Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
Lyft
December 1, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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December 1, 1923
 

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THE WOODVILLE REPBLIOAN. WOODVILLR. MLTSSTPP] THER NURSE PRAISES TANLA8 1] Particularly Interesting to the Ladies of this Vicinity !! T;L00 lit J/ !! 0057;r !1, Don', O,00erZook Pog00 I Davy5 Coats and Wraps 0000i00i:r00iii00i 1. .. [VelMI00900 1 . CABINET : Fairy Tale. Yrettv and Warm ................. .'1 .,, w00o..ou -'  BgI -I -i -- AaL';$"gL::aaar'e:e'g::':%:" I Proved safe by millions and prescribed by phys An arctic winter Is headed this way. of the lovely new fabrics In delicate qu:ets:rl kIngly'lIke our / Colds Headache Neuralgia Lumbago OAK AND BALLOON The news Is In the very air---not be- shades, a wrap of ermine is the most qu et dOday, and pro.fie red counsel ........... -- ...... cause the weather man has confided suitable of all furs. But human fickle- unhenedntehet;Od k eT { Pain Toothache Neuritis Rheumat e--n uttje o.oy., a.very utt!e hey, was the prophecy, but because a glorious ness that so easily ransfers patronage passlnt from one social act to an- ] _yy ag. tor_,alS .ahoon had blown season of fashions in furs has opened, has lost some of Its passlon for ermine other:, thtnklng of Ood."--Agne. [ . f' i I/O.f,.ACC  ' ,, away .rom mm ano was caught up in Dress authorltles say there has never as a dressy wrap, since the fur has tepmmr. [ "/f'4b41,le, q which contains Takes nor sasbtYutell-gddvedrtUseg an oak tree," said Daddy. been a time In all their experience bd:: so generally used for morj wC:g T ASTY---F00DS  Also bottles of 24 and "Before long, though, the little boy when furs alone had such a vogue alad wear in street coats, and [ Handy "Bayer" boxes of ried his tears and he was given an- literally dominated the entire category ly and cleverly Imitated. After the family have enjoyed  ,- t   ee  mm et M Where la Her Wisdom? wife's not a fool, by any J4mes---Then why on earth did she Starry you? WOMEN OF MIDDLE AGE d Nervousness and Other  AilmentSveletablebYcompoundLydia L other balloon. "But up In the tree the balloon and an oak leaf were talking. "'I suppose I was very naughty,' said the balloon, 'bat I did want to fly away. I Just couldn't resist the temptation of taking a little trip with Mr. Wind.' "It's rather hard at times not to knowd aStbaL, Mr- ;tlddt:ll:a:Olta? do. I "'Tell me about yourself,' said the balloon. 'Wby are you and-some few other oak Leaves still clinging to the tree when all the leaves are off the other trees and when it is really win- ter time? g /q, Y, -- " I first teok Lydia i "'Oh,' said the oak leaf, 'I must S VegetableCompotmdfour tell you about that, for It all comes ye. ago, and am I from an old, old reason.' lDulim||||||itaking it now far the ] "'Then tbere is a reason for It?' UllHillllChange of Life and lUmE;lllllilother troubles and I asked the balloon. 'When Mr. Wind I ]]ll|receivegrestbenefit I brought me up here I was wondering f]||from it.Iam willing why there were some leaves upon llER|lto let you use my t this tree and not upon the others. :|||letter as a teatim "'And so there Is a reason,' the H|||||nialbeeause iti the balloon repeated; 'well, I am glad to m||||||truth. I found your [ hear that. Do tell me the reason.now Jli|||booklet in myleter- [ for I may not stay long. l:/[ box and readit care- l/]ffflly, and that is how "'Mr. Wind mlglat decide to blow "''"I came to take the me away from here. You can't telI myself. It hall "'I can't tell at any rate.' so that I sleep aH "'Neither can I tell,' said the oak have rec leaf. 'Yes, I will tell you my story it 7 frie t| right away. /ANN,,' 12 "here are oaks that are always klya, ', with thlr green leaves,' said the oak u nerv that  n warmer. troul  "'Our ancestors wore green leaves Hill Balloon Had Blown Away. all the time---ever green were their BY TAKIN A Safs Way, ' you believe in writing antmy. lyi" he asked the hero of tht mlentisl whisper : rye often wished that one el IgdUctions had been anoaymouso" that ?' proposing to Mrs. Scrl- writer. la nothing more satisfactory day of hard work than a line For such use Red Cross Ball Blue.--Ad- American Type. type exists and three bundred years. It that speaks English as Its langnage, that draws ltg from the literature ill glish and finds its polltl. represent the gra ttheeha r t erSconsclou t onulated th BLL-ANS Hot water SureRelief lkcks. "'And as rye told you many of the family still do so who live In warmer places. "'But we cannot do that. Still, we have a feellng about our leaves. "'We want to keep the old family wys--Just a little blt, so a few of us stay on the tree, and do not even let the storms take us away. frose':: redChangedor brownish from urfrocks.__green m:ohewine t coloring stay" n'asWithou r quietllttle way of showing that we rememher what the old ways of the oak family Iev hm "--'i;It'-'the oak tree's memory. It is a very good memory that the oak trq h:::ild say it ." remarked the balloon, "and I've been glad to hear your story. HOW interesting a reach l' "'Ah,' said the oak leaf, rustling :htflal qklong telegralall tlR)sewireblrds sittinglooRlng at the apartment houses that are along there. "I wonder wha:t they are thinking about. I fancy they must be think- ing that they would not like Indoor apartments and houses "puch as peo- ple have ! "I tnow I would not want to live Indoors, "'Fancy an oak tree inside a hon. Dear me, that would be too terrible a thought. We need the rain and the air and the beautiful earth!' "Then the great red sun began to think of going to bed and as he did so he too shonepon the window panes of the apartment houses, and he chatted with the city's tall build- lags and he said: "'You may be built to reach great heights but yau don't begin to come np to me. No. you can't do that. "'And what is more you never will I For you're only buildings made y men, mere men!' "And Mr. Sun smiled hls sunniest, niceStth e hlllSmllefor hlsaS ::2aannkddtTa:%::hd whispered to Mr. Wind: o "'It's a very interesting world after alL'" Pink Forests. A certain teacher, proud of the way  wh 1Chbotany,ShetoldhadthelaSt ruct edexamiaerherto elascail on any scholar and to ask whatever of styles. Always, says a fashion writer In the New York Times, a woman who went In for good clothes has had a fur coat flcient blessing for any one person, and not so long ago the shopkeeper who offered fur garments to his rich customers had often to employ all of his salesmanship to persuade them to buy fur instead of cloth for outer wraps. The automobile changed all that, for fur motor coats became a necessity. Driving In the open, It was Impossible to keep warm In anything but furs, and the motor salesman became, quite unconsciously, an ally pf the dealer In furs. Enveloping wraps and ankle- length costs of the heavier furs were built In modish models and the vogue was established. All of the coarser varieties of fur were used for those first utility wraps---raccoon, opossum, coney, ringtail, civet catwlth the In- evitable result that these came Into prominence and their prices soared. Crags for Furs. Now that there Is a craze for furs, a woman who goes to buy her winter outfit selects as malay fur wraps as for a long coat for street nnd carriage wear---the carriage now being a Hmou- slne This coat may be of sealskiiI, earacnL broadtail, squirrel or any one of several novelty fws and fur fabrics combined with real fur. Mink Is, of course, more costly, but is popular for fret,, weather service and dressy day- time occasions. 'his fur belongs to a woman of position in the social world. Her grandmother was proud to own a lnink crape or a half-length dolmen. The woman of today wears a mink coat, instep length, or a soft wrap that com- PloetuTlY haveCVeredressed her' theThelady "cost offthelt dolman for a year. The affluent one wears Russian sable, not for the day only, but for all kinds of formal dress as well. Ermine belongs traditionally to the trappings of royalty, and is ever a thing of beauty and refinement. As an entire garment It was not so popu- lar formerly as now, made Into gor- geous wraps and coats, long and abort. The most exclusive models in ermine of Parisian origln are eat full, with wanton use of the fur. Some are the wide wrap-around garmems. Some have a flaring flounce, are paneled or scalloped. "- a particularly gorgeous wrap of ermine a circular cape of the fur fails from the neck to a low waistline, rich- ness upon richness. In another'style of uncommon g-ace the upper part of the wrap is draped about the shoul- ders at one side, where the fur drops In a point and is finished with a long, 'heavy tassel of silk. In many of the new Styles fur Is draped as freely as If x were silk or the Ermine is essentially a fur for youth and the most engaging garments made of It are shown in the misses' and Junior models. Some are long, to wear over the dainty dance frocks. Others, in the short Jacquette style, have a decided cachet. One among the many charming samples of these little coats is made of black velvet and lined with ermine, a narrow band of the fur show- ing all around the edge, about the collar and the cuffs. The novel fen. ture of this model is that it may he worn inside out, which the flapper finds amusing. The jacquettes of ermine, mole, broadtail, caracul, in black, the naturat cream shade, or taupe, the newest dye and of nutria, rabbit or squlrrel ars tremendously popular for lunch at th restaurants and for other informal pc. caslons. One sees rlly more of.these than of the longer coats. Sealshin has come back Into its own and is more popular this season than it has beeff for many years. Not the same old coat In stereotyped model thai endured so long, but new styles that sealskin have decldedcoatelegance'is mndeThewlthverYno othe latest boiled tonJe save a few slices for: Tongue T rJd, --Take a cupful of chopped tongue, odd two tablespoonfuls of cream, one egg elk v-ell mixed wlth the cream, a tablespoonful of k|tchen bouquet, salt, pepper, a grat- ing of nutmeg and a bit of chopped parsley. Stir over the heat until weft blended, then slread on buttered toast; sprinkle llgbtly with buttered bread crumbs and brown in a hot oven. Garnish wlth watercress and serve. Mock Mince ,ie.Roll twelve crack- ers, add one-half cupful of vinegar, one .cupful of sugar, one cupful of hot water, one-half cupful of honey. ne cupful each of currants and raisins. This makes fllUng enough for three or four pies. The Real Mince Mzat---Get a piece of meat from the neck, cook In sim- mering water (seasoning well) until tender. Chop very fine In a wooden bowl with chopping knife. To one NO STRENGTH OR APPETITE Louisiana Lady Says She Ued to Suffer "From Morning Until Night/' and Was Weak and Norvous. Chacahoula, La.--Mrs. O. ft. Petegrin of this place, writes that she was very tmeasy about her weakened condition six months before her baby wan born. "I suffered from morning until night with my sides and back," she says. "I was so nervous. I didn't have any strength or appetite. I couldn't rest night or day, I was so worried about myself. "I began taking CSu-dul. After taking three bottles I was much improved. I gained in strength. I was able to eat and sleep. ] took fifteen bottles in all and grew strong and well My baby ls the very picture of health, and I am well and so glad I found the Cardui. It Is a splendid tonic for womanly troubles." The medicine which Mrs. Pelegrin took is a perfectly harmless vegetable extract of mild-acting medicinal herbs. The Brute. Wife (with empty I'd like a llttle---a Heartless the law requires we be --New York Sun and One Trial Will that Allcock's Plaster quickest, safest and edy for all local aches Curioua Belief. Among English miners formerly a curious belief having a bath, they the back. as water of the body. Baby's little dresses dazzle if Red Cross in the laundry. Try self. At all good meal Fewer Demands "Why did George marry "Well, they were years and he got tired every day."Kansas S otw' fur and no trimmings, Its skins are measure of chopped meat add tsvo Thousands of other women, who have selected and the lines of the garmen! measures of chopped fine-flavored ap- taken Cardui, have reported recovery "CAET" FOR are quite new. Designers have shown ,pie. Add to two quarts of chobped of strength and normal health by con- AND the keenest Interest In handling tht. meat two glasses of apple or plum sistent use of this well-known remedy. fur and have presented several#models  Jelly, a cupful of chopped suet, two When buying, please look at the of distinction. :pounds of brown sugar, two table- label. Don't take any medicine that One is a coat cut in straight lines Q spoonfuls of cinnamon, one tablespoon- may be offered. Get CARDUI, the from the throat to the instep, the gen. i ful of cloves, a finely-c.hopped orange Woman S Tonic. One of its principal Ingredients has been recommended by eral build of the garment being boxy, i with the seeds removeu, the grated the medical profession, for female the sleeves straight and rather wide, rind of a lemon, the Juice of a lemon, trouble, for over 300 years. Its suc- A voluminous collar that crushes above a pint of good vinegar, and a pint of tess in relieving these complaints, in Mrs. the chin, and wide, slightly flaring the broth that the meat was cooked ] many thousands of cases, Is proof of Its genuine medicinal value. cuffs are added. A dressier model in in; a pound each of raisins and cur-] sale:: seal Is cut after the plan of a cloth rants and a teaspoonful or more of]  coat, the skirt, In three tiers, being salt. . Cook until well scalded, put| I attached to the waist. One other Is a Into pint cans and seal as any frulL I =. loose wrap-around with wide sleeves A pint can with the addition of a few [ and deep, soft collar. On this an urns- more large raisins, a little cider, If de- I tared will make a large pie Candled meat of bronze beads with two h0avy " , " " " t tassels forms the clasp over one hip. fruit and chopped almonds may be I ........... added If one does not consider ex- ,.ea:k:nr: so= aa taurrs, pense" but the recipe as It stands Is { __,e. ..... ootn ancl. ungorm exceedingly good and a cherished one[ tnat t works OUr wtn unusual success in a tam|l- of -ood cooks, i ' d. in the deep flounce model, one having  [ "Who was Delilah?" a -slightly flaring skirt that ripples all I "The original lady barber."--Ex- around, with self-fur collar and cuffs. If a book is dull, that ts & mat- [ change. tor between ltmelf and ltd maker. Ha1 is a h ,Some espeeially handsome wraps in -- t- "- k .... " I nu z ]t ma es me auner than i seal are trimmed with skunk and other should otherwise have been I have I furs, one model having a band of a grievance.---Samuel L Cother J ill a CoMned skunk around the'bottom of the -- Medicine Txanenbod straight coat, extending In a narrow- MEATS IN DIFFERENT WAY8 ] local and lnttrnal, and has  suce Ing strip up the front, ending low at -- t ! in the anent of Catmrrh fo the waist. Another sealskin has a cape of Its own fur, a band of fox outlining the edge and forming the collar and cuffs; but this has an over- trimmed appearance and is less smart than the garments of, all-seal. A new favorite has been elected, andl chlnchlIla Is now the choice of all the /rs for evening. It is not Inexpensive, as everyone knows, and it is adaptable to the needs of any age. Chinchilla becomes a dowager as.well as It does a debutante, though It must be said Broadtail and Chinchiila Combined in a Wlnaome Coat for Street Wear. that Its soft grays harmonize most happily with a rose-leaf complexion. Chinchllla Is compensating to the modiste, for it combines well with other furs, It makes the most styllah collars and cuffs, for example, on a coat of broadtail or earaeul. As all- over garments most of the models in chinchilla are rather simple in line, because the fr Ltself Is deep and the shadings IU Its color are very beautiful. The fur neckptece is ao longer the piece de resistance in a fashionable toilet As a protection, worn with a suit era oue-plece lre It Is almost as a fad it has merei,v an article Cures Blltousnes& Get CARDUL the Headache,Indigestion. No Smoke Mrs. Upstairs--Is cloudless? Nexdore---MercY she won't even let him Cuticura Soap Nothing better than daily and OIntment needed to make the scalp dean and handS Add to this the (tlcura and Cuticura Toilet Tough J' FHend---I suppose, in bad if you don't your sitter? Portrait tiraes I get In worse. "DANDELION neckA tughr rumPPrtlnmay fbecmemeat tastyfrm andthe i (mWFo o ItCHENEySId&bYco%I drugglSToledo, Olflo stores usedA harmlesSbYandmilllnSgeneraifr tendercook lnbyg. PT: [ , , ,, of "Dandelion" for tUghermeatextractlvesarepartSfullwhlch O [[ dwn'SelfIt'SupaHp'rvIdedright frheadesn'tman truntalkthershlm" Louise ?,,"When are 8trate"you add flavor. These are found  less amount In the tenderer and more c=penslve cuts. Of course one has to take into bonsideratiol .the amount of fuel burned If a cheap cut is cooked, although the fl- -esa will do away lth all expense after the dl and stone are heated. Beef a la Moa.Take four pounds of the rump of beef, brown the meat In a little fat. Add five or six slice onions and three cupfuls of berlin water. Simmer for an hour. then add three-fourths of a cupful of vinegar, .two or three pieces of stick cinnamon two" tablespoonfuls of brown sugar two teaspponfuis of granulated sugar ' carnmellzed, two teaspohfuls of whole cloves and simmer three hour adding water as needed. Thicken the gravy with two tablespoonfuls of flour after stralning the broth. Stew With DumplingTake two pounds of lean heel. mutton or veal : wipe the meal ut Into a kettle and cover witn boilin water: coo': slowly for one and One-hHf hour, Now add two cuPfUls ech ,,f cut-up carrots and onions ; boil fifteen minutes, then add one part of Potahes diced or thinl sllced;'add one cupful of tomato, one tablespoonful of s:dt, one-fourth tea- spoonflfl of pepper, and cook unttl the vegetables are tender or nearly so. Add the durapllags ,rid cook carefully covered Wtthout lifting the cover for ten'minutes. Add a tableslmonful of flour to Part of the broth, cook it well and add to the meat and vegetables as It is served; sprinkle with chopped parsley. DumplinglP.-Take on cupful Of bnt- termllk, two level teaspoonfuls of bak- Ing powder mixed with a cupful of flour or Just enough to make a drop batter ; add one egg, a little salt and mlx to make a mixture stiff enough to drop from the spoon. Drop from a teaspoon onto the boiling stew nd vegetables and quickly cover and cook. Dumplin made from buttermilk ar delightfully tender and of good flavor. Pot Roat.Take a place of rump, neck or a flank steak, wipe with a cloth dampened In vinegar. Put to cook with a very llttle fat In a hot Iron kettle, add a tablespoonful of wa- ter Just when needed, season to taste and cook closely covered for tht hours. I GIRLSI A GLEAMY MASS OF BEAUTIFUL HAl! Danderine" So Improvas Life- le, NegleCted Hair. An abundance of lumHant hair full of gloss, gleams " and life shortly follows a genuine toning up of neglected scalps with de- pendable )a. derine." Falling h a I r, Itching scalp and the dandruff IS eor- rected Immediately. Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair Is quickly invigorated, taking on new strength, color and youthful beauty. "Dander|he" Is de- llghtflll on the hair; a refreshing, tlmaiating tonic---not sticky or greasy l Any drug store.Advertisement. Wlmt makes the "good old days" seem good? Isn't It the memory of the frlends of your youth? "After she does 'STOMACH GAS, "Pape's Dlapepain" surest relief for flatulence, heartburn, stomach distress few tablets give stomach relief. and digestion now Druggists sell Papa's bnsiness By strlctlYlt lnaveBt knowledge. It sometlmes see ms a good disposition on. Impromptu Is truly of wit. Children Cry for , m Especially Pmpare00 for Infants and Children-d, to a o.qa, T your .hOi" and .rlt . S--M | your mouth at bedtime. SMrJL'H