If the bird will con. lInne on a stralgit-away course. The ct that wild ostriches like to run in ercles lvariably leads to capture, as s well-tralne] Arabian horse will fob the shortest course, knowing the! the fleeing ostrich wl]] hls direction. In full flight th t Ostrich often shows a stride ot to 2.5 feet, which affords one ex. on of Its remarkable speed.- Magazine. Testing Out Conditions. "My hat I In the ringl" exclaimed aggressive politician. "That." said Senator Sorghum, "is a 1ent move. Walt and see what @m4pens to the hat and maybe you'!l to postpohe going In after it. J  - Dr. S. Wood, Jaeklon, Me.--' Mexln mlJ Mustang Lildment is s most excellent e, -- preparation. In my praetle I hays it or lheomaUsm, Spra. etc.. gad it mr.fatl#d to *.ffwt a eu.'" lDg,. J. L. Gm'm, Ashland, N. C.--"Aft.e 25 ;m'' mcrlene 1 witl say that Mexlmm 'ustan ntmemt Is the b*st rmd for turn ltt I have ever tried. I oftm rRhe it.' t,,. n more I  it th* bettf PE- 2So - e)c - $1.OO Dmr. and C, enem/ Stores MEXICAN 1848 WELL AND STRONG 0R children who are weak ancl thin Gude's Perto-Mant.n ; id ...... ..... IL the eal tonic. It contains the :Ln they needler pare blood, bodily ,energY, ann arm, solid, flesh.. At: this season every child will benefl(; Ib taking it. At your drus,ist's Y l -" " fin liquid and tab et form. -- " ".LI-&. To e for orreelf lyres Trzai jauzffi\\; the eahh-buildlng ',hae of Gude's pepto-mangsn, write today ovenervas Trial ]Package of Tablets. ,e maneyjt name_and addrese to /L $. eitenbach Co.. 53 W 'rren t.. N. yo the law was given. He was one of the spies sent Into the land of Canaan. When Moses knew that his time el de- parture was nigh he appointed Joshua his successor. 2. Condition of the Poss'essinn of the Land (v. 8). The land .vas theirs by God's promise, but It became theirs only as their feet advanced to take possession of It. Because of their lack of faith, courage and obedience they never enjoyed the full possession of it. Christians today lack the riches of the Heavenly Father's blessings be- cause of their want of faith and cour- age. 3. Its Boundaries (v. 4), On the north It was bounded by the rugged mountains of Lebanon; on the east by the Euphrates river; on the south by the "great find terrible" desert, a barren region through which the chil- dren of Israel had wandered for forty years; and on the west by the Medl. terranean sea. It included all bf Mesopotamia. Israel's lack of faith prevented them from possessing fully this land. il. Israel's Spiritual and National Position (Isa. 2:2-4 ; 19:P.3-25). This pictures the place of Influence which shall be exercised by Israel In a future time. 1. When ,It Shall Be (v. 2)--"in the last days." By "last days" Is usually meant in Scripture the times of the Messiah, for this Is the primary sub Ject of all prophecy. 2. What It Shall Be {v. 2). The restoration of the kingdom of Judah to the place of pre-eminence among the nations of the world. "Mountain', In Scrlpture-symbollzes kingdom (see Dan. 2:35 ; Rev. 13 :I, 17:9-I1). This vision of Zion's glory refers to the millennial age, at which time other nations of the world will learn of the true God through the chosen nation. 3. The Result of (vv. 24). The re. turn of God's favor to this chosen pro. pie shall be "life from the dead." To the nations of the earth (Rein. 11:15). (I) Nations shall flow unto lt (v. 2). This pictures the masses of the people moving toward Jerusalem like streams from all parts of the earth. (2) Na. lions encouraging each other (v. 3. All Jealousies-are now taken from na- tions, and with good will to each other they are moving to Jerusalem, the world's capitol. Th#y are going there to be taught of God the right ways to walk. They go to be instructed out of HIs holy Word. There is but one wa to peace In the world, tha is, back to God through His holy .'cripture (3) Peace In the earth (v. ). Wten Isreal shall be In her Go,l-appointed place with Jesus Christ as-lng, then war will be over. The h,piements of war will then be destroyed (4) Friendly communication (Isa. 19:23- 25). As soon Im wickedness Is taken from men's hearts they will establish means of friendly cmnmunicatlon. The Christian's Hope. C/nristlan hope Is defln,te, unshaRtsB and unshakeable knowledge of the fu- ture. Ordinary hope Is mere uncer- tain expectation. God has 0romise,t blessed and wonderful hins for th9 futnre to those wio have r,,.elved his Son and thereby have been nmde ]-Int heirs with his Stm. These marvelous blessings In the future eonsrilme the Christian's hope. But the) are vs cer. talnly assured to the Christian now aa though thex were alre;dy ,,-allzed. Christian hope exclmnges #ieflnlta Imwledge Ior tantalizing nncertainL. Struggles of Lift. No manhood is gained wllhoul wres- fling. The gre struggles ot life are not In your busy n-urs, n.t with the problems of your activity or busines but In your hmely hours, when you are alone with your concmm.e and see yourself as you really are. Then e,)mes God's messenger to conquer all thal self-confidence, the trickery and pretense, the besetting sin which you ci/erish. 'OU have ome bad lmara over that. But wlmn you Lave wres tied and gained a blessing, then COmes the break of day. Good Tidings. upon the mountaln of him that bringeth good ( Our Woman's ]?eature Page ILLUSTRATED ,ASHZON DADDYJ EVENING ,AIRY STOKe. ''TC"AB--""TT Don'00 T/m PROUD WOOD A table and a lamp and a chair were talking when all was quiet in the house. All the mem- bers of the family had gone to bed. for the table and the lamp and the chair could never have talked if anyone had been around to hear them. Although, it is true, no one could bave understood them, for the talk of a table and a lamp and a chair is very, very al Am Very Nice." strange.  Only the objects themselves can understand what they say. "I am very nice," said the lamp. "Of course I suppose I should be more modest and wait for some one else to complhnent me, but if I did walt I might have to wait too long, and that would never do. "I think I shall always make sure of being complimented by not wait- ing for others to compliment me, but by complimenting myself. Don't you think that shows wtsdom?' "Doubtless it does, doubtless it does," said the table. "But of course, lamp," the table continued. "you're not so nlce when you haven't been filled. You're an oil lamp, and you have to be filled quite often." "I'm not nice when I'm not filled," said the lamp. "That is perfectly true. But, then, it is not my fault. I can- not fill myself with oil. "I have to be carried out to tb woodhouse where the ell is kept and filled there, and I can't do that my- self. One would hardly expect all that of a lamp. I think I do enough as It im "Even If that should be expected of a lamp, It would be Impossible for me to do. "So I say, 'never expect too much and then you won't be disappointed.' I don't suppose that thought is original with me. but. then, though I'm a bright lamp when lighted, I'm not supposed to think up great and wise things. "I'm supposed to give light to peo- ple when they read wise books and funny books, and when they look at pictures, and when they talk and play games. "I "give cheer during the long win- ter evenings. And if, by chance, i have not been filled and so go out, I'm sorry about it. "I hate to hear the disappointed peo- ple say : ""Oh, dear, that lamp was forgotten about today.' Yes, it makes me sad. "It is as though one expected a per- son to. do a lot of work on an empty stomach to expect a lamp fo burn that has not bee filled. "But I compliment myself, fer I'm a good, friendly old lamp, and I give an excellent light. "Of course young wicks get excited sometimes, and then I burn unevenly, but accidents will happen, and the best of us make mistakes. "That isn't so very original, either, but It's true. "Well." said the table, "I am what might be called a proud piece of wood. Not only am I used to hold books and games and you, my good friend lamp, but when people want to have good luck they knock on me." "They do the same to me," said the chair. "I'm glad rm a wooden chair, for I heard of a dentist's chair which was far from being a favorit 'qn fact, a little girl made up these lines about It: 'It takes a lot of do and dare To actually go to a dentist's chair, put once you're really, truly there. You feel as brave as a fine big bear.' Of course she showed by that verse that while she was proud of herself after she went to the dentist's chair she didn't actual- ly feel any love or affection, for the chair t "But when pee- r say : pl 'I haven't had a cold for six months.' they knock on me to make sure that their boasting won't bring them one. I don't sup- pose It means anythfng, but It's a nice compliment "They Knock on te the Wood fam- Me," lly." "Indeed It is," said the "table, "and so I think the Wood family may well be proud of itself. I know I am. I feel as pleased as can be wlmn people give me a little rap when they've boasted as though I'd protect them and seo that their good luck continued. "All nonsense, perhaps, but It's a source of joy to the family, nnd so while creatures call me a table 1 think of nseif always as PROUD WOOD r- MANY NEW WEAVES, ELEGAIqT PATTERNS Old Materials Predominate, Though Offered Under New Names. The matter of textiles Is, this year, of tile utmost importance, asserts a fashion writer In the New York Times. The weaves are new and many. the patterns attractive. Some that have new names are but old materials of proven virtues. The desire of most women is for softness of texture, for luxury In brocades--silk, wool or metal. Many of the designs belong to the elegance of toilets tn earlier days and the color combinations shown are both suhtle and daring. The advance of art In the looms ;s evident in some of the latest fab:'lcs. Kasha, of which so much is promised, is the euphonious name of our old friend camel's hair--the unwrinkleable, hmg-haired kind. There was never a dress material more refined, more gracefnl and altogether satisfactoD.-- more distinctly the cloth for fashion- Ing a lady's gown. It comes now in hnes such as we never dreamed of In Its original manufacture. Kasha Is especially liked for one-piece gowns, tile coat dress or the draped model. It appears in some of the handsomest Canton Crepe, Moire Ribbon for This Dress Dress of Black Kasha Cloth, Trimmed With Vivid Colored Embroidery. td), I:;L Western Newpaper Cnion.) Beauty mingled with invention, .ound.ed on the observation of na- ture. is the mainspring of decora- tive design. If it Is not beautiful. It has no right to exist; if not founded on observation of nature, it can hardly be either beautiful or inventive. It is apt to become merely strange ad monstrous when tt departs from nature.--Wil- llam Morris. THINGS TO THIN ABOUT styles for street wear and for Indoors, Its fluffy softness yielding to graceful, draped lines. Departing from plain colors, several Striking gowns of kasha have been re- ceived by a prominent New York cou- turier. One is 'done in cinnamon brown, of which the upper part of the dress is made, down to the line of the hip. The bodice has slight coat revers at the neck and straight, wrist-length sleeves. The waist, unbelted, hangs away In an eton Jacket effect. The skirt, straight and narrow, has a bor- der more than knee depth of the clot]= woven in a bold pattern combining the Greek key and Egyptian characte?s, in brilliant orange, brown and gray. A strip of this gaudy border hi, sewn across the back of the neck, like a shallow sailor collar. The composition Is bold, but no crudeness Is evident and the result is fetching. Matelasse Is the original material be- loved of our grandmothers, and is Too many homes are filled, or good space used, for thLngs that are both strange and monstrotm; it is a question, even if we have passed the gold- en oak stage, the painted dustpans, and wood chop- ping bowls, whether we have in]proved or gone back. There are so few homes wit, h r e s t f u l spaces, walls with a pic- ture or two and those worth having and keep- ing and daily enjoying. A landscape wlndow or group of windows looking out on a beautiful scene, whether land or waterscape, is much more to be de* sired than anything one may hang on the walls. However, we may not all have these beautiful pictures of na- ture in our homes, so we feed our souls not with the hyacinths; but with substitutes. In the fail and spring when the This very youthful frock is made un ] r h " ousezs given the sem yearl going of black canton crepe, cP, armingly in-t " "- ." ........ ! over, is a good time to weed out many terlaceu tn moire rlnnon. ) . . . . . . I things that have been wisneu upon us -- j or we have purchased and regretted. therefore an absolute no-elry to the I How many take the trouble to bind present generation. It is a brocade in itogether the leaves of a good story wool or silk of fine weave, richness taken from the magazines, to give to a and dignity. It Is impplly adapted to sick friend who is not strong enough the latest styles for afternoon, to be trimmed with fur or worn with a fur scarf. Matelasse will be shown in some Russian tunics and in soft-line wraps. The t-o-tone character of the cloth gives scope for numerous color combi- nations, some of which are very beau- tifUl. Marigold and henna, brown and orange, tan and gray, green and gray, green and blue are among the most charming. Poiret twill endures and dupe de paehe, a fine variety of duve- tyn; the two-sided crepe, charmeuse, poplins and velvet, for which a tremen- dous vogue is predicted. Every woman knows the flattering quality of a velvet gown. especially in black, for daytime or evening, and al- most any sort of frock fashioned of velvet gives the wearer a dressy ap- pearance, A new velvet is the erect pile, having no nap, and may be cut either way. The browns from Havana Silhouette The silhouette for autumn, accord- ing to the models shown in Paris, Is wider than that of the summer, writes a fashion correspondent in the New York Tribune. Very little drapery is used. The line is increased by the use of long, full tunics that extend to within two or three inches of the bot- tom of the skirt. Models shown at Philippe et Gas- tea's show a nice balancing of the flares that are authorized for autumn. Where the full tunic Is applied in front there is a cape to the hlps in back or the back of the waist Is bloused markedly. The circular all-around tunic is also being shown. Jean Paten is display- ing a number of models with simple bodices and flaring skirts One of these models is made of mauve and green figured silk and has a chiffon yoke in the back of the waist, braided with soutache. The two inches of skirt visible below the tunic Is also of chiffon similarly braided.- The waistline shows a tendency to meander all over the silhouette. A waistline that began at the normal line in front and extended to the hips in bask was introduced by Cherult in the spring, and the new models [or autumn have this line. Callot uses It on some of her most charmlng new models, varying it by beginning the line low In front on some models and making it come to normal in back. Some of her gowns have an absolutely normal waistline. Jan Paten Is also showlng the sUd. apple green, pea green, sapphire, gobe- lin blue, hydrangea, hyacinth, orange, amber, gold, flame, rose, mulberry, coral, apricot, orchid, vloleL mauve. to hold a book or magazine? Such stories are always welcomed in hos- pitals. Scrap books for the children may be made from the various cover pages of magazines, many of them most beautiful in color and design. A few minutes now and then spent in looking over such treasures and tak- ing a half day to get them ready will be time well spent This Is good work for the young people in the home, helps them to think of others, and wlth an older head to arrange and plan, fhey can do it as well as mother. Take a rainy day when tim youngsters are teasing for something to do and make half a dozen scrap books. If one is at all observing, and in- genious, many useful and beautiful garments may be made from old out- , of-date dresses and coats. Aprons are , ao pretty today, so becoming to most women, and made of such a varlety to seal, are much liked for'coat dresses i of materials. Old organdie, voile and and three*piece suits, successfully i flowered or dotted muslin makes some trimmed with fur or embroidery. Vel- very artistic creations. With a bit of vets in evening colors are being sown i lace, a touch of color in embroidery in most enchanting shades---nile green i or ribbon, one may have a really beau- Semisport Suits. A new fashion that has appeared shows a suit which has a skirt of striped wool with a fur-trimmed coat of plain color/or the order is reversed. These are what might be called semi- sport suits and are just the thing for autumn days In the country or for a suit to wear in the morning when shOl ping. Cinnamon and Gold. Cinnamon is a color enjoying a wide vogue at present. It combines well with certain shades of green and with all the golds. A favorite trimming a ribbon-like streamer of plaited georgette in gold against the cinna- mon background, several of these streamers being seen on a gown. for Fall Is Wider, Paris Says of tbm by making the gown very bloused in back and quite close fitting in front. Madeleine Vtonnet exaggerates this waistline ov one of her models by the use of a aash rhat Is placed high in front and ties !n a large bow at the hipline In back This exactly reverses the 1880 silhou,tte, whlch was preva- lent In the spring openings. Autumn Brown, Color for Outdoor Apparel A prominen t merchant in the East makes the statement that "the Par;sl- enne lives to defeat age and uses el: the arts of massage, powder and paint. wiereas the American woman is con- tent to let nature take its course, hut, at the saute time, aids nature by vou,h- ful activities.'" Autumn is the great brown period )n nature and it holds true in the appael for outdoor& The browns lead in  the weaves and cloths for.knickers, suits and footwear, and boots and oxfords in brown have # decided place in the scheme of women's outdoor dress. For tffe Small Girl. Many women enjoy cross-stitching as a pastime, and little dresses for very Small girls stamped with exceedingl7 good design to be worked In red and blue are well worth the time expenddk upon them. On Dark Blue CrepL For fall a most aractlve child's dress is of dark blue crepe de chine, lug waistline on many of his newest with touches of eroM-stitchlzg acrc mQdels, and he accentuatee it on some the tlful apron to be worn for afte;noons when serving tea, or a late supper over the chafing dish. Give us to awake with smile gtvs us to labor smiling. As the sun lightens the world, so let our loving-kindness make bright this house of our hbltatiom---teveno SOIL FOOD FOR TH FAMILY A most taSty sd delicate dish may be prepared from calf's brains. Wash the brains and cook In, simmering water to which a tablespoonful of vine* gar has been added with salt and a slice each of onion and carrot to add flavor. Drain and chilL When cold cut into cubes and pour over the brains a half cupful of sweet cider or any unsweetened fruit juice: let stand one hour. Peel one-fourth of a pound of mushroom caps, slice and saute in butter. Melt three table* spoonfuls of butter, add three table- spoonfuls of flour and when well- blended one cupful of thin cream and one-half cupful of whipped cream. Bring the cream, except the whipped cream, to the boiling "point, add he brains and mushrooms, season well with cayenne and salt and add the whipped cream just before servlug. This la a delicious dish to serve in cream puffs or timbale cases. Escalloped Apples.--Cut a small loaf of bread into halves, remove the soft part and rub through the hands to crumb well, of a cup fill of butter and stir lightly with a fork. Coer the bottom of a buttered baking dish with buttered crumhs ad cover with two cupfuls o thinly-sliced apples; sprinkle with sugar, nutmeg, one tablespoonful of lemon Juice a! the grated rind of half a leraon; re- peat, cover wlth the remaining crum and bake forty minutes or until the apples are well done. Serve with sugar and cream. Baked Haddock With Oys'tm" Stuf. flng.--Remove skin, head and tall from a four-pound haddock. Bone and keep the fillets in shape. Sprinkle with salt and brush with lemon Juice. Lay a fillet in a dripping pan cover with oysters dipped into seasoned cracker crumbs, cover the oysters with another fillet, brush with egg, t%.ver With but- tered crumbs, ad bake fifty minutes or until the fish  well cooked. Serve with hollandnise sauce. Any other meaty fish may be used in plce ot haddock. Sealed i- its Purity Package You Can't The cmptain mess kitchen. "Do you be' no dessert sternly. "Yes," replied the private. "Yes--what?" roared ! "Yes--we have no lean Legion Weekly. MOTHER! GIVE Harmless Constipated Cnstipated, bll- lou feverish, or sick, colic Babies and Children love to take genuine "California Fig Syrup." No other laxative regulates ( the tender little bowels so nicely. It sweetens the stomach and starts the liver aud out griping. soothing drugs. your druggist [nslst upon Syrup" which Advertisement. An Easily "I wonder whY ways borrowing "Probably because to put up any Transcript. A conceited man comedy for his of A