Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
November 10, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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November 10, 1923

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} i P have prescribed epto-Mangan for 30 of its supply of was readily not irritate the stom- r toned and strength- At your drug- liquid and tablets. To see for yourse health-bui lding to-M.angan. write todaF Package of Tablets. Send name and addre tO 55 Warren  N. ] ! nrlcke instantly Rv- PILES and you sleep aft the are authedzed to if PAZO OINT- to Cure any case of BLIND. BLEEDING PILES. Cures in 6 days. the 14 day& 60c. Silly. baby? Why did )laymate?" mother. I want tt and she wants t I'm thoroughly lngusted Constitution. MASS BEAUTIFUL HAIR So ImpTOvU Ufo ;Neglected Hair. the dandruff Is car- Thin, dry, wispy quickly invigorated, strength, color and "Danderine" Is de- hair; a refreshing, t His Honor. world lasts there will seared married man his honor that ha he still has in his Time.Dispatch. No More Hatchet for Sick Few& USE REMDr far Tho F. Rigg. Iowa have used Mexi. Liniment in my "My father. who foukded rain of Write for utiful PENCIL, Stort t#/J Our 00oman's Feature Page '11 Con00i00ng Matt00 Partic00Za00Zy Inner,sang to Ladi0000 of this Vic.00ity II 00LLUST00TED= FASIaO00 EVE00'ING-0000R-YI--00 !111 Ladies, Don't O00erlook This Page Tailored Dress of Poiret Twdl W versatility In graveful frocks and It PIGS' PLAYING I  HEN ,as in silks m.v lady I " goes," whether it be to the, has been hit upon tn many ways. It theater, to a dance, to a dinner or lappears in oblique lines, In liou|wes "As there is no food about at the any one of the many functions that land in tiered skirts, in tile manage- moment," said Grandfather Poj'ky,, require her to look her very besL the I ment of sleeves and neck lines and in "and as there is nothing very special chance  are that she will go in silks Items of decoration. An exponent of to do. I suggest we play some games that fall in long straight llnes from this ls shown tn the tailored dress of * We haven't played any for ever and the shoulder to the ankle The poiret tv;,ll at the left of the two ever so hag, and it might be rather stralght-lhle mode contlnue[-[it has pictured, wllich achieves,a fare at the fun. Of omrse 1 d.n't wast to p:.ay not been out since It made Its appear- t bottom of the skirt portion by means games often. I might lose my hand-iance several seasons ago. Such of two flounces, bound with silk braid some fat shape and I think lny shape changes as are evident in current and put on in lines slightly oblique. is distinguisled. I look like thegrand- gowns are change of detail and not The same silk braid is applied to the father p'.g of the pig pen." of style, body of the dress, in groups of four "Well, of course It is as well you In the opinion of many style-wise rows each and on oblique lines taking admire your sltape, for no one else dre desigers, there are only two tim opposite slant from the flounces, would. I fear." said Miss Ham. "And," site added, "1 don't know that all would think it such an honor to look like the grandfather of the pig pen." "But it makes no difference to me what others think," said Grandfather Porky Pig. "In that way," he added, "'I am a sensible pig." "Just what do you mean?" asked Miss Ham. "Well, there are some folks," satd Porky pig, "who are always worrying about what others think of them, and that, to my mind. is so very toollsh. "What good does it do? It only hurts one's feelings. I don't allow my feelings to be hurt in that way. ' A Porky Pig Agreed to Be H. If I should sub my toe it wonkl b too bad, but I won't let what p_=ple say upset me. Gracious. but I'd be a miserable pg If I let opinions of others annoy me. Just think of the way pea- do talk of pigs. But I don't let it bother me, and I'm sure they ad-i mire my independence. I Just go mY l nice pig way without paying any at-i tentlon." ! "I'm glad," laughed Miss Ham, in, her funny, squealing voice, "but you! Dance Frocks Made of Silk call It a nice pig way." ! "It is a pleasure to think that it permissible variations from the and is placed also on the sleeves and makes you glad," said Porky Pig, mak- utralght line In the season's gowns, collar. Smah round buttons and a ing a w bow. Miss Ham twisted The bouffant skirt Is shown, generally the crisp story of this "lace arrivaL her little tail more tightly. In dance frocks for debutantes, and It will be hard to wean women away "But what games do you want to draped skirts appear as a modlflca- from the classic lines that have been play, Porky.  she asked, tlon of the mode. Such a skirt Is "Well," said po=ky, "the children shown at the right in the Illustration. so well managed in the frock at the were around the oher dv ad they In this model of silk crepe the mate- right. With the fashionable means at seemed to have a very good time play- rtal forms an oversklrt draped high at land--plaiting and embroidery--the tng hide-and-go-seek. "I hought may- the lde and caught In a loop at the lesigner has turned out a simple and be It would be nice for us to try hip. elegant model made of a smooth-faced The Influence of the Orient con- cloth. It Is a slip-over, with set-in the game, and now would be a good tributes Its charm to the gown at the sleeves, and undersleeves of plaited time, aS there is no food around, as left. It is of green and white crepe georgette. Panels of the plaiting I remarked before. And I've really do chine with the wide white bands show in a long split in the skirt and slept so much I don't think I could even yawn ff I were given a prize for it." "Well," said Miss Ham, "if that is the way you feel, I should say you're more in the mood for playing than you have been for many a day, an than you will be for many a day to come. "'Let us ask the other pigs, for I agree with your feelings. "I feel much the same way. "Let us ask them at once and then we'll get up an appetite for our next meal. It seems strange to think that we need to work up an appetite, as the expression goes. I've heard the children use the expression and I've always thought it very absurd." "So have I," said Porky, "but reall) I understand it. Of course I would eat ff food were given to me now, but I am not as hungry as I'd like to ! be." "The way I feeL" So Miss Ham and Porky Pig asked the other pigs if they would like to play hide-and-go-seek, and the others said they would. So every one start- ed In to go off hiding while PGrky Pig agreed to be IT first. He counted up to five hundred, and then grunted loudly : "Coming." Well, he hunted in all the places be could think O f, and he couldn't find -the pigs. He went behind the shed ami looked under the barn and looked behind trees and stumps and even dug ap some mud. Still he didn't know what had be- come of them. They wouldn't really bury themselves In the mud. He didn't know what to do, when finally he looked back in the old penhe had never thought of looking there, as that was open and without trees, and there they all were. "Why, pigs," he shouted, "aren't you hiding?" "No," they said, "we thought we Tailored Dress of. Poiret Twill would, but then when we thought of embroldm'ed with a conventional roe a short one at the left of the bodic the word ,seek' we began to think how much more fun It would be to go gL , where the dress opens. An elastlt seeking ourselves and to look for food. "Wlm she will he will--and band confines the fullne at the !o And so we didn't bother to hide. whim he won'L she won't" Is waistline. The dress pictured Is I "We played the seek part of hide- rlfled by the last frocks to make dark brown chsrmeen, with silk em nd-go-seek, and the seek part In Pig their aplmarnca. They etablish cer- broidery In self color and plaiting is games, we decided, rues, at to .seek ta/n vetures of the styl/st as ac-deep tan. food."  fmthio and emphasise the And Porky Pig decMe he wottd htet that women are still devoted to lnthm, for pl.m pisyleg WS tmtR nhire Or ie lln for , > |u||m||mm||m|||m||m h " : e KITCHEN : CABINET i L'F=""2"':?-=','-,:''.7" l Bo we settled it all when the storm vra8 done, AS comfy as comfy could be; And I was to watt In the barn, my dears. Because I was only three, And Teddy would run to the rain- bow's fool Because he was five and a man; And that's how it all began, my dears, And that's how it all began. Kipling. FOOD FOR THE FAMILY There Is no meat dlsh which iS more Joyed than that of chicken. ]?he following method Is one which is a great fa- vorite, Maryland Fried Chick- an.---Clean, singe and cut Into pieces for serv- ing two young chickens. Plunge Into cold water, drain but do not wipe. Sprinkle with seasoning of salt and pepper and coat thickly with flour, having as much flour as possible adhere to the chicken. Try out one pound of fat salt pork cut Into pieces and cook the chicken slow* ly In the fat until tender and well browned, turning frequently. Serve with a white sauce made half of milk and half cream. uick Nut Bread.--Mlx and sift two cupfuls of bread flour; add one-half cupful of sugar, four teaspoonfuls of baking powder, one teaspoonful of salt. Add three tablespoonfuls of softened butter and two tablespoonfuls of lard; add one egg and one egg yolk, well beaten, one cupful of milk and one- "half cupful of walnut meats broken in- to pieces. Beat thoroughly and turn Into a buttered pan. Let stand twenty minutes, than bake In a moderate OVen. Turkish 8oup.---42ook one-fourth of a cupful of rice in three cupfuls of brown soup stock until soft. Cook a 126,000 Miles of Cloth for Cement Sacks To keep cement moving from the mills to the many building jobs always under way, cement manufacturers require an astonishing quantity o| sacks. This year the industry has consider- ably more than 225,000,000 sacks. These represent enough cotton cloth to make a skirt for every woman and girl in the United States--126,000 miles oi 30-inch |abric. Even a moderate sized mill which ships say 1,000,000 barrels a year must have 2,000,000 or so sacks. When a customer returns a sack he gets credit for it, i! it is mane or repair- able. The convenient returnable sack means that each plant has to have hrge departments where men and women sew, sort, clean and count  cT continu- ously. This work alone costs the industry nearly $1,250,000 a ear. And cement mantdacturers keep in- creasing their sack inventories so that they can ship prompd. Last year they purchased a total of more than I00,000,- 000 new cotton sacks. For replacements alone over 50,00_ 0,000 were needed; |or increased supplies over 30,000,000. In addition over 18,000,000 paper bags were used representingT,000,O00 txamds o paper. This problem o[ containers causes a Large and steadily growing investment by the portland cement industrg. c: /) IK)R CEMENT ASSOCIATION 111 West Washington Street CHICAGO ell NationM Organlzati to ImFoe and Extend te Uses of Cmt Demame Rsmm GW Nn, Yod lhm S.Lou Detroit Memphi bit of bay leaf, two slices of onion, ten peppercorn& one-fourth of a tea- spoonful of celery salt with one and one-half cupfuls of tomatO, thirty coals thereof are coals of fire, which minutes. Combine the mixture, rub hath a most vehement flame.--Solo- through a sieve, bind with two table-  moll. spoonfuls each of butter and flour cooked together. Season with salt and pepper and serve. It is usually the lack of surface vlr- Pruit Sauce--Pour boiling water rues that makes a man unpopular. aver one-fourth of a pound of dates; ............................................................. Ii itisn,t perfectlY useless,-it-" ' We'll Say It's Venement. Jealousy Is cruel as the grave, the much of being a genuine hobby. drain, stone and cut into pleee, Add one-half pint bottle of maraschino cher- ries and the sirup and one-half bottle of green figs with the slrup. Let stand over night, then add one-half pound of almonds blanched, shredded and browned. ' Ws are on n perilous margtn when we begin to look passively at our future selves, and see our own figures led with dull consent Into insipid and misdoing and shabby gchlevement.--George Eliot. TP.STY TIDBITS . Ices of all kinds are always a pleas- ure to serve. On a more elaborate oc- casion a sauce makes the dessert A torpid liver prevents proper food simllatlon. Wrlght's Indian Vegetable IAI tone Up the liver. They act gently |urely. 72 Pearl St., N. Y. Adv. If you are very fond of It, it ably isn't good for you. ,   . ,/ ( uncommon. Vanilla Ic Or/am, F r u i t Sauee---To o n e quart of tlun cream add one cupful of sugar, one-fourth of a teaspoonful of salt, one and one-half tahlespoonuls of vanilla, the whites of four eggs beaten stiff. Freeze and serve with : Roast Hamburg teak.--To one and and one-half pounds of hamburg steak SAY "BAYER" when you buy-'0000 Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for Colds Headache Neuritis Lumbago Pain Toothache Neuralgia Rheumatism which contains p[oper Handy'Bayer" bo:kes of 12 It Also bottles ot 4 and 100--Drngglst is t trade ma It  Manufturs t MeameetteMlamt of alteylieat add two slices of salt pork finely clapped, one-half cupful of bread crumbs, one egg and three-fourths of a teaspoonful of salt. Shape tote a loaf, dredge with flour, and over the top place a few strips of sali pork. Roast forty-five minutes, basting every seven minutes, first with one-fourth cupful of water, then with the fat in the pan. To tile liquid add water to make a cupful. Brown one anti one- half lablespootdls of butter with two of four and add the liquld from the pan. Ctmk until smooth and serve with the steak. Boiled Fish With Horseradish 8auce.--Cook in a cheese cloth in boiling water any firm-grained fish until tender. Drain, butter well and serve with the following: Melt four tablespoonfuls of butter add fair lablespoonfuls of flour, stir until well blGnded; then pour on gradmllly, while stirring constantly two cupfuls of milk. Bring to the boiling point and add one-half teaspoonful of salt, a dash of cayenne and one-fourth of s cupful of grated horseradish root. Just when ready to serve squeeze over the fish the Juice of half a lemon or garnish .with lemon quarters and t$ Thalon. Ont. _ Box 5 AmdAmefican DruzCo.,  29. 92 New York, N. Y. C,mlemen: -- In Mrs. W.ylo S'up: My bab_ 'lin ge w au ;21tc, anOa fricrid told me Ot tbm. .... after I ued it.,baby improved wotmertuny tn laealth. I ran recommend this medk:ttm to be Youm truly, CNam on mzt WI003 SYI00P Ths lnfants' and Cldldn'e Rqtulato qulcrayreheves- diarrhoea, cglic , _flatulency and Non. narcoti, ,non-mcoimlic. -onc. ormula on everylabeL At A lt DratU, Wri fr  book eomaiataS kttcn from grul A, NGCAN DRUG CO 2|M17 Ftdt $t., Now Yed parsley. Boiled Fish Wlth Huntlngto Sauce. ....................... : ....... : ............................................ --Cook the fish as usual until tender, drain and serve with the following: Melt three and one-half tablespoonfuls of butter, add three tablespoonfuls of flour and stlr until well blended: then pour on gradually while stirring con. stantly one cupful of chicken stock. Bring to the boiling point and add one- half cupful of cream, one-fourth cup. ful of blanched and shredded almonds, i oe teaspoonful of beef extract, eight ollve staned and eat In quarters, one- half tablespoonful of lemon Juice, on half tablespoonful of salt end a few grains of tmyenne. .... _ Twop..leamnt waus ,  -.I your choice td suit tg/4 your taste. S-B--or enthol avor. A sure relief for cough., eold and hoarsenm. Put o f/" in your mouth at bedtime, rAm AJways keep a box on hand. mll'H " i: i '