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Back Given Outl i
There's surely some reason for that S lame, achy back. Likely it's your kid- J neys. A cold or strain ofttimes congests n the kidneys and slows them up. That may be the reason for that nagging backache, those sharp pains, that tired, worn-out feeling. You may have head aches and dizzy spells, too, with annoy ing bladder irregularity. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. They have helped thou ( |ands. Ask your neighbor! A Mississippi Case V B - Crisler, prop. , ~ rP*mr * grocery, 124 water eWI Bt., Yazoo City. r; , Miss., says: “I had r . 1 been suffering from JpsJil* fW/ SjriM I a lame, aching f, M* /wm I back and my kid- i neys acted irregu ! larly. I was lame I and my muscles j ached terribly. I Bc=ri W Wsm , couldn’t get much hujMm rest at night, and 9‘frfwfi If I sat down I k'TA could hardly get I [ m-M up. I heard of Doan’s Kidney Pills and decided to try them. I got a box and was sur prised at the prompt relief I obtained. At the end of the week the pains had left me.** Gal Dom’i at Any Store, 60c a Bos DOAN’S ■vrjcv I POSTER-MILMJRM CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. WHEN RHEUMATISM HUS YOU HARD! Sloan’s Liniment should be kept bandy for aches and pains WHY wait for a severe pain, an ache, a rheumatic twinge fol lowing exposure, a sore muscle, sciatica, or lumbago to make you quit 'Vork, when you should have Sloan’s Liniment handy to help curb it and keep you active, and fit,and on the job? Without rubbing, for it penelraUs, Srfjply a bit today to the afflicted pact. Notethe gratifying, clean .prompt relief that follows. Sloan’s Liniment couldn’t keep its many thousands of friends the ■world over if it didn’t make good. That’s worth remembering. All drug gists— three sizes—the largest is the most economical. 35c, 70c, $1.40. Sloarts Linimentpil HOW DOCTORS TREAT COLDS ANDTHE FLU First Step in Treatment Is a Brisk Purgative With Calotabs, the Purified and Refined Calomel Tablets that are Nausea- less, Safe and Sure. have found by experisnee that no medicine for colds and influ enza can be depended upon for full ef fectiveness until the liver is made thor oughly active. That is why the first Step in the treartment is the now, nausea less colomel tablets called Calotabs, Which are free from the sickening and weakening effects of the old style calo mel. Doctors also point out the fact that an active liver may go a long way towards preventing influenza and is one •f the most important factors in en abling the patient to successfully with stand an attack and ward off pneu monia. One Calotab on the tongue at bed time with a swallow of water—that’s all. No salts, no nausea nor the slight est interference your eating, pleas ure or work. Next morning your cold has vanished, your liver is active, your system is purified, and you are feeling fine, with a hearty appetite for break fast. Druggists sell Calotabs only in original sealed packages, price thirty five cents. Tour money will be cheer fully refunded if you do not find them delightful.—(Adv.) Acid Stomach for 10 Years NOW A DIFFERENT WOMAN earnestly Praises Eatonlo “My wife was a great sufferer from acid stomach for 10 years," writes H. V. Crlppen, "but is a different woman since taking Eatonic.” Sufferers from acid stomach—let Eatonic help you also. It quickly takes op and carries out the excess acidity and gases and makes the stomach cool nd comfortable. Ton digest easily, get the full strength from your food, feel well and strong, free from bloat ing, belching, food repeating, etc. Big box costs costs only a trifle with your druggist’s guarantee. ■Ljtei "BM PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM RcmovrsDanoraff Stnp*llairF*llloE JH Restores Color and : jl Beauty to Gray and Faded Hair 10c. and 1 1.00 at Dmrtrirta _ BBShMA Chrm. WKg. Patcbognp. W. T-l gINDERCORNS Remoras Corns, Cal- * see. etc., stops all pain, ensures comfort to tbs t, makes walking saev. 150. by mail or at Drug* gists. Blsoox Cbemloal Works, I’atchosruo, M. T. NOT A PATENT MEDICINE Contain, No Acid, Mineral or Poison A BClentlfle preparation for the treatment •f CATARRH and kin.'.red aliment,. Catarrh 1, danneroue to health, foul and ofTenelv,. dim, the slirbt. Impairs the hearing: and dalle the bruin. Try NOZ-EZB and he a aured that It la uoalea, to suffer looser. Sold by mall- Satisfaction Guaranteed nr money cheerfully refunded. Enclose a ONE DOL LA K BILL now, not tomorrow but today, to HENRY OtirfflCAl, COMPANY P. O. Box 674 OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLA. W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 8-1921. COTTON IN FAVOR 1 Dress Fabrics for Summer Are to Be Attractive. Weaves Fine and Beautiful; Rich j Shades Are Taken From the Silk Color Card. The cotton dress fabrics for ibe j summer of 1921 represent one of the most remarkable achievements In the | history of the manufacturing of mate- j rials. While the weaves are fine and j beautiful It is not there that the real achievement lies. It is In the dyeing. The shades are taken from the silk color card and the same shades are faithfully reproduced In cottons as they appear In the roost beautiful of silks—and the silks have been mar velous during the past few years. It Is difficult to give you an Idea of the hundreds of delicate hues. One organdie alone comes In 03 shades, ranging from the palest tints to deep colors. All the new red, brown and orange tones, so much favored In the smartest of winter garments, are seen In the cotton materials. Next to the color comes the weave. There are sheer organdies entirely new in pattern and weave. Some come In fancy checks, the checks being In dif ferent degrees of thickness, but the whole very sheer. Brocaded organ dies are in the patterns of the hand somest silks of the present day and old-fashioned damasks. Dropstitch voiles in myriads of beautiful shades are being effectively worked out in copies of French lingerie frocks that carry a great deal of hand drawn work, thua making a simple COSTUME OF BUCK VELVET Passed as correct by the board of national fashion censors, this charm ing restaurant costume of black vel vet and mole, from the shoes to the becoming black hat, has been given the final stamp of approval. FOR NEXT SEASON’S DRESSES Gorgeous Materials for Spring and Summer Wear Are Arriving From Europe. Prom Europe there come samples of gorgeous materials destined for the spring and summer dresses. They have embroidered fabrics that quite take one’s breath away because of the In tricacy of the work they display. The eyelet .work Is very popular with the French, and they have produced more than one material which shows this sort of embroidery used in an all over pattern of borders that are de signed to be used as trimming for the prospective gown. They embroider on silk, on chiffon, on taffeta and on a variety of other allied fabrics. They have a voile that has an all over pattern done In thread work run ning over its entire surface. This al lows so great a variety of color com binations that It cannot help but meet with favor. There Is another imported voile In white with a pattern in black made up of squares and dots embroi dered on Its surface. The French are also showing mate- Take Out Tatting Knots. In tatting, if you find after draw ing up or closing a ring that you have made a mistake, do not cut the thread; simply loosen up the last double knot (pull the two threads out), and you will be able to open the ring so that you can rip out the knots to where the mistake was. One can take out two or three rings at a time In this way, which is much better than to cut your work. EAST MISSISSIPPI TIMES, STARKSVILLE, MISSISSIPPI THE “VAMP” HAT FOR SPRING 1 "The Vampire" Is aptly applied to this spring hat, a creation of enameled straw, with Chantilly lace and tassels of silk thread and Jet beads draped over the ear. yet distinguished dress without the expense of the handwork. Among the family of English prints is anew arrival known ns Tropical English print. The cloth Itself is soft, much like a fine batiste, but beautiful ly printed, as its name indicates, in all the colors seen in a tropical land scape or sunset. Some of the patterns and colorings are a bit weird. It la true, but these are overbalanced by the many that are unusual without being bizarre. Some are In old-fash ioned chnllis patterns that are cer tain of success through the quaint old-time appeal that they make. Dotted swiss Is always a favorite with tlie American woman, although little used by tin 1 French, so, being one of flip most popular cotton fabrics used In this country, great attention has been paid to it in regard to color. There are wonderful henna shades, sapphire blue, various shades of maize, brown and most remarkable reds. SOFT SILK GOWNS ARE WORN Heavy Clinging Fabric That Falls Into j Long, Graceful Lines, Much in Evidence. Gowns made of soft, heavy cling- j Ing silks that fall into long, grace- | ful lines are much in evidence. These j gowns are embroidered with ,iet, che nille beads or trimmed with lace, but the appeal of the gown lies in the drapery and the fabric. Satin, too, Is high In favor with the designers, because It combines so beautifully with serge, trlcotines and the other woolens and the sheer stuffs so well. Satin is equally at Us beat In evening gowns and wraps, though when the lights are brightest the lame materials will prove a serious rival. This season It Is the glitter of gold rather than silver we prefer. Broadcloth Is considered en mode. It la not out of place upon the ball room floor and occasionally It devel ops madam’s evening gown, although as the usual thing It Is requisitioned for the afternoon frock. Good Ironing Surface. To make an Ironing hoard on which It Is a joy to Iron, take one roll of eot ton batting such as is used for com ; forts and puffs. Spread the cotton batting evenly over the hoard and fasten over this a cover made from unbleached muslin, tacking It down | around the sides of the board. An extra length of muslin or unbleached i cotton which can easily be washed should be used as an outer cover. Capes for Spring. Bong plaited eapes will be worn for spring. New Collars and Sleeves. Imported models show collars and sleeves of contrasting material. rials with embroidered designs. They have what they call a sponge cloth which Is embroidered In this manner and which Is used both for skirts and for the trimming of bodices that go with them. Though georgette has been said to have passed from favor, there are still to be seen, both here and abroad, many weaves of georgettes done with stripes and patterns and certain brocaded de signs. These have the charm of nov elty and for that reason they will probably win a place for themselves among the favorite materials of the season. Gum Arabic With Starch. To give a beautiful gloss to collars, procure two ounces of fine white gum arable and pound It to powder, put It into a pitcher and pour on to It a pint or more of boiling water, accord ing to the strength you desire. Cover and let stand overnight. In the morn ing, pour It carefully from the I dregs Into a clean bottle, cork, and keep for future use. A teaspoonful ; of gum water stirred Into a pint of | starch made in the usual way will give Ia beautiful gloss to collars, and to 1 lawns a look of newness. It Is also I good for dresses and all kinds of | laces. Keep Plaits In Place. A good treatment to give accordeon plaits occasionally Is to take a long pin and run through the outer ridge I of plait, pushing the plaits as closd j together as possible. Place the pins i about two Inches apart lengthwise of the plaits, and leave overnight. If the j area Is too wide for ordinary pins, use j bat pins or plain Invisible hair-pins. TfckTTCHBJ CAHNKK 5 ’■ - : \\ —i.i I. N•w sj ..I'd I I. -It ) The main difference between pleas* a,l t and unpleasant people is mainly tliat the latter demand consideration and the former are tiuick to Rive 11. WHAT TO EAT. A good nourishing soup Is always a welcome dish, especially during the till the meat falls from the lames, then remove the bones. There should lie five or six cupfuls of stock. Add two cupfuls of diced potatoes and cook Aintll soft; add the meat, one and one half lahlegpoonfuls of catsup, one bulf teaspoonful of Hour and oue elghlh of a teaspoofiful of pepper. Thicken slightly with one tublespoou ful each of Hour and fat cooked togeth er. I'our over one hnrd-cooked egg and serve with thin slices of lemon on j top of each dish. Onion Soup.—Slice six medium sized onions and cook In two table spoonfuls of butter, stirring frequent ly, until light brown. Add two small cans of consomme and two cupfuls of hot water; cook gently for 15 minutes. Add three tuhlespoonfuls of parmesnn cheese, one tuhlespooonftil of kitchen bouquet, one-lmlf teaspoonful of salt, a few grains of pepper, celery salt and paprika. Pour Into a casserole and bake 15 minutes. Beef stock or broth may be used in place of the consomme. Stuffed Turnips.—Pure half-pound turnips, cut slices from the top and scoop out the inside, leaving a half-inch rim. Cook both the shells and cover until half done (15 minutes) in sailed water, then arrange them in a buttered baking pun, tiling with chopped season ed incut, crumbs or rice. Cover with the tops and fasten each with a tooth pick. Pour around them the \\%ier in which the turnips were cooked and bake until the turnips are well done. Pour off the liquid and brown the tur nips. Serve with the hot sauce paured around them Just before taking to the table. The portion scooped out may be used in various ways as soup or cooked and mashed as a vegetable. Italian Eggs and Onions. —Cook two cupfuls of small onions until tender; drain, season with salt and butter. Put into a shallow baking dish, ullow blg space to break, and dispose four eggs between the onions. Cover with six tablespoonfuls of cheese and place In a moderate oven until the eggs tire set and the cheese melted. Peas, carrots and onions cooked to gether and served with bits of diced salt pork browned In a hot frying pan make a good vegetable dish. Adil a little milk and serve in Individual dishes, seasoning well. If you intend to be happy don't lie foolish enough to wait for a just cause. ’/here’s life alone In duty done, And rest alone In striving.—Whittier. WHAT TO HAVE FOR DINNER. A tomato soup without meat Is one of the good, hearty and easy soups to good-sized sauce- I * —sweet pepper, one I I " fifct onion, one carrot n\ I £ *J| and one turnip. II I a all medium sized Eo|a3k \i i A and finely minced. u&.fflHlh, hB Add a sprig of parsley. one stalk of celery, one piece of bay leaf, one leaf of cabbage and two cloves. Add two quarts of toma toes and one quart of water. If fresh tomatoes are used, do not peel them. • 'over and simmer one hour, or until the vegetables are tender. Season with i a tablespoonful of stilt, one-quarter of a teaspoonful of pepper and two tea spoonfuls of sugar; more may be add ed according to taste. Strain all through a colander. Return the soup to the kettle and thicken with one tn hlespoonful of Hour and one lohle spoonful of sweet fat. One may can this soup and have It ready for reheat ing for an emergency soup. Rice With Chicken.—Take a young chicken, cut up for frying. Take one tahlcspoonful each of lard and butter; melt In an Iron kettle. When hot, add the chicken, two teaspoonfuls of salt, one-eighth of a teuspoonful of pepper; stir and cook until the chicken Is brown (this will take about fifteen minutes). Then add two cloves of gar lic, one small onion, chopped, and two green peppers, sliced. When these are cooked add one cupfql of rice and two cupfuls of boiling water. When ilie rice Is nearly done add one cupful of cooked peas and six chopped olives. Serve with strips of canned red pepper laid over the top for n garnish. Apple Cake Line a deep pie plate with pastry, then mix together one half cupful each of raisins, rolled wal nuts, three-fourths of a cupful of su gar and' one teuspoonful of sugar (sprinkle this over the crust). on top of this arrange slices of apple, using three greenings. I’our over them one egg and one cupful of rnllk mixed; add one-half feaspoonful of cinnamon and dot with two lea spoonfuls of butler. Place In a mod | crate oven until (he custard is set, then reduce heat, baking about forty- I Bve minutes. l' UXO-< ntsSL : m pr *s E| pe-ru-na) FOR CATARRH OF THE BEAD AND NOSE | “ I began using I HO using five boxes In'- 3 PERE ’ NA Tablets I RETURN lieve lam cured as 3 three years ago (or Of there has been no 3 W H ma catarrh of tho head THE return of the dis- g mmh iiUiMM an( j no9o> Was un- DISEASE I case in two years.” ss 3 Mr. Fmi Psiiiy able to do anything. IN Fifty years of use- 3 £ Crnll, Bit li, I saw a decided TWO fulness is the best 3 5 Minds, improvement after I YEARS I I guarantee of I’o-ru- 3 5 luuu 0110 box and after V--:- 1 -y na merit. Tablets or Liquid Sold Ererywhere 3 aiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiio ©IN EVERY STABLE Spohn’s Distemper Compound throne IndlnpcnHtiiiii. remedy fur contagious un.l infertlo** dist'ane* nmonir and inuli'M Its hucopim hh a preventive! un.l cure for UIHTKMI’KK, PINK KYK. ( Ul i,IH and 4'Ol.ltH I for more than twen(y-i|x yearn In thr hlKbent tribute to lla merit un a Mli..lie 1 ni‘ li la i-iulorrMHl by the brat hor.Bnißn anil live Blink man In Ametwa. Huy It o( your driuudat. to ..n and II 16 par butt 1b Hl-OHN MEDICAL. CO.. tloahrn. Ind.. V. H. A. When u man Is In too great a hurry And It is sometimes necessary to to acquire wisdom he Is apt to make put a man out to llml out what Is la u fool of himself. him. "WARNING Unless you see the name “Bayer” on tablets, you arfl not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for 21 years, and proved safe by millions.—Say “Bayer”> SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an ‘‘unbroken package" of genuine ‘‘Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper direc tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheu matism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and pain generally. Strictly Americanl Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost but a few cento—Larger packages. Aspirin la iha trad* mark of Bayar ManufacUuro of Moaoaoatlcacldvstar of HallcyltoarMl GHOSTLY LOVERS ON WATCH Legend of the City of Mexico That Makes Peculiar Appeal to Super stitious Residents. One of the strange legends of the City of Mexico has to do with the Cnlle de loa Parados (Street of the Two Idlers). According to the story there was n beautiful girl Dona Marla Ysu hel de Vallejo y Vezcn, who lived on the street, and was beloved by two men, one a young officer and the other a young merchant. After the custom of the land at that period (about 1650) they Indicated their love by standing, one at each corner of the block, until the dona appeared. A plague fell upon the city about this lime and the girl died without It becoming known to her lovers. She was taken out and burled by night, also unknown to the suitors. The next day they stood at their respective posts waiting In vain. The day after they stood, anil the day after that, week after week, month after month, and year after year. They at Inst died, still on their posts, and their ghosts are said to still stand at night, cloaked and ghastly, In the darkest shadows of the streets. Next. Cigarettes colored to match gowns, I are reported to be the latest feminine | fad In New York city. Soon the love | ly ladies will bp wanting to blow pink I smoke through their delicate noses. j IF There’s Any Question whether coffee causes sleepless nights follow- 1 ed by drowsy days— change to InstantPostom This table drink is pure and wholesome,has a flavor , that pleases, and is made instantly in the cup. You can make Instant Postum strong or mild to suit individual taste, there is no waste, and whether you need one cup or ten it’s always ready. "There s a Reason ’ for Postum Wade "by Fbscura Cerea] Company, lat Battle Creek, Michigan. L MADE RAG FIGURE POPULAR Russian Princess Instrumental In Causing a Return to Pastime That Was in Favor Long Ago. II was llio fashion a little t lino ago to think scornfully of the woodwork screens, the (taper flowers or the win figures made by the women of the past, but now they are eagerly sought and added to collections of article* illustrating homo life. History repeats Itself, and to this busy athletic age has come a wave of the old Anger-work fashion. I.ntely It was picture making with feathers, now It Is little figures made from rags. These last were the Idea of Mate. WolkotT, nee I'rineess Tron betskoy, formerly of the Russian Im perial court, when at I’etrogrnd, where the little figures were sold for the benefit of Russian soldiers. Sinro Mine. VVolkoff has been in Kngljinci ahe has modeled Utile statuettes of well-known people, all In character istic altitude and lifelike appearance. Odd pieces of rag have been manipu lated to make these charming little figures, which vie with the paper mod eling and the wax groups of the past. Head of the Firm. "The word ‘obey’ was left out of Iho marriage ceremony." “It would not have meant anything in particular.” "No?” “Shit has the money."