Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
Lyft
November 3, 1923     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 3, 1923
 

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




&lt; .... / , 2.* V 00IFORM m00A00o00e. Lesson ' F REV P. B. FITZWATER. D. D,. Ter of English ICible in the Moody fnt|tute of Chicago.) t$2S, Western Newspaper Union.) LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 4 EIfORLD-W I D E PROHiBiTION-- WORLD'S TEMPERANCE SUNDAY. Lm8ON TEXT--Psl 101:1-8; Prey. QOLDEN TEXT--"I will set no Lhlng before my eyes."PaL 1MU "... IMARY TOPICTaklng Care of Bodies. ][OR TOPIC--The Effects of AI- IgMTM/2DIATE AND SENIOR TOP- Jt---t[gress of P:ohihltion at I-Iotas Abroad (Y'G PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC "".,,e Itght Against Lawlessness.  l'hctpies of a R|ghtsous Life tel :t-St. /a a psalm of David the Idn tlberefore shows the conduct of a It  divided into two sections verses 1-4, refers to person- s aduct, and the second, 5-8, to the Itetmeat of others. This part of the Itemmm earn only refer to the destrue-  the saloon In the sense that all h to be uprooted and destroye{L L I[sonat Conduct (vv. 1-4). (I)  and Judgment (v. 1); (2) tehaviov (v. 2); (3) all malice away (v. 3); all wickedness put mlde (v. 4L 2. Govetmmettt of Others (w. 5-8). s eQe is right in his own heart e!  is he fit to rule others. AS a man he will be against (1) shmdrer (v. 5). He will not tel- such In his presence. (2) The qker of deceit (v. 7). The deceitful and the liar are to be removed Dma his sight. (3) All workers of ln- (v. 8). It Is the duty of rulers tee that all workers of wickedness /k/ntis be cut off. The manufac- al seller of liquor should be re- ds notorious workers of inlqul- '.  who blight manhood for Ud gal are grossly wicked. |L The Awful Rutn Wrought by Drink (Prey. 23:25). I[. Woes of Those Who Indulge in (. 2, 30). (1) The awful pain causes one to cry out, "0hP' ;llm, Indeed, are the pains which men because of strong drink. Bodily kmmerable can be traced to Its uece. (2) The bitter remorse. one to cry out, "Alas 1" t be ,expressions of bitter re- lleb daily (me from the lips i q rr g. Much of the  among men is directly caused passions being inflamed by  tqIMk. The drunken "man is al-  dy 'to take offense, as well as if. (4) Babblings and corn- The wineblbber complains luck, loss of friends. ate d of God. He sees every-  lxut himself. (5) Wounds cause. These are wounds s fights In which a sober man  vt have engaged, and from ae- which are purely the result of (<;) Redness of eyetL   to the blood-shot .B i ze tippler which dims his All these woes come upon who tarry long at wine. Tha Attitude Enjoined (v. 81). at It Do not put yourself i  way of temptation. The only attitude toward strong drink is and the only way to is not to even look Ortmlmrcs Bitter End (. IL  eL 'It blteth Uke a t a]ad tingeth like an adder." drink, like the poison of a the whole system and most fatal cormequenee IPm, version of the Moral Sense. causes the eyes to be- things. This denote the images produced on the brain  denkard. Even when delirium msmms does not result, there are aw- fac4es which are beyond the po of realization. Then does his  perverse things. Hts moral being perverted, his utterances a4' the same. He tells lies; his tmot be relied upon. . Ele is Insensible to Danger {v. Ilia is oolhardy, even as one who He /n the top of a ship's mast, ere Is the greatest danger of 4L He Is Insensible to Pain (v, 35). $ukard is utterly Ignorant of happens to him while under the of strong drink. Many wounds the drunkard hat cannot acdount for. H/s Abject Bondage (v. 35). Ater sufferings, sorrow and dlsap- he goes on as a bond Im the ways'of sin. Last. No drunkard shall In. kingdom of heaven (I Cot. For Christ's Sake. .... t trfes to lift some of the of sorrow and care  eleiato fellowship with all Iwev blessedness of the Ai.  hat Is what makes the .  light and the yoke easy. Ma at  gees through long hours Of in foundry or shop in happiness ,  because of his yoke--a lovin td ehfldr at home for whom at k a JOy tO hor. So when foe tke we share with 0uf beeher and add his bnrden to otIders, the dubled burden flghter beeau !t brings tm fellowship th OUr divie Your Sunday=, do you do with your Sa. Our Woman's Feature Page Containing Matter Particularly Interesting to the Ladies of this Vicinity ILLUSTRATED FASHIONS, DADDY'S EVENING FAIRY STORY, K I T C H E N C A B I N E T Ladies, Don't Overlook This Page No man has a right to leave the world as he found it. tte must add something to it; either he must make its people better or happier, or he must make the face of the world more beautiful or fairer to look st.--Edward Bok. MORE SEASONABLE GOOD THINGS Cream cheese is such a good food and In cool weather is found plenti- fully in the mar-  kets. Cream Cheese Balls.Work one cream cheese un- til smooth with one-half table- spoonful of cream, six chopped, stuffed olives, three table- spoonfuls of chopped walnut meats, one-half teaspoonful of salt and a few grains of paprika. Walnut Dsceite.Add one-fourth of a cupful of olives stoned and chopped to one cream cheese, add one-half teaspoonful of salt and a few grains of paprika. Shape into balls, roll In sifted cracker crumbs, flatten, place half of an English walnut oppusite each other on each piece. Arrange on a doily-covered plate. Canton Crsam.Soak one table- spoonful of granulated gelatin in one-fourth of a cupful of cold water, add to the custard made from one cupful of milk, the yolks of two eggs, one-fourth of a cupful of sugar and a few grains of salt. Strain, chill in a pan of Ice water, add one table- spoonful vanilla, three of g!nger sirup and one-fourth of a cupful of Canton ginger cut into small pieces When the mixture begins to thicken, fold in the whip from two and one-half cupfuls of thin cream. Mould and chill. Potato 8alad.--Mlx two cupfuls of diced cold boiled potatoes, one cupful of finely-minced celery, one chopped hard-cooked egg, three-fourths of a tablespoonful of flhely chopped pars- lay and one small cucumber or a Little chopped cucumber pickle. Moisten with a cream salad dressing and am'- round with lettuce on a dish. Bisque of Oyster--Clean, pick ov and parboil until the edges curl, one quart of oysters. Brown three table spoonfuls of butter, add three tale- spoonfuls of flour, and pour over grad- ually, stirring constantly the oyster liquor. Season well, add the oysters and Just before serving add a cupful of cream. When friend8 are at your hearth side met. Sweet courtesy has done it= molt, If you have made each 8leSt forget That he kimself is not the host WHAT TO EAT Wipe, pare and core six sour apples and arrange them in a baking dish. Mix one-half cup- ful of brow eu- gar, one table. spoonful of curry powder and one tablespoonful of melted butter. Fill the cavities with the mixture, pour tnree-tourtha of a cupful of chickeu stock into the dish and bake until the apples are soft, basting every six minutes. Keswiek Puddtn0.Bring three- fourths of a cupful of sugar and one cupful of water tO the boiling point. Beat the yolks of three eggs slightly and add one-fourth of a cupful of sugar and a few grains of salt. Peter on the boiling slrup and cook until the mixture thickens; then add one and one-fourth tablespoonfuls of granulated gelatin soaked In one- fourth of a cupful of cold water, and one-fourth of a cupful of lemon Jules. Stir until the mixture thickens. Turn into a mould and chill. Garnish with whipped cream, sweetened and fla- vored with vanilla. Nut Prune Souffle.Soak one cupful of prunes In two cupfuls of cold water, then cook in same water until soft. Remove stones and cut prunes into small pieces. To the prune liquor add water to make one and one-half cup- fuls; then add one cupful of sugar, 3re inchesof stick cinnamon and the )runes; cook ten minutes. Dilute one third of a cupful of cornstarcil with cold water and add to the mLxture. Cook ten minutes. Remove the cinna- mon, add whites of two eggs well beaten, one-third of a cupful of h)ken walnut meats and one tablespoonflfl of lemon Juice. Bake In q moderata oven until set., Serve with cream if desired. Caramel JunkLHeat two cupfult of milk until lukewarm. Caramellz one-tldrd of a cupful of sugar, add one third of a cupl of boiling water and cook until the strup is reduced to on third of a cupful. Cool and add th milk slowly to the sirup. Powder otto Junket tablet and mix with a little wa- ter to dissolve; add to the milk, flavo HE lure of outdoors Is never stronger than during the crisp days of autumn. Cool winds carry an Invitation to Invigorating exercise, and with the new materials, in outer wear to choose from, the problem of appro- priate and comfortable apparel grows more and more simple. In knitted materials particularly there has been a tremendous development with the sports idea growing stronger all the time. These fabrics have "caught on" for junior styles in millinery follow the modes for grownups to some de- gree. This is more apparent in ma- terinls than in trimmings, and in the small, close-fitting shapes the differ- ence in styles, for different ages, seems sometimes to be only a difference In head size. In the group of young girls' hats shown here, velvet:, embroideries, sec- tional crowns and shapes all have their prototypes in the autumn styles 8port Suit and and remain with us as established parts in the scheme of things in wom- en's apparel ha new weave In brushed camel's is used for making the attraetlve costume shown in the picture. A wide brown stripe in the material is manipulated to make the collar and cuffs, and it also appears as a band about the Jacket and skirt. The pock- ets and Jacket opening are faced with the lighter material. A costume of this kind may be worn for an number of outdoor activities. Knitted Fabric. for grown people. But these styles are skillfully modified to make this dressy headwear for Juniors in keeping with their years. A velvet picture hat at the top is faced with taffeta and edged with a taffeta-lined frill in a bright color. It adopts a sash of wide, soft ribbon for trimming and might be wor by girls from thirteen to seventeen .at least. The velvet hat Just below it, with sectional crown and embroldered, upturned brim, is equally adaptable. A duvetlne model, at the left, is more definitely childlsh, with a soft e0w 5 Various Hat Styles for GIHL It is ideal for country club wear or for active sports and Is not out of place as a street trait in town. The material combines warmth with lightness and what is equally d'eshe. able, It has a breezy, youthful look. Utility Is the second consideration In some of the new sport costumes that have lately made their appear. ant'e. These are dressy affairs mad of bright-colored silk or wool and are embroidered with all-over designs In equally brllllant olor An interest, Ing model Is of putty-colored silk, loolmly crochets1, with attests of  tmff10 tued t : a with a little vanilla and add a pinch T'=ey are the days .that bel of lt. Stir until well blended. Turn days upon wme avarice Late small glasses and set away in and c wa to become set Then chill, ot u dare to  .v, sud gathered at the tenter and sketchy, chain-stitch embroidery, In colored silk and band of narrow ribbon tied at side The last hat in the group, of velvet, with upturned brim, has a youthfal crown in which an embroidered disk supplies the center, with the scant side crown shirred and Joined to it. Shirred velvet covers the brim, but the MR. AND MRS. WOLF "I have looked for some time for a nice place, and I think I have found tt now," said Mrs. Wolf. "I looked at a good many. In fact, I almost set up housekeeping in sev- eral and cleaned the dens out, but I didn't like them finally. I thought I could get a nicer home." "Ah, Mrs. Wolf," said Mr. Wolf, "this is beautiful. This Is a perfect home. &nd how lovely this weather Dear Mr. Wolf, would any one im- agine that the wild and dangerous and blood-thirsty wolf would talk about the weather," Mrs. Wolf chuckled. "All, they don't know," said Mr. Wolf. 'hey do not know how we are when we are at home. We love each other so. "We whisper all sorts of little noth- ings to each other, though to us they are not 'nothings.' They're 'some- things' of great importance. "Yes, this home is perfect. Well, Mrs. Wolf, I had a dangerous time not long ago. I thought I was caught." "Ah, don't tell me that," said Mrs. Wolf. "But you need not worry now," said Mr. Wolf, "for you see that I am here, all safe and sound." "Yes. yes," said Mrs. Wolf, "but I cannot bear t think that you have been exposed to danger. "But you have escaped! Yes, you have escaped, and you will be more careful In the future?" "I am careful," said Mr. Wolf, "but I will be even more careful "I had "Do#t Tell Me That" 8aid Mrs, Wolf. been hunting and having k little meal and wu taking a nap away from the hunting ground---but not, far enough away. "For an old hunter came after me and almost would have had me. "But the wind was in the right di- rection so I could get a whiff of the human being coming toward me. "If It had not been for that wind I would not have been here now." "Oh, Mr. Wolf, what a narrow es- cape. And how thankful I am It was an escape I "I wish I could give the wind a pro- eat to show my gratitude, but the wind isn't the kind of a creature or a thing to whom one can give a present. "But I am grateful, oh, so grateful," Mr=. WoLf said. "Yea," Mr. Wolf continued, "we want to be safe, for we only have each other." At that, tears came in Mrs. W0lf's ayes. "There, there," he said, '`t.here will be other little wolves, and I am happy, for we have each ,other. That mean everything, Mrs. Wolf." "Oh yes, Mr. Wolf, "that means ev- erything, and, dear mate, you are so good to me. "How well I remember, too, when there were the dear little wolf babies--- three darling babies there were last spring. And after they were born and I was so afraid that something would happen to them. you kept us supplied with food so that I did not have to leave them. "But oh, Mr. Wolf, for the longest time I thought ee.y ti&e I came back to the den that ,,mehow or other I would find my iabies. Again and again I looked ft7 them--atter they had been killed and taken, away. "Oh dear, how ad It was. They were. never there. Aud then we stood It for as long as we could, and now we have another den. "Yes. and we have a fine hill from which we can see what Is going on. "And we will be happy, a,d there will be other little wolves," Mrs. Wolf said. "But best of all, Mr. Wolf, there is my dear mate." And then she laughed. "How strangely our talk would sound to people. They do not know that wolves are different at home from when they see them. "And after all I think it is better to be nice in the home than outside It. At any rate that is what you think, and It is what I think, for we are two de- voted wolves." '*Two devoted wolves is whet wt lure," said Mr. Wolf as he patted Mrs. ring is Simple and not full A flat Wolf on the shoulder and looked at flower made of velvet, havtg ItS petais h" out of his eysa which now wer finished with stitches, is set In stems, vat loving and affectionate. Indicated in the same way, and velvet leaves. O to 8uoh Glft "Mother, I am going to glro aek WUder lila com" "I rd to hem-R, 'ou had no Ridicule for Symmes' Hoe. Among th.se who though' the earth hollow and inh.hited within was Capt. John Cleves Symnies. who lived from 1779 to 183. tie ehlinled fliat ttle earth was Op(.t) ;H: both ;he N'orth snd South poles for tile admission of light an(1 air. and containe3 within it other eccentric gl.hes, all inimbited in a like manner. His belief in this the- o" was so strong, notwitiisnding the general ridieule heaped upou "'Synnnes" Hole"---as it was popularly called-- that he both wrote and lectured on the subject. A petition was finally presented to congress in 1823 asking that an ex- pedition be fitted out to nvestigate, but nothing was done aboI,t it.--De- trolt News. The war has made table linen very valuable. The use of Red Cross Ball Blue will add to its wearing qualities. Use it and see. All grocers.Adver- tisement. Vanity is the greatest handicap to greatness. Prayer Book says nothing yet about airships. Have a imdml Focket for refreshment. Aids Allays Soothe, For Ouali tim pa Is truly tim wodd'8 et Smwd00.e hrdn4 Pure Foods-. Better Bamnp t JOt OV one third Of 8 (lea- tm00. mTinrltT Castor Oil. Nau, etms Med. I sate reliable methoa ( The score of a hitherto unknown igout: sciatica..eurltm waltz by Rossini has been found among his manuscripts in the Llceo at Piss. It bears the amusing title "Castor 011." MOTHEK-CHILD "CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP  Harrnleu Laxative for a Bllioul Constipated Baby or Child. Constipated, bil---"- 1o, feverish, or sick, colic Babies and Children love to take genuine "California Fig Syrup." No other laxative regulates 4 , the tender little bowels so nicely. It sweetens the stomach and starts the liver and bowel acting with- out griping. Contains no narcotics or soothing drugs. Say "California" to -- your druggist and avoid counterfelts l Insist upon genuine 'alifornia Fig Syrup" which contains dlrectlon-- Adertisement Both Neoemry. To execrate war is like the execra- tion of "gold" by the early poet Both have seemed necessary in many instances. Romm Ye Bahm, applied at night upon rettrin, Will freshen and strengthen elvem by morning. S?l earl St.. N. Y. Adv. Tbat's Simple. He--I can't express my love in words. She--Perhaps you can in figures. Denverado Rem. C0 FIELD-eBOWN F. O. n. N'D FOlK SAL County, Georgia. settlements on place- ties. O. H. McCOOK. ME OB to eell an We don't three months, but work you can make "tVrtte Box No. les To leae and clear for olearing. try. Good crop crop faUuree. B]glg COMPANY F. O. B. over 5.000----$1.00 H. lllXIOO--We matio pea3 W, N. U.,  Sometimes to make him Jolly more avoirdupois- After an tlently wait for see what they got. Every Farm_ V LVERY farm ed. eo amvedi e Jt be a m model  oemgers or or ndy wesch,r, th fia#l mh a do, car, Ither a Co=q? se msmmml,  me 'rhese dead m m,e 'y f=m..ly xnade mad m.med. The windows are of m=mi, tmll ==m=ch =dr =" =m otto= With a re=mad r o a farm at honm wh the other c b ,...t. The low mtem of  make  b.m,t. o moa fna famll CHEVROLET MOTOR CO., a