Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
November 17, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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November 17, 1923

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You a Daughter? Is She Nervous? lJem Cnot Aord to Overloob , Or Word of Thia ! JmBsta, Ga.--"Fo-- some time my" lte was in real poor health. She with hir head and back and ,lain abe vry nervous. After trying remedies which did her no  I got Dr. Pierce&apos;s Favorite ere- .,,,  and when she had taken a bottles she did not complain any awe, bat was feeling better than she for a long time. I think the 'qFavoite Prescriptions' is the best 1aa'a tonic that can be had."---Mrs. J. C. Cadle, 1450 Silcox St. A beautiful woman is always a well an. Get this Prescription of Dr. ]ce's kr your daughter, in liquicl ar tablets at any drug store, and see qaickly she will have sparkling Wt--'riae dear skin and vitality. Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel i Bagnio, N. Y., for free confidential advice. Are your horum cough- ing or running at the ameeY If .m,. give them "SPOHN'S." A valuable remedy for Coughs, i:)i mper, Influenza, Pink L W mrs among horses and An occasional dose "toned' ua up. Sold at all drug stores. Tomorrow Alrigld BODY NEEDS 0FIRON 8gO Gn's it digested teeth. Now is the season especially near1 it. Your drug- ha it, in both liquid and tablets. Trial Tablets Zo . fo yo.If the heLIth-bu/ldtnir d Igtd'i Pepto-Mangen, write today lmam.oz TrOd Package of Tablm. Se Z Jtmt name and  to J. I Co.,  Wag St., N. . Gude'00 q Tanv and Blood rich'. and FOLEY'S IIONL00f00ffAR |STABLIfIED 1875 lMmmeu foa 0m mWum REFUSESUBSTITUTES Grave's Tasteless Tonic :Tonic for and Children. 0 NvO What They Mised. newoys went to a perform- In the last scenes, had llled Laertes and and the queen had died of Hamlet of a poisoned of the newsboys ex- "Golly, Jim, what a time have been for extras." white, dainty clothes mew -- _ , .. Not $o Wasteful. ffIency ExgaetYou are wasting tlm roach time on your personal ap- marance. teogtpherIts not wasted. Fee  mlty been here six months and I'm ' dy en,-aged to the ]Unlor partner.   American Legion Weekly. All popular sore.ha are mpod, and ,la are decomposed. Ca .bP Eooaomioat 'rangrflom Our omans Feature Pa [ve00,rv I L  l[Y Tole THE STRAY HEIFER It was early, early In the autumn and the young heifer had wandered off for adventures. The young heifer thought she was quite blg enough for thaL She was no longer nbai)y calf. She was ahnost a full-grown cow. Ah yes, she was big now and she was strong and she was wise and she knew how to take care of herself. And adventures would be such tun! To wander and then to wander some more would he very, very delightful. It was a good old world, so full of In- terests, so much to see, so much to discover. Now the young heifer belonged to a farmer who owned a good many ani- mals. Lie was very fond of all of his animals. He had cows and he had sheep and he had pigs and he had hens and roosters. Oh, there were plenty 0 animals on the famn, and there were horses, too, and dogs and cats. It was, in short, a splendid farm. It was far, far away from where peo- ple lived thouglh and even the farms which were nearest to his farm were not near any large place. No, In this section there were not many towns and those towns which there were had in them but few people. It was very, very far north. Already it was becoming chilly. But the heifer wa,dered and wadere0 an0 before long the heifer felt very tired and very lonely. Ah yes, adventures were all very well but when it became chilly and night came along it was nice to have a nice lot of friends and rela- tives and members of the family about. And the heifer began to feel quite sad. In the distance she heard some sounds --sounds which were familiar to her, talk which she understood. And she thought that she would go in,the direction of those sounds and listen to talk she understood. This silence about her was beginning to make her quite nervous. So she went In the direction of the sOunds, even though she was tired, and even though she hated to talk any more But it would be worth the extra walk and the extra tired feeling if she could be where there would be com- pauton. On and on she trudged, poor weary young heifer that she was. And at last she came to another farm. There were none of her own family about, but there were animals of her own kind and friends she c0hld feel at home with, and it was happiness to be there. Everyone welcomed her, a little shyly at first, but she was welcomed. It was a Joy to the heifer to be wel- coml. There was a new farmer here, oae she had never seen before, but he, too, was nice to her. He seemed surprised at first to see her, but he treated her as one of thh family in no time at all. Day after day she stayed upon this' farm, and the days went into weeks as days have a habit of doing of which The Heifer Began to Feel Quite ad. they've never broken themselves. And the weeks went Into months. Yes, two months had gone by since the heifer had gone off for adventures. But she had not forgotten what her own family looked like. Nor had she forgotten what the farmer looked like. Nor had she forgotten what the farmer's wife and the farmer's son and the farmer's daughter looked like. And one day they all appeared upon the new farm. "Yes," said her new mastej:, "I e0ul't understand It for a long time And then I knew she must have wan. dared off from some other farm. She mst have come a roundahout Way frr there are nearer farms than yams. "I thought at first she had come from one of those nearer farms and went to find out. But she hadn't and then I couldn't imagine where she had NEW SHORT FUR COATS; KNITIED TIES FOR WOMEN J I T BECOMES evident with the prog- ress of the season, that no particu- lar style in fur coats may be deslg- l nated as dominant. The long coat Is fast,losable and will continue In favor, particularly In dressy models, but for i sport use and for street wear, the fur i Jacket has come Into I own again and is seen in many new and attrac- tive fur comblnatlona that mark it as iof this season's vintage Natural muskrat coats made 30 Inches long or longer are very polmlar. As shown in the Illustration, the musk- rat is generally combined with fox, Fur Jacket for Sport Wear wolf or some fur of cotralng cater In the collar, and In some Instances In cu2s and bands u welL In the coat pictured the akin are sewn to give s wide stripe effect The aisewa are at a mv<Ufled kimono pattern and three gdallth button provide tl mtdmlng. A coat of this varkat}, with a nutria collar and lined with aa attractive silk makes a smart, praeUcal and com- paraUveiy ineve mid-winter gar- ment In some localities, for camptm wear, the short muskrat east has be- come much a fad aa to amount almost to a uniform. A very new devecpme of the Imason's IgJles Is a slightly hmger Knitted Tie in coat Of carucul with mokey fur used in collar, cUffs and in a wide band about the skirt portlo For evening wear there is an Increasing interest in :rayed from." [ coats and capes in black and white "It was good of you to take her in and give her a home and now be will- furs. Seal with  is of course ing to give her back to me," the beif- I the richest of all tham combinations, said. ] but the Idea is aiso being carried out er's "Well,real ehemaStermade herself so at home  l garments of white carac and black fox and white  eomb that we began to feel she belonged to with monkey, us." Knitted ties tot  ! This The heifer went back though to her is a gratifying  of nes flhed old home. It was good to be back and straight from Fashiofland. Come to yet she had been treated well while think of it, hOW self-aerffieing we she had been away. But oh. it was of the feminine gender have been fun to feel such an unusual heifer---to to granL as we have in the Pa to have been away on a two months' visit. mere man a monopoly in o delct- No other heifer could say as much. able an acoesso to (ee attir At 8he didn't care to go again, but she i!lat  the bond is brokeag  was glad she had had such an us- i abetted by Mistress Fashion, we of mmal experlencel the iatler sex basra deelall for Now that the knitted tee has found its place tn the feminine mode, we are exercising our new privilege to the fullest extent. With the tailored suit, with the one-piece cloth coat dress, we are wearing a contrasted or hat. monIzed tie as the case may be, while It is the finishing touch to the blouse, the slip-over sweater and tim knitted Jacquette. Of course it is perfectly stunning with the now so fashionable knitted sports coat which most every- one is wearing these brisk wintry days. Lf yon are wonderin Just how ofo (; | fectlvo a knitted tie can look with one of the smart brushed wool coats which are quite the rage Just now, study the picture to the left herewith. Of course it takes more than printer's Ink to convey the color values of this hand- tie, the background of which is navy diagonally striped with silver and bronze, Another Important item In regard to the knitted ties for women Is that they are left open at the lower Inside to give width to the flowing end. Ties especially adapted to the needs of the blouse are considerably shorter in length than those sold to men. These are some of the exqule Gorgeous Ca)tot's color combIna:tiona procurable in knlt- ted ties for women : Subtle blendings of Egyptian red, gold, bronze and pot- tery blue. knitted cleverly into diag- onal stripes; greens and wood brown sometimes w:th a t-inch of old rose; tangarine diagonally striped with old blue; violet with a touch of green; biscuit with old gold and orange strip lags and the girl who wishes to show her loyalty to an alma mater chooses a Ue which boasts her college colors. The flghlre to the Hght in the pit  tare relieves the tedium of a strictly tallbred rldh StIR with a flattering knit tie of navy crog3ed by gold and plum with an introduction of bright coral iiiiIIIiiIIIlllllll 1 "l KITCHEN] i CABINET ! Wistful we are in our infirmity Of childish questioning and dis- cotet, Whate'er befalls us is divinely meant. Thou Truth the clearer for thy mystery! Make us to meet what is or is to be Vlth fervid welcome, knowing It is sent To serve us in some way full excellent, Though we discern it all belatedly. --Riley. SEASONABLE 'GOOD THINGS This Is the time of the year when steamed brown bread tastes very good as well as the richer steamed puddings with sauces. Boston Brown Bread.--MIx and sift one cupful of rye meal, one cupful of corn- meal, one cupful of graham flour, three-fourths of a teaspoonful of soda, one teaspoonful of salt, add three-fourttxs of a cupful of molasses and two cupfuls of sour milk. Stir until well mixed, turn into a but- tered mold and steam three and oe- llalf hours. Grease the cover of the ]mold and fill but two-thirds full. German Potato Salad.---Cut six nedium-slzed cold boiled potatoes into thin slices. Put into a baking dish and sprinkle with salt, pepper and one- third of a cupful of finely-chopped celery and one and one-half table- spoonfuls of chopped parsley. MIX four tablespoonfuls of vinegar with four tablespoonfuls of olive oil and add a slice of lemon. Bring to the boiling point, pour over the potatoes, cover and let stand In the oven until well heated. Onion may be added if liked. MushPooms a la Newburg.--emove tile stems and peel the caps from one Ww-xd of mushrooms. Cut into snmll pieces. From the peeling and stems make one-quarter cupful of stock. Put the caps into a double boiler, with a tablespoonful of butter, and cook over the heat for five minutes; now place over water and add one cupful of thin t cream. Drain off the cream after It , has cooked with the mushrooms for a few minutes, thicken With one table- spoonful of butter mixed with two of flour, add to the cream, cook until smooth; add two beaten eggs, the mushrooms, the stock, a dash of salt and cayeone and a tablespoonful of canned fruit Juice or apple jelly. "*Very nearly every rich man ].oaks upon a man who ha not made money as having made a failure -- unless he has gaird -fame. Even then. the moneyed man doubts the claims of a fame which has not received financial recognition." 8OMETHING TO EAT Cranberries, the ruby Jewel of the misty marshes, are with us once again. Serve them often, as they contain Jusl the acids thal are needed In th body given in an attractive form If one will tak time to wash them, cut them into halves, and then wash them unler the tap to dash out most of the seeds, a sauce 0 more delicate flavor will result. Cook uRtil nearly done before adding the sugar and serve hot. then you will get the full flavor ,f the berry. plced Crank:wry Jelly.--Pick over and wash one quart of cranberries Add one cupful of boiling water and let boll untll the cranberries are soft. Rub through a sieve and add two cupfuls of sugar, one-thlrd of a cuIal of cold water, two- thirds of  inch-plece of suck cin. names, twenty.four whole cloves and slx allspice berries. Bring again to the boilig point and let simmer fifteen minutes. Add a few grains of salL turn Into a m! and chill. Chicken and Cucumber Salad.--Peel one large cuemr',er and one onion. chop them with .he red pepper until fine. Sprinkle u i:h salt and let stand h a cool place ',r an hour. Drain and add to One cu,fu] of finely minced white meat of chh":en. MIx well sea- son with salt and a dash of red pep- per, mix with Just enough French dressing to season. Serve well chilled. Cabbage Salad.--TMs is one of tl-e most appetizing of .'zlads and not dif- ficult to prepare. Chop a small solid cabbage head with one falr-slzAd onion. Try out in an Iron frying pan throe thin slices of fat salt pork cut into very small dice. Pour the fat and diced pork over the finely-chopped cabbage and onio and into the frying pan put one-fourth of a cupful of vinegar, heat to blllng and rum that over the cab- bage. Season highly with salt ,and cayenne Pepper and serve while still hot. Kee?) In th heater until serving time Bak-f, Tomto,--Take a pint of canned tomatoes, add bar-half cup. ll ( water and bring to the boiling point. Cook five minutes, add salt, pepper and a generous lump of butter. Pour over well-buttered toast and serve with or without sugar. BPowned Cheese Crackenk--pllt milk crackers and pread with but- ter, sprinkle with grated cheese and Put pan Every Farm Needs VERY farm needs two automobiles, one of which be a doted model Chevrolet. The open touring car is beat for general farm use., cat mmger or perhaps llanec bulky produce or m disc, but for cold or rainy weather, and for church or o the family needs a dosed car, either a 2-pmum Coupe as illustrated, or the 5-passenlzer Sedan.. "ll large rear compartment is a feature otl Coup These dosed car are ver finely made, and tr/mmed. The window are Of pla lowered, providing as much air as an open r, full protection again wind, rain, mow or cold With a second car on a farm, at home when the other car is out. The low prices of Chevrolet mak the ownm-ahlp of feadble for most farm CHEVROLET MOTOR CO. Effective September I, 1923 . o. b. Flint, Michigan ueelor Road.r . . $490 perior S-Prom. Touring . . 495 Superior 2-Pa UdlitT Co- 640 ,Superior 5-Pa. Sedan . . . 795 Superior Commsrcial Cumb 395 FEDERAL LAW ON HUNTING{FiST U. S. MIL Prohibits Shooting of Migratory Fowl Government Gave After Sunset---South Dakota ington Decoration ' Hurters Face Arrest. rate Hunting migratory game birds is The first military Irmitted under federal regulations stowed by the each day dring the open season from I was one in gold t Gem half an hour before sunrise to sun-lington, to commemor set. Persons found hunting t)etw(! of Boston by the sunset fln(l half an hour before sun-iIaul Jones was rise are liable to prosecution in fed-iter hls famous eral court under the provisions of Reg- ulations 4 of the migratory-bird treaty- act regulations. A state law recently passed by the legislature of South Da- kota provides that waterfowl may be shot half an hour after sunset. The biological survey of the United States Department of Agriculture points out that state legislatures may pass laws to give further protection to migra- tory birds, if such laws or regulations do not extend the open seasons for such birds beyond the time prescribed by the migratory-bird treaty-act regu- lations. Although the state law per- mits shooting from sunrise to half an hour after sunset, a person so doing may be arrested and prosecuted under the federal law, administered by the Department of Agriculture. Th Public Demand. "Aren't you going to make a speech ?" "Not If I can avoid it," answered Senator Sorghum. "Why should I risk saying something that might make me unpopular? All the public appears to ask at present is that I keep quiet and be photographed." The Silent Art. "My boy, Josh, has given up tryin' to be a musician and wants to be a movie star," said Farmer CorntosseL "Are you disappointed?" "No. We're all pleased. Josh won't hve to make so much noise around the house practicin'." i in 1779, and the three Williams and Van t MaJ. John Andre special medals by The first C.l. Robert E. wyllie staff of the U. S. A work on orations and to discover, which plication to sult of an order General WashingtOn- for the wear on his breast, the figure ple cloth or silk, lace or Spring Ha One summer were driving when they were who asked for a were full they let running board. turned to springs." "Speaking o' sprIngs," said the sing board, ,'that b.qthed in the per's Weekly. Good "Build on solid salad the old "Yes, dad." "Beware of AS a man so is he HINKING mind and ops the body, but the m and body. Grape-Nuts, wheat and crisp, delicious rich iu wholesome The" meats of, the available in this The essenthd plied in generous The nutritious wheat and pre-digsted bY baking. Grape-Nuts cream isa compact