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Accepted \Vall Tint Beautiful—Sanitary—Durable-Economical for Homes. Schools, Churches and all Interior Wall Surfaces Alabastinc can be applied to plastered walls, wallboard, over painted walls that have become soiled, or even over soiled wallpaper sobd on the wall and not printed in aniline colors. Alalmline !• a dry powder, ready to mix with pore, cold water, full directions on each pack see. Alalusline is packed in while and beautiful tints. These hy combining and intermixing, enable you to carry out individual color plan’s in matching rug* and draperies. Alalnslinr is used in the finest r.-tidentes and poldir building:., but priced wilbin the reach of ail. You will readily appreciate the economy of Alabastine over paint or wall paper, and its results will lie most gratifying. New walls t/rmauJ Alabastinc, old walls appreciate Alabastine. 1 I . i ... •!- It your local dealer cannot or wdl not supply you, THE ONLY TOOL take no niln'itutc but write for Alabastine designs and we will give you name of nearby dealer. Alabastinc Company 1052 Crandvlllc Ave., Grand Rnpids, Mich. Preserving Mine Timbers I Some Come-Down. A culling of iiingnnsiii cement on I.nnni—Wus Hurry niiinli nasi down the limbiTs of minus 1m hIi.KiI to lie nflnr bn spokn to your fn I her? on ncoiioinlriil mid nlllnieill nssiiniiiee Norn Vcs, lliinn llighl.s of stairs. Hgnlnsl 111I*-, 1 *-, nspnelnlly In ttie arid rn- KloiiH wliiin 'bn limber tieconien high- Cuticura Soothes Baby Rashes ly inllmiiiiinbln mid is dlUlcult to re- That itch mid hum with hot baths of Cutleurn Soap followed by gentle anointings of (Ini learn Ointment. SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES N " l,l,nK IMI, r '" ,r r s "'"'' |Wi ~si | ,v And •prink!•' In th* font bath Alai.lON'S j r l**lly If B liftnf till* frilgnmt (’llll- BS r, "' a T,llrim ' ''"-'"I the tin. II pii'Vt n(H I•11ya iei n and norn npola anil takes , Isll. 25f* Ollfll OVCI’V wIIiTO.- \<lv, th* uMiik"tit of tornii and I. Always . ‘ All. nK |.*tud Kane to break In now nhtii'i “(J,, "V'.'iv, " r , *‘ ,t • Wh,,ul “ Two Innocents. ■ i Cp (surprising t out pad at work) Flying High. All. Hull's Hit* second flint* I’ve caught “'riils civil service stiifT nhout math- you rcdlumflcd. tnn(lcK seems rather intricate." Crook (calmly pulling cigar)—What’s “Wlmf is HV" th* matter? I got me license. “Kxaiiiinatiun for n goveniment <’op han't pK*U*nd innocence; you chauHotii ." Louisville (amitier .lour- know Ha ro's a law against smoking B*l on Sunday!—California Pelican. In anew size package /lucky\ IstrikeJ G ARErnE/M 10 for 10 cts A yTANY smokers prefer -LVX it. They’ll find that this compact package of ten Lucky Strike Cigarettes will just suit them. Try them—dealers now carry both sizes: 10 for 10 cts; 20 for 20 cts. (? , __ lt 5 s Toasted Malaria c 7 u S£i n If This Remedy Falls—You Get Your Money Back The Greatest Discovery of All Time! #Nlw|MA© USED SUCCESSFULY BY DOCTORS, DRUGGISTS, MILL-OWNERS AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC. Recommended For Both Children & Adults In Capsule i Absolutely Tasteless MONEY BACK ANTIPLASMA Discovered During Boer War in Africa -Hlwough th rraxaod. toL o( Dr J. J Rudolph nd Kmm. Ihr Utter Chid Medical Officer of Ihr Hor Army Its employment resulted in not a single death In th Boer Army from MaUusl anlection an compucd to a mortality rale among the English soldiers that greatly mcsM (he number of killed and wounded. Contains No Alcohol, Narcotics, Quinine, Arsenic, Mercury or Habit-Forming Drug,! Absolutely Tasteless If Your Druggist Doesn’t Sell It, Mail - fJ OO to the Phifer Pollard IJoep . BeUerne and Linden Sts . or P. O. Bog No UQ&, Memphis, Timn . and one bolUeoontainln*completesoren day core will bo sent goo immediately postpaid Ant iplasma is Malaria Insurance at a Cost of $2.00 Per Year EAST MISSISSIPPI TIMES, STAEKSVILLE, MISSISSIPPI LATE WORD ABOUT SUFI'S tN THK long story of spring nml J. summer suits there are so many Interesting chapters dealing with suits of unusual character, that the fashion reporter Is apt to forget those that are plain ami unpretentious. But these tire most useful and most Important. While anyone may manage to get along without an elaborate or formal suit—lf she must —the plainer street suit Is essential ami merits study, es pecially ns It contrives Lo he as smart ns Its dressier kindred, and by Utore subtle means. It has arrived, In the company of others more pretentious, for summer time and all of them en tice the fashion writer to begin over again In writing the story of suits. Among formal suits there are those| that consist of a one-piece dress with coat to match, In which a bodice of; foulard or crepe do chine or otherj material Is joined to a cloth skirt. COSTUMES FOR MAIDS '■ f" '~ ~^ MANY a bridesmaid tills year Is destined to see herself arrayed In fascinating boufffjnt skirt and pic ture hat. What with the Spanish in fluence, the Louis XV influence and others, with crisp taffeta and organ die, in lovely colors, standing by to encourage the bride in her selection, it will be hard for her to resist these quaint styles. They make a charming background for her own gotvn, as well as a lovely wedding procession and may be worked out in many materials, as lace, georgette, silk, satin, tulle, often with silver tissue ns a founda tion for transparent draperies. But taffeta and organdie lend themselves especially well to their making, either alone or in combination. .- either of them is associated with lace, chiffon or tulle, taffeta serving especially well as a foundation to be veiled with the sheerest fabrics. It serves In the costume shown at the left of the two pictured above, In a dress veiled with ecru net, decorated with corded frills of the taffeta ap plied at the sides In short festoons. •These corded frills help support the bouffant drapery and the texture of organdie or taffeta is adapted to It But It Is often neccssar. to use wire j The colors In the silk body suggest i those used In embellishing the coat I with embroidery or otherwise. The ■ French love this elaboration of the tailored suit and an Imported model reveals red and blue foulard In the body of a dress Joined to navy serge In the skirt by an embroidered girdle In blue at a low waistline. For the business of living every day and fitting Into whatever the day may bring such practical suits ns those pictured nre late acquisitions In the shops. It will he noticed that their skirts nre longer and wider than skirts have been, that coats are open at the front and provided with either a narrow belt or wide girdle of the material. One of them is split at the sides and employs buttons as a decor ation while the other relies upon trl. angles of the material as a finish. for this purpose. The wide, crushed girdle with buoyant bow and long sash ends is important in this dress. If the bride is not interested so much in picturesque “period" dresses as in those of her own time she may do her maids a good turn by choos ing embroidered crepe de chine or georgette and having it made as In the dress Illustrated at right of the pic ture. Or it might be developed In embroidered voile which is displayed in many beautiful colors. The ad vantage of this model Is Its usefulness in the wardrobe. Pretty organdie dresses make a good choice for the same reason. Organdie is shown in all colors including the tints peculiar to this season and now fashionable. The way of the June bride is easy this year, when her bridesmaids' dresses are under discussion —her path Is strewn with lovely materials In beautiful col ors, and the styles are varied and ar tlstlc. iThe maids i.re to be con gratulated. - _ COTYRJCHT It VDTUN NlWtfW UKIOM SHE DIDN’T DARE TO LEAVE HOUSE On Verge of Nervous Collapse. Indiana Woman Was Almost Helpless. HER FRIENDS DISHEARTENED Troubles Disappear When She Takes Tanlac, and Nerves Now Are as Steady as Can Be—General Health Splendid. "I was on the verge of a collapse and was actually afraid to fcave the house, but I am overjoyed now at the way Tanlac has restored my health so perfectly," declared Mrs. Cora 41. Jackson, fio4 Mulberry St., Terre Haute, Ind. “I was almost a nervous wreck, and' at times for anyone to even talk to me upset me completely. Even mt night I could not get easy and quiet and would lie wide-awake, hardly able to sleep at all, and often Just got up out of bed, I was so recess. Nerv ous headaches often came on me and frequently lasted for days at a time. Then I had rheumatism so bad In my' Joints I was almost helpless. My legs and elbows hurt fearfully and some times I Just ached all over. There seemed to he no relief for me, my friends wore all worried and I was almost disheartened. But, happily for me, one of my friends suggested that I try Tanlac. I never will forget how I began to Improve and now I think It Is wonder ful, that I am feeling so well and strong. My nerves are Just ns steady as can bo and I haven't a rheumatic pain about me. I am in Just splendid health and wish everybody Miew what a grand medicine Tanlac Is." Tanlac Is sold hy leading druggists everywhere.—Advertisement. Men and Women. Man cannot degrade woman without himself falling Into degradation; he cannot elevate her without at the same time elevating himself. Alexander Walker. Catarrh Catarrh la a local disease greatly Influ enced by constitutional conditions. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic and Blood Purifier. By cleansing the blood and building up the System. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE restores normal conditions and allows Nature to do Its work. All Druggists. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney & Cos., Toledo, Ohio. NOT IN WHOLESALE BUSINESS Amount of Rouge This Damsel Would Require More Than Druggist Carried In Stock. The drug store was quite near the dancing hall; but the druggist was not a dancer, and had been In bed many hours when he was awakened by the violent ringing of his night bell. With sleepy words of complaint he pulled himself from his warm bed. "41ine's not to reason why. or some poor soul may do a guy,” he murmured philosophically. Throwing up his bedroom window ho allowed the first cold gust of wind to rush past him, then put bis head out. Below he saw a young lady. “What can 1 do for you, miss?" he Inquired. “Is anyone dying?” “Oh, no!" enme back In sweet tones. “But I’m dancing at the hall close by, and I have quite run out of rouge.” "Indeed?" snorted the disgusted chemist. "I am very sorry, miss, but I cevei keep enough rouge iu stock to cover a cheek like yours!” Then he hanged the window down and returned to bed.—Chicago Daily News. Greecing the World. Two children were talking. “What is it that makes day and night, anyway?" asked one. “Well, you see, the earth turns around on an axis,” answered the other. "Do you mean to say that the earth turns around and around?” "Yes. What nre you laughing nt?" "I was Just thinking how funny It would be if the axle got rusty and the earth stopped." "Why, the axle doesn't get rusty; they keep It oiled all the time.” “Where do they oil It In China?” “No, in Greece." f Ready to Eat and \ Every Bit Eatable Grape*Nuts is convenient,free from waste, a and moderate in price. | Skilled blending and long baking I "bring out the full flavor and richly- i| nourishing qualities of this cereal !| food. and make it easy to digest. i I “ There's a Reason' I ii For sale by all grocers || COCKROACHES by using the genuine Stearns’ Electric Paste Alw* BIIRK DEATH to Watorbngn. Anus, Rata i ana Mice. These pests are the greatest carriers ol and MUST HE KILLED. They destroy! biJlh luod and property. Directions In 15 languages in every bo*. t Heady for use—two sixes B6c and 11.50. I I/. S. Government buy* It. a The next time you buy calomel ask for eis The purified and refined calomel tablets that are nausealess, safe and sure. Medicinal virtues retain ed and improved. Sold only in sealed packages. Price 35c. RAKV Cl Vlf 111 CD placed anywhere SAKOU) ijUMERS, ISO PelUlb N. T. JUST MATTER OF DEDUCTION As the Boy Explained It, the Finding of Horse Was Really Quite Simple Matter. Speaking ot the development of the story-telling talent in youth, Richard Bennett, the actor, is fond of relating this incident: Some years ago a prominent citizen of n town lost a horse. It was not much of a horse. In fact, It was blind in one eye and spavined. But, per haps as a relic, Bennett says, the prominent citizen wanted the horse. So he advertised, offering $5 reward for its return. The town half-wit, a , boy of nineteen, with a harelip, came ' one afternoon tending the horse, with a strap about the size of a shoestring, to the prominent citizen's door. The horse's owner was pleased. "Now,” said he kindly, scenting a good narrative and perhaps an ad venture. “now, my boy, here’s your So; and I'll glu’e you another $5 If you’ll tell mo Just how you found my horse.” “Well, all right," said the boy. “I Jus’ thought If I was that old horse where I would go, and I did and he was.” He got the extra five.—Kansas City Star. Reasonable Supposition. "A bant, or something, Is raising thunder at Gnbe Hornboggle’s house,” related a neighbor. “1 was there tutlier night, and after we’d set for a spell it commenced. The table was flopped over by unseen hands, three drawers of the bureau slid out by their selves and dumped all the stuff on the floor, a flock of spoons came floating in from the kitchen, a gun in the corner fell down and shot one ot the dogs, and nil such ns that. I never seed such goin’s-on In tny life!” “Then you hain’t never drunk none j of Gahc's bone-dry licker before?" In quired a resident of Mount Pizgy, j Ark. —Kansas City Star. Costume. “A moron is a grown-up person who Is more or less like a child." 1 “I have been told so,” said Miss Cayenne. “Would you call a mature lady who wears very short dresses a moron?" “No. I'd call her a more-off.” A man Is merely as dull as his point of view.