Newspaper Page Text
By ELLA WHEELER WILCOX
k Guard yourself
wastes time. energy,
thought and speech,
and brings no good
result to speaker or
listener. One does
not want to talk al
ways on serious or
To hear serious or
tion con 11 nua 11 y
would make life so
ponderous that it
would become in-
supportable to most of us. Wit,
humor, repartee have their profitablo
part In life. The man or book, or
?)lay, or recreation, which makes us
augh In pure glee gives us a tonic for
mind and body.
There Is no system of calisthenics so
beneficial to health as the habit of
hearty, rib-shaking laughter.
The laughing cure has been advo
cated for all ills of mind and body.
The patient is told to stand before the:
mirror and force laughter for ten min
utes at a time.
It is declared that this process will
drive away melancholy, cure depres
sion and put to rout all nervous mala-*
dies arising from oversensitiveness and
lack of self-confidence; and that hope,
courage and ambition will soon reor
ganize the disordered realm of the
mind and bring a happy train of help
ers in their rear, including health and
Therefore, any conversation or oc
cupation of time which causes us to
laugh at least once in the day is to bo
It is even well to be frivolous at
times: to think and talk of light and
•superficial matters, such as dress and
fashions, and dancing and sports. Just
as nature does not give all her energies
to producing nourishment for her
creatures, but takes earth space to
send forth flowers and plants which
have no practical use save their
beauty, so may our minds be occupied
at times with light themes.
But there are few of us who do not
Their Married Life
By MABEL HERBERT URNER
The long corridor, the mingled od
or of ether and antiseptics, the uni
formed nurses, the air of hushed ex
pectancy—it was all a part of the hos
"I should like to see Mr. Curtis —
Mr. Robert Curtis," murmured Helen
in a subdued tone to the nurse who
"Will you wait a few moments?
Mr. Curtis's sister is with -him now,
and the doctor wishes him to have
only one visitor at a time."
Just then the door down the corri
dor opened, and Carrie came out.
She greeted Helen stiffly, and the
nurse hurried off, leaving them to
"Don't let him talk, it only excites
him. And I wouldn't stay too long,"
admonished Carrie with the superior
air that always nettled Helen.
The doctor came by now, and Carrie
approached him. But he was gravely
noncommittal, for he was only young
interne, and the eminent Doctor El
liott was in charge of the case.
Leaving Carrie talking to him, Helen
followed the nurse, who now came to
show her into Bob's room.
It was the typical hospital room,
depressingly sanitary and bare. Bob
lay with his back to the door and did
not see her until she went around to
the other side of the bed.
"Hello, Helen," with a faint motion
as though to stretch out his hand.
"I'm in rotten luck."
"You mustn't talk," soothingly.
Those > uncles
Will help you when all else fails.
Unsightly complexions are often
a bar to social advancement and
business success. Start life with
a clear skin and good hair.
Samples Free by Mail
CuUcura Soap and Ointment sold tbrouftront «h*
world Liberal sample of each mailed free, with 31-p.
book. Address "Cutleura." Dept. IBH, Boston.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect November 30. 1913
TRAINS leave Harrisbur*—
For Winchester and Martlnsbur* a*
8:03, *7:62 a. m., *3:40 p. m. B 1
r For Hagrerstown, Chambersburg, Car
■ Me. Mechanlcaburs and intermediate
Rations at 8:03, •7:53. *11:63 a. m
P»:«0, 6:33, *7:40, •11:1? p. m. m "
.Additional trains for Carlisle u i
riSWr'm' "•" ■- **«•
For Dlllsburf at 8:03, *7:83 and
•11:63 a. m„ 3:18. *3:40. 5:33 and rau
•Dally. All other train* dally exrant
•Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE,
J. H TONGE, O. P. A.
(Copyright, 1914, by Star Company)
waste precious, precious, moments and
still more precious mind-stuff In what
we know. If we pause to think of it,
is unprofitable conversation or worse
Have you not heard a whole family
of Intelligent beings use fifteen golden
moments in a heated discussion re
garding the precise date on which
some unimportant event occurred?
One said it was the tenth; another
was certain it must have been the
ninth, or the eleventh—certainly not
the tenth; a third was sure it hap
pened an entire week earlier or later;
.and so on and so forth. And when the
matter was settled or not settled, no
one was a whit benefited. It is only
when one is on the witness etand or
some vital issue is at stake that such
a use of memory and words is of the
Again so much valuable time is lost,
in discussing the weather. The
weather is a topic one naturally finds
in tho foreground in lands where the
thermometer prides itself upon rapid
climbs and sudden descents. But even
in the tropics, where the temperature
does not vary over ten degrees In the
entire twelve months, people find the
weather a time-killing topic.
In our ever-varying and never
duplicated Reasons I have heard sensi
ble human beings wax almost violent,
disputing whether last year or the
year before was not warmer or colder
than this year; or whether such un
seasonable weather had ever before
been known; or trying to prove that
the first snows fell earlier or later
some other year than this.
Surely all this is unprofitable con
It Is not instructive, interesting or
Gossip Is rnprofltablc and Also Ma
lignant to the Mind
It does not develop the reasoning
powers to give food to the mind.
And it entertains no one.
Gossip is not ortly unprofitable, but it
s a malignant substance, dangerous to
If our callers introduce gossip, like
a poison needle, we can readily change
the subject and refuse the inocula
"They want you to be very quiet."
"Oh. they don't want me to breathe!
Why don't they dose me up and get
me out of here. All they do is jab
a thermometer down my throat."
"But Bob, you're sick—very, very
"Well scribbling my temperature on
that chart up there isn't going to
make me any better. And that night
But the exertion of talking was
too much, and now he lay with closed
eyes and labored breathing. Helen
smoothed the already smooth covers
and watched him anxiously. How
gaunt and changed he was, and his
hand was burning hot.
She knew that he had been partly
unconscious during the night. Doctor
Elliott had told Warren that this
morning. And now, as she waited,
she could see he was dozing off. He
still held her hand, &nd she did not
withdraw it for fear of arousing him,
In the oppressive silence of the
room, Helen could hear the faint
ticking of his watch as it lay on the
table beside the bed. Even the noises
from the Street seemed euriously sub
dued and far away.
At length Bob stirred and glanced
up at her. She leaned forward now,
determined to ask the question that
had been beating in her mind ever
since she knew he was seriously ill.
"Bob, do you want Louise to know
you are ill? Shall I write her?"
For a moment he did not answer.
"What difference will it raako to
' "That's an evasion. I want to
write, but not *without your consent.
Just say that I may—that you'll not
Helen's heart beat fast as she
waited for his answer. There was a
long silence. She could not see his
face. He had turned it from her.
Then the door opened and the nurse
entered. At a glance she saw Bob's
labored breathing, and turned to
Helen with a w r hispered,
"I'm afraid you'd better not stay
Helen rase reluctantly. She lin
gered by the bed a moment, hoping
Bob would speak to her. But as he
did not, she tip-toed out and waited
in the corridor.
The Women's Ward
"What are you giving him for
nourishment?" she asked when the
nurso came out, a decided frown un
der her stiff cap.
"Principally albumen water. He
cannot take milk."
"Albumen water?" questioned Helen.
"The white of an egg and a little
lemon." The nurse hesitated, and
then added coldly, "Doctor Elliott
will be here at & and I hope he'll
leave an order for fewer visitors
while his temperature is so high. You
can see yourself how they excite him."
Knowing Bob, Helen wondered if
the fact of visitors being excluded
would not excite him more. She had
always a dread of hospitals, and now
she wished that he could have less
scientific and more human treatment.
This nurse was undoubtedly capable,
but she was cold and austere.
As Helen was leaving, in the con
fusion of corridor she took the wrong
turn and found herself before the en
trance of a free ward.
It was a woman's ward, a long room
with rows of narrow white beds. Al
most every bed was taken, and Helen's
heart ached as she saw the faces on
the pillow, patient faces, querulous
faces, but all of them pale, haggard
and lined with suffering.
The nurse directed her back to the
private ward elevator, which took her
down to the main hall. Outside the
sunlight seemed strange after the
gloomy deprssing atmosphere of the
For the rest of the day, Helen was
in the throes of indecision. Erom
Merchant* A Miner* Trana. Co.
"SPRING SEA TRIPS"
Baltimore and Philadelphia
Through ticket* on sale from ana to
•11 principal points including- meals and
stateroom accommodations on steamer*.
Finn steamers. Best service. Low
fares. Staterooms de Luxe. Baths.
Marconi wlrelesx. Automobiles carried.
Send for booklet.
Cltr Ticket Office, 105 South Mat*
St., Phtta.. Pa.
W. P. Turner, P. T. M„ Baltimore,
And we can go alone after the caller
departs and use a mental antidote in
the way of affirmations of love and
good will and peace to all created
things; and more light for the gos
To read what is painful, vicious, or
terrible, unless we are prepared to go
forth an endeavor to relieve the con
ditions of which we read, is unprofit
able. The same time devoted to music
or a language would soon bring us an
To Talk About Disease Usually Results
in Self Hypnosis
To sit and listen to the stories of
terrible surgical operations, or to re
late them. Is a popular method of in
dulging in unprofitable conversation
with many women.
And it is a sure method of inviting
sickness, and maladies which may
lead to similar operations.
Every thought and every word lias
its effect upon our physical structures.
In Proverbs xii: IS, we read "The
tongue of the wise is health"; in the
same book, "In the multitude of words
there wanteth not sin; but he that re
fraineth his lips is wise."
And yet again, "A wholesome
tongue is a tree of life."
Cultivate wholesomeness in your
conversation. Invite it from others.
Talk of good things: of happy things;
of great things; and of clean things.
There are so many interesting topics
which come under ,this category.
When you are obliged to speak of
the bad, the sad, the petty and the
unclean things, get it over as soon as
possible and cease to think of them
afterward. Just as you might be
forced to take something nauseating
in your mouth, and as you would go
and rinse your mouth with an anti
septic afterward, so hasten to talk or
good and «weet things,"*and to make
your affirmations after your unpleas
ant talk has ended. Your thoughts
and your conversation are btiilding
your character and shaping your fu
Do not indulge in unprofitable con
And do not be afraid to reYnain si
lent when you have nothing of inter
est or value to say!
the first of Bob's illness she had felt
she should write Louise. Yet if for
all these weeks Louise had been de
terminedly schooling herself to "for
get"—would not the knowledge that
Bob was sick undo much of that?
Helen shrank from the responsibil
ity of anything that might result in
bringing them together again. Yet
if anything should happen to Bob—
if he should not get well Louise
might always blame her.
When Warren came home at six, he
plainly showed his anxiety. He had
not been to the hospital since morn
ing. but was going after dinner.
"Father's there now. just had him
on the wire. He'll stay until I come.
Tell Nora to put dinner on right
away. Don't want much anyway."
In less than half an hour' he had
gulped down a hasty dinner, and was
on his way to the hospital.
For Helen, it was a long, lonely
evening of anxious brooding. Warren
had said he would be hack by nine,
but it was after ten before he came. |
"Ho's worse," briefly, as Helen met
him in the hall. "Temperature 104. |
Unconscious part of the time."
"They sent for Doctor Elliott, that's
why I waited. He says there's no
danger" to-night—but that's all he
Helen had only once before seen
Warren deeply afTected, and now she
stood silently, helplessly by while he
walked up and down, his hands clasp
ed behind him.
"Dear," she ventured at length,
"don't you think we ought to wire
"What for?" savagely. "She's noth
ing to him now."
"But don't you think she ought to
"No, I don't!" he almost shouted.
"But, dear, maybe maybe she
could do more for him than the doc
tors or any one else?"
At this suggestion Warren fairly
snorted. Helen said no more, but his
report that Bob was unconscious had
decided her. She would take the risk
—she would wire Louise!
It was almost eleven—how could
she get the message off to-night?
There was a telegraph office only a
few blocks away, but if she sent "for
a messenger Warren would know
when he came.
At last she thought out a plan. She
would wait until Warren was taking
his bath and could not hear her —
then she would phone the message.
She had never sent a telegram bv
telephone, but she knew it could be
It was almost twelve before War
ren finally went in to his bath. As
soon as she heard the water running,
Helen ran to the phone, and in a low
voice called up the telegraph office.
"I wish to send a message to Palm
Beach. How can I prepay it?"
"That's all right, it's charged on
your telephone bill."
Then Helen read 6lowly the mes
sage she had written out.
"Louise Whitmor'e, Hotel Royal Poin
ciana, Palm Beach. Fla.:
"Bob is very ill. Unconscious.
Doctor admits condition is serious.
Thought T ought to let you know.
No one knows I'm wiring.
The operator read it back for ac
"What time will that be delivered?"
"Then you don't want it sent as a
"Oh, no, no; I want it delivered at
once! How long will it take?"
"It should be there in two hours—
three at the most."
In two or three hours! By 3 o'clock
Louise would know. What would she
Would she take the first train for
New York? If she did—would her
coming help Bob, or might she be bad
for him? Might he even refuse to see
Helen spent a sleepless night,
anguishing over every possible out
come of her telegram.
Yet even her intense anxiety could
not wholly submerge her innate love of
the dramatic, and there was a thrilled
undercurrent of expectancy for the
emotional possibilities of the situa
tion that Louise's -return would pre
' For Infants and Children
| In Use For Over 30 Years
SMART LITTLE QUIT
111 HEIGHT OF SIKLE
Touches of Brocade or Taffeta
Used on Cloth or Silk This ,
8230 Coat with Veste»,
34 to 42 bust.
WITH THREE-QUARTER OR LONG
Little vestees are among the features of
■pring coats and, unquestionably, they
ar smart and, at the same time, they
allow the effective use of the really won-
fancy materials shown. This one
io short c-3Ugh to suggest the bolero idea
at the fro -t while it is a real coat at the
b ck and this combination is a fashion
able one. In the illustration, it Is made
of taffeta with trimming of brocade ' silk
and worn vith a skirt to match but coats
of this kind will be much used for fancy
m terials to be worn over white gowns,
as a skirt of white serge and a coat of
yellow golfine or some other fancy ma
terial, costumes of the sort being greatly
in vogue for carriage and for spring resortc.
For the medium size, the coat will re
quire 3 yds. of material 2,, 2% yds. 36, 2
yds. 44 in. wide, with % yd. 27 in. wide
for the trimming.
The pattern of the coat 8230 is cut in
sizes from 34 to 42 inches bust measure.
It will be mailed to any address by the
F?shion Department of this paper, oa
teceipt of ten cents.
Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns
Open* Her Mail Box and
Talka of Facial Surgery
and Sallow Skint
1 - ■
Some days my correspondence is so In*
Mreating that I am tempted to share It
with my readers and It often reminds m«
of subjects that I would like to talk
about A pupil writes me In regard to
facial surgery, whether I would advise It
for deep frowning lines that she says sha
Is unable to remove by massage.
First of all I do not advise facial sur
gery except In serious cases where there
Is some absolute facial deformity. It la
an expensive process and the results are
somewhat problematical. It should only
be entrusted to the hands of a qualified
surgeon of the first rank.
The operation my correspondent refers
to is a simple one. It consists of cutting
the skin near the hair line back of the
temples and drawing back the skin, that
Is, taking a little seam In It so that the
loose skin over the forehead will be tight
ened the lines disappear. This opera
tion is painful, and It sometimes leaves a
scar. Let us assume for argument's sake
that It does not leave a scar, what are the
results? When the operation Is a success
It leaves the forehead for the moment
perfectly smooth and unllned.
Results Not Lasting.
TTnfortunately, the permanence of these
good results cannot be guaranteed. If the
habit of frowning is still Indulged In, the
lines will return, for the skin Is extremoly
elastic and will continue stretching. In
such a case the painful, expensive opera
tion must be repeated.
To rid oneself of frowning lines first of
*ll stop frowning. This is due to nerv
ousness or to defective eyesight and eith
er case can be corrected. I know of one
woman who cured a bad case of frowning
that gave her a most disagreeable look by
working always In front of a mirror.
Whether she was sewing, writing or read
ing, she would have a mirror In front of
her and from time to time watch her ex
pression. In a short time she could feel
herself frowning and was able to correct
the habit without the aid of th^mlrroß,
Another correspondent asks advice as
to a persistent sallow condition of the
skin. She adds that her general health
Is good and that she Is careful In regard
to diet Chronic sallowneas In the case
of a person In good health may be due to
two things; a badly balanced diet or In
activity of the little blood vessels feeding
the skin. Choose a diet without too much
starch, that Is, cut down the amount of
bread and potatoes eaten. Eat plentifully
of fruit, green salads and raw onions If
they do not oocaslon Indigestion. Drink
plentifully of water, but avoid coffee and
It is well worth while
For Every Woman to Secure the Happiness of Health
instead of suffering pain and sorrow
During the past forty years thousands upon thousands of women have found
relief in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription from the sufferings to which all
women are subject.
The dizziness, hot flashes, nervous irritability, backaches, headaches, bearing
down-pains, low spirits which come periodically to many women are signs that
the functions of the feminine organs are not being performed as Nature intended.
The immediate sufferings are bad enough; but they are warnings of complete
break-down unless help is secured. Don't wait! Act—wisely and quickly!
I Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
mmmmr (In Tablet Of Liquid Form)
1 may be confidently recommended as a tonic, and regu-
I All! A Wfill Woman I lator composed of healing and strengthening native roots
I and herbs—without alcohol or narcotics. Dr. Pierce's
r I Favorite Prescription is not a mere "Pick-me-up!" The
( benefit it conveys is lasting.
\ \ While all women will find benefit in Dr. Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription it is especially valuable to women ap
flHflg IKt) proaching that time or life when there is coming an
L. ajpi important change in the feminine organism. Weak
\ \ JS|/ nesses and irregularities at this time should not be
V neglected lest there should be serious consequences. At
such a time ever y woman should secure the utmost of
\ health and strength.
from backache and female weakness that
life waa a burden to me. Reading an ad- If you need advice you are invited to consult our staff of Phvsldana.
f« r S eons and Specialists. The advice will be sent you in strictest con
w ShS™who w tOiV > M our , case by a
them at least Having done BO and having foi- k pnysician wno is specially trained to care for the ills of women.
'it I Address: DR. PIERCE. Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, New York.
whit 'you for £!. I «'• Pl««nt P.ll.tt r.gul.t. Stomach, Uv.r and Bawali. Easy to talc*.
I recommend thia remedy to pll uttering I
women." ———— —————^J
CIVIL WAR VETERAN DIES
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro, Pa., April 2. —John B.
Mann, a Civil War Veteran, and for
twenty years a clerk in the foundry
of the Gelser Works, died Monday
evening at his home in Roadside ave
nue of stomach trouble, aged 68 years.
He was born near Greencastle and
farmed in that section and at Park
Hill until twelv? years ago, when he
moved to Waynesboro, residing here
MRS. JACOB SHEEFLER
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro, Pa., April 8. Mrs.
Jacob Sheffler, 153 Sctuth Potomac
avenue, died yesterday, aged 34 years.
She is survived by her husband, her
parents, Calvin and Louise Zentmyer.
and these children: Earle, Paul, Mary
and Evelyn Sheffler, at home.
MRS. HENRIETTA BAKER ILL
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro; Pa., April 8. Mrs.
Henrietta Baker, near Good's Siding,
one of the oldest, women of this sec
tion and a twin sister to Mrs. John
Funk, of Quincy township, is very ill
at the residence of her son, Henry
Baker, with whom she makes her
home. She is 85 years old.
SHORT WILL RECORDED
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro, Pa., April B.—One of
the shortest wills on record was pro
bated Thursday by Register Miller in
Chambersburg. It was made by Frank
J. Barkdoll, of Houzerville, and con
tained but sixteen words. It provided
that the entire estate be given to Mr.
SINKS GASOLINE TANK
Special to The Telegraph
New Bloomfleld, Pa., April B.—G.
W. Garber, proprietor of the New
Bloomtield department store, is plac
ing a 345 gallon gasoline tank and
pump in front of his store. The tank
will be placed under the level of the
street several feet.
IMA FIRST AID
TO SICK STOMACHS
Distress after eating, belching- of gas
and undigested food, yiat lump of
lead feeling in the stomach, sick head
ache, biliousness and lack of energy,
indicate dyspepsia. Now —at once—ls
the time to remove the cause and stop
Mi-o-na is the remedy. Surely get a
box of these health-restoring tablets
from any druggist to-day. Their ac
tion Is safe, effective and immediate.
Besides quickly stopping the distress
Mi-o-na soothes the irritated walls of
the stomach and strengthens the gas
tric glands so that they pour out their
daily supply of digestive materials—
your food is promptly digested and
assimilated, the entire system is prop
erly nourished—you feel strong, ener
getic, and perfectly well.
Mi-on-a is not an experiment—la
not a cure-all —It's a scientific remedy
recommended only for indigestion dis
tress and out-of-order stomachs. These
health-giving and harmless tablets are
a household remedy keep them
handy whether at home or traveling.
Always sold by H. C. Kennedy, on the
money back If not benefited plan. You
can surely afTord to try a fifty cent
box f Mi-o-na on this basis.—Adver
Have Color in Your Cheeks
Be Better Looking Take
If your skin Is yellow—complexion
pallid—tongue coated—appetite poor—
you have a bad taste in your mouth—a
lazy no-good feeling—you should take
Dr. Edwards' Olfve Tablets—a sub
stitute for calomel—were prepared by
Dr. Edwards after 17 years of study
with his patients.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
purely vegetable compound mixed with
olive oil. You will know them by their
If you want a clear, pink skin, bright
eys, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy
like childhood days, you must _get at
tho cause. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
act on the liver and bowels like calo
mel —yet nave no dangerous after ef
fects. They start the bile and overcome
constipation. That's why millions of
boxes are sold annually at 10c and 25c
Take one or two nightly and note the
pleasing results. The Olive Tablet
Company, Columbus, o. At all drug-
APR IT. 8, 1014.
a>u . ° C " A »'"-
of ointments offered as
"just as good as Resinol"
If you have any slyji trouble, you want This U why they do it
Resinol. You want 41 because you have wwa ojerk tries to mait»
known about it for years, because your
friends and neighbors have used it success- article, don't blame him,
fully, and because you know that physicians
have prescribed it for nineteen years in the * ou th " «t nuine Re»inoi. b«-
treatraent of eczema, rashes, ringworm, tha!T you
pimples and other distressing eruptions.
You do not want a "substitute"or some- *? * ou wh,t ? ou ""o*
thing that a dealer tells you is "just as ,^n* n^V',^/y%| n pr^ l T
good as Resinol." You do not want it *"V.. . .
because you know nothing of its value. imitXr^ya*»"f e »
It has nobody's endorsement and for all «ntsn»re profit, » n na«,rn
. i • • * ... - poloua dower here and them
you can tell Jt never did anyone any good (tiveahfacieriuaoommwonif
at all If a dealer tries to force a 'Psub
6tltute on you, It IS for a very good l?ok« thefaet that the imita
reason of his own —read about it in the th°M^ty£rh™£hejS
next column. doesn't oare, aalnng a*heget*
Moat drunuta a«n Raalnol gladly. Bmart Jar 80e, large J£FabSStKT AlrMet^Twr
Jar SI; Rennol Soap 2So per oak a. For trial ai*e free, write town has ita "aub«ututeO
to Dflpt« 48-fi, Hftiinol, Baltimore, Md« look oat lor Him.
t Unrivaled Showing
Last year many of our custo
mers came late and were disap
pointed. If you call not later
than Thursday we can assure
you the finest selection In the
city of the following plants,
guaranteed free from disease:
Azaleas, Spireas, Aca
cias, Genestas, Lilacs,
all sizes, Hyacinths,
Tulips, Narcissus, Etc.
Open Every Night Easter Week.
HOLMES SEED CO.
119 S. Second St.
CLOGGED NOSTRILS AND STUFFY HEAD OPEN
AT ONCE —CURES GOLDS AND CATARRH
Instantly Clears Air Passages: You
Breathe Freely; Dull Headache
Goes; Nasty Catarrhal Discharge
Try "Ely's Cream Balm.''
Get a small bottle anyway, just to
try it —Apply a little In the nostrils
and Instantly your clogged nose and
stopped-up air passages of the head
will open; you will breathe freely;
dullness and headache disappear. By
morning! the catarrh, cold-in-head or
catarrhal sore throat will be gone.
Knd such ■ misery now! Get the
small bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at
any drug store. This sweet, fragrant
balm dissolves by the heat of the nos
trils; penetrates and heals the In
flamed. swollen membranes which
lines the nose, head and throat; clears
the air passages; stops nasty : dis
charges and a feeling of cleansing,
soothing relief comes immediately.
Don't lay awake to-night struggling
for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils
closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh
or a cold, with Its running nose, foul
mucous dropping into the throat, and
raw drynese is distressing but truly
Put your faith—Just once—ln "Ely's
Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh
will surely disappear.—Advertisement.