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FAULTY DIGESTION Quickly Shatters the Nervous System lmmediate Action Necessary—Try Mi-o-na When you feel Irritable, tired and Sespondent—when you have nervous twltchlngs, specks before the eyes, headaches, sour stomach, heartburn. Indigestion and pains in the colon and bowels—you suffer from indigestion, which soon develops into dyspepsia —the chief cause of nerve exhaustion —you need Mi-o-na at once. Mi-o-na la a speclflo for stomach weakness —it goes to the seat of your trouble and quickly and surely ends stomach misery. It builds up and strengthens the stomach walls and glands, improves quickly the diges tive system, then the vital force and nerve energy are restored and strength and good spirits come to the dis couraged, rundown and weak. Do not suffer another day. Get s. fifty cent box of Mi-o-na Tablets at your nearest drug store—keep them with you constantly, for this treat ment will help you get well and strong »nd immediate relief is sure. Do not delay—delays are not only danger ous but needless. If not benefited Mi o-na costs nothing. Sold by H. C. I Konnedy and all druggists.—Adv. To Put an End to All Superfluous Hair Advice to Ladies Who Have Been Deceived and Disappointed Br n Specialist V——————— Thousands of ladies and even young frirls have learned to their sorrow that t does not pay to trifle with hairy growths on the fare and arms by try ing to remove them with worthless pastes, powders and liquid depilatories that smell awfully and burn like inad. A well-known woman who succeeded In entirely and painlessly destroying ell trace of her hairy growth has ar ranged to put on public sale the scien tlflcf discovery that cured her after all else failed. Tt is a simple, inexpen sive, harmless and amazingly effective treatment which she has called Mrs. Osgood's Wonder. It never fails to re move all trace of superfluous hair abso lutely without pain or Injury to the ekln or complexion and in a surpris ingly large number of cases has killed the hair roots so it has never returned. You can get it from Kennedy's Medi cine Store or any up-to-date druggist or department store, on the guarantee of money back If It fails. Ask for it by name, "Mrs. Osgood's Wonder." Signed guarantee with every package. If you have tried all the advertised depilatories in vain and want sure, quick results, this new method de serves your immediate attention. Let me caution you, however, not to apply Mrs. Osgood s Wonder to hair growths you do not wish totally destroyed. Advertisement. Best Laxative for Old Folks Sweet Lax Links Old folks must be very careful in using laxatives which gripe or cause pains. Lax Links, those delightful candy laxatives, exquisitely flavored with the oil of spearmint, are well adapted for old folks or invalids, as they do not contain any habit-forming drugs, nor will they cause any inconvenience. They will assist the liver in relieving and preventing constipation. They are mild in their action, but they are sure in every case. By reason of their composi tion they are endorsed by physicians. For all who become easily constipated by eating pastry and sweets they are ideal. Use them and your blood will stay pure and you will be free of head aches. Sold by all druggists. 10c and 25c. boxes. Write for free sample. Boro Saliclne Co., Philadelphia. Pa. Horse Owners Take Notice The horse shoeing shops of Har risburg and vicinity will close Sat urday afternoon beginning May 2d, until November Ist, as has been the custom In the jiast. HORSE SHOERS' ASS'N. L Business LADIES, ATTENTION! An expuislte display of voglsh dressy waists in lace trimmed voiles. Em broidered voiles and crepe. They havo the new Norman collars and are de ridedly smart in styles. We also wish It. known that we have the Vantine's line of toilet articles and his leading odors. Wistaria, Geißha Flower, Lottis Flower and all his famous oriental preparations. Mrs. Ida Cranston, 204 Locust street. y MEN OF FASHION Styles this coming summer are go ing to be much more comfortable for the men folks than usual. The sum mer materials are light in weight and color. They are made with more re p. rd to the weather conditions than customary. We have a line of hand some summer suiting and the prices Bre right. A. J. Simms. 24 North f'ourth St. A MARKET MAN The man who will exercise good Judgment in choosing his tailor and Who is careful in selecting his mate rials for suitings as regards pattern and coloring is usually considered a perfect dresser. It isn't difficult to be among the well dressed men of town and not nearly as expensive as you might imagine, if you choose Fred S. Lack as your tailor, 28-30 Dewberry itreet ITS ONLY RIGHT That you should know of some good r" k to get your breakfast, luncheon or dinner, where you can get just what you want, cooked as you like It best and nicely served and where the prices will be perfectly agreeable to you. The Busy Bee Restaurant, 0 North Fourth Street, Near Market St. MAKE WORK EASY First of all have your office equip ped with modern furniture. That makes your office comfortable and at tractive. A desk with a place for everything, comfortable chairs, roomy filing cabinets. We have all these things and lots of others to lessen the Brudgery of office work. David W. Dotterel, 105 North Second street HARRY M. HOFFMANN (Successor to J, J. OgeUby) UNDERTAKER no WORTH SECOND STItEET frry Telegraph Want Ads. I FRIDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MAY 1,1914. MMf PHILS«i purine THE FOOL! Sinner, Sorry For His Sin, Is Sure of Welcome From the Father HE CARES FOR COMMON FOLK Climate of "Far Country" Condu cive to Cold Chills on the Morning After SNOBS, SINNERS AND A SAVIOUR The International Sunday School Les son For May 3, Is "Tho Prodigal Son"—Luke 15:11-32. (By Win. T. Ellis) A Chinese illustrated version of this Prodigal Son story lies before me as I write. The pictures are intelligible. If not the text. Tho first scene shows a home of the Chinese gentry, with an upper-class old man handing over to his pig-tailed son a quantity of sli ver shoes, the old Chinese currency. Next the youth, in his best Chinese raiment, is leaving home while hia father weeps. The "far country" is a tea house, where the youth is feast ing and drinking with a dancing girl. Next he is shown as a tattered Chi nese beggar, out amid the Chinese groves, herding Chinese pigs. Then we see him barefooted and in rags, being greeted by his father outside the Chinese gate of the old home. He is being clothed in the next picture, and the feast that followed, in typ ical Chinese fashion, is a feast of the gentry, older men, his father's friends. We scarcely need a Chinese ver sion to prove the universality of the story. Fifteen minutes on the city's main street to-night will show prod igals dressed in the latest fashions. There are thousands of fathers whose last thought to-night will be of wan dering sons, who are playing the fool. Few things are commoner in the ex perience of society than this one of the boy who, heedless of the hopes centered upon him. and lacking sense and character, turns his back upon home and love and goes forth to "see life." The World's Most Famous Story One school of literature demands fiction without a moral teaching. Not so the present story. It is told to il lustrate a great truth. The reason for its relation lies in the two sen tences which introduce these three parables of grace. These are the key to the narrative; without them its meaning may not certainly be un locked. Here is the significant intro duction: "Now all the publicans and sinners were drawing near unto Him for to hear Him. And both the Phar isees and the Scribes murmured, say ing, This man receiveth sinners, and eateth with them." This was the teproach of Jesus then. It is His praise now. He cares for the common people. I once heard a blat ant dunce declare, "Christ came to found an intellectual aristrocracy." Jesus came to found no aristrocracy, except of holiness, and that by its very nature is no aristocracy, but a humble, self-effacing brotherhood of people unaware of their own good ness. His kingdom is not a selection of the self-righteous, but a reunion of the lowly, sincere, penitent and heart hungry. A sinner, sorry for his sin. Is surer of a welcome with God than the proud and self-assertive Pharisee. This is the meaning of this parable, which Farrar calls, "A divine epitome of the wandering of man, and the love of God, such as no literature has ever equalled. Put in one scale all that Confucius or Sakya Mounl or Zoroas ter of Socrates ever wrote or said— and they wrote and said many beauti ful and holy words—and put In the other parable of the Prodigal Son and can any candid spirit doubt which scale would outweigh the other In eternal preciousness?" When Youth Plays the Fool The central figure of this story is a "green" youth; he was an unripe soul. He thought that "the old man" was "slow," that the home life was "dead" and that he "knew it all," which last was a sure proof of his immaturity. Nobody is so distrustful of his own Infallibility as the man of knowledge and wisdom. This youth was still in the veal period. He got his share of the family for tune and played the fool with it In "the far country," until it was gone and he was reduced to the lot pecu liarly loathsome to a Jew, that of a swineherd. At last, so hungry that he was minded to cat the very food of the swine, he "came to himself" and went home. This experience, bit ter and deep, made a man of him. True, it perpetually saddened his life, and left ineffacable scars and robbed him of the purity which is the sweet est fountain of joy; but this was the POSLAM SOAP BEST AID TO PERFECT SKIN ITS USE A DELIGHT Medication with Poslam, the great skin remedy, makes Poslam Soap more than a mere soap—a soap plus healing goodness, the soap for your use if you value your skin's health and appear ance . Soothes the tender skin. Beautitles complexion; makes hands soft and velvety. Prevents roughness and all eruptlonal tendencies. Discourages dandruff. After sham pooing leaves the scalp pure and sweet and the scalp in super condition. Sold by all druggists everywhere. Large size, 25 cents; Toilet size, 15 cents.—Advertisement. ✓v-v D° r You tZj Teeth A) VjW Need ' 9 ([ Attention ? We will be glad to have you visit our office and our honest advice will save you money and save your teeth. No charge for examination. We make teeth that must flt and look natural and give satisfaction. Painless extraction included when plates are or dered. Your old plates made over or repaired. Gold or porcelain crowns, bridge work and all kinds of fillings. Large, comfortable offices, sanitary throughout. Lady attendant. Bell Painless Dentists 10 North Market Square, Hnrrlahurg Hours; Ba. m. to 9p. m. Sundays: 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. M, ' BB B ■■ To-Morrow asasaß lntroduce Into Our Business BThe Greatest Economy Institution s^|§ : -[jj| that has ever been known in the retail business in Harrisburg )T\> T\ 11 1 I J ROBINSON'S BARGAI ■§§ Having remodeled our Basement, in order to establish this great money-saving feature in our store, and Q p <"* Jj n 1 iving spent weeks in assembling the special merchandise, at less than the regular prices, to stock this extra- jflmffl ordinary economy department, we will open to-morrow with an assemblage of v '"l I 1 / 50 Inaugural Bargains H ||l 1 p|inj|TlrfM "4/ such as have never been known in I larrisburg before and which will set the standard for this new departure it] I fill ' ) >" V n our business. No thrifty man or woman in the citv, or within many miles of it, can afford to miss fltf 11 V nmW TOUMhW EARLY TO-MORROW, to get best selections. K iIJIT 35c and 50c Granite Ware 50c BLEACHED j $2.00 and $3.50 I 50c & 75c Muslinl j 50c Men's Shirts] I 75c Linoleum 1 it7wa,-l OU < , on^ 3 °t« to, of Kr ?h 1 ; ♦ TfimmJ Underwear Genuine blue Amoskeag Large assortment of pat following: buckets, dish 72x90 bleached sheets, 1 niulllca Ha S Night gowns, combina- chambray working shirts, terns—tile and hard wood pans. Berlin kettles (6 qt.), made of excellent grade of tion suits,corset covers and - with soft attached collars; patterns, etc. Per square lar£« tea and cofteo pots, muslin, with the seam. Two jvuian, nemp ana cnip, » v • « all sizes. varrl double riee boilers, tea to a customer. ribbon and flower trimmed. drawers, all nicely trim- alzeß - yard, kettles, etc. Two pieces to AA med. A _ r\f\ s;:.si" ,o ™?r 29c 9oC 29c 69C 29c J J *- r 1 sls and S2O Coats $5.00 50c Bungalow Aprons 39c $1.50 Silk Petticoats 800 \ 20c TABLE OILCLOTH 25 Coats on this $5.00 rack. Assorted patterns in light American beauty, emerald, 8o APROX GINGHAMS Dark colors; 1% yards wide; good 3 * 61^18 ' th 6 " eW and dark points. tango shades anU Best quality of Lancaster ginghams; assortment of patterns! 50 1 yi. Jo' ™:., _ ._ _ „„ good assortment to pick /» nieces to nick from . *4C 18c Pillow Cases 15c 25c Boys' Blouses 10c 18c Dresses -38 c from p DC to P' ; 25 dozen of 45-inch by 36- 411 <,!*»« nt eViamhrnv and Children's Dresses made of %. inch Pillow Cases, with seal- percale; large assortment of white lawn, with colored em ' loped edge. patterns. broidery; all sizes. 20c WINDOW SCREENS 75c Night Gowns 64c m „ 18c to 25c Embroidery ... 9c imici nxjiceT-c "* . „ 10 dozen of extra good 75c 10c Torchon Lace 8c Consisting of edges, all- SI.OO HOUSE DRESSES 50 dozen of sliding bcreens, JJ ; Night Gowns, made of fine Six-yard pieces; assorted overs corset covers, widths 25 dozen of plain colored chambray dark frame and close wire net..* | nainsook, tucked and em- patterns—per piece. and flouncings; all new fresh and str j ped percales House en ' broidered yoke, high neck 50c Boys' Bloomers 38c 2 5 ° c Brassieres 17c > Dressea IOC V OStS 7UC HflW kll'lki RlftOmorS V 11 • J t,u.e PTOI'REK CREPES ' 25 dozen of Ladies' Swfss * r omlo to Sin WOmen ' 72 Ribbed excellent 10c two colors k \ . \ 25 inches wide; neat patterns, O value; all sizes. With brass lock. 100 xoRCHON LACE mostly pinks and blues OC 19 C Corset Cover I ace 10c 25c Anderson Ginghams, 15c 25c Ladles Hose ••••••• 18c v » rSi. if. 'J , 32 inches wide; 18 new pat- Burson hose in blacks and 1,000 yards, from 3to 5 a Excellent 19c Cameso e terns to select from. tans. inches wide; pure linen **C / v Lace, all new fresh stock, six lcrns to rrom " SI . OO Silk Hats 48c * $2.00 to $3.00 WAISTS different patterns. 15c Seersucker 9c Children's Silk Hats, in 15c Rompers 10c yards of 32-inch wide blues, browns and blacks. f~ mm ~ 1 —— Tailored madras and d«-i Children's Rompers in all Seersucker. 50c Kimonos ?»c $1.50 to $3.00 SHOES linen waists! all sizes «pA.vrvr s j zeSi m ade of blue and tan 50r . petticoats 34c Lawn Kimonos; neat pat- Oxfords Pumm and Roman <s,n Made of cotton messaline terns: large assortment. (lalSi in al 'j i ea thers, all sizes Cft , v or Men ,8c anc ] sa tines, single and double 10c White Shoe Dressing;. 7c for misses and children &UC S2 50 to $3 50 SHOES „ • t!lacl£ and Tan Hose for flounce. Mason's genuine White s»z.ou u> buum Men; double sole and heel. Shoe Dressing. Women's high and low Shoes, in all s l-0 o Rugs 50c D THtUfTWHSHOWICCDna O j 5 ,. and 25c China 10c N leathers; not all sizes to a style, but j 2 00 Brussselette Rugs, In 9 ' «"atranifcT" T Th(s g f lo ° CHINA every size in the lot. Also all sizes 1 greens, browns and reds; 11J 1P OCI i-„» ok rn i. • White with neat gold line decora in misses' and chil- d»1 sizes 27 inches by 54 II \UU II J J I—l I J I " ,oC t,h ' na ' n P la ' n tion: cups and saucers, pitch- 1 dren's 1 inches. □ TIIIttDAUDDKBAD D white and floral clesigns. ers, plates, bowls, platters, etc...JIUC price he paid for his folly. The man who "sows wild oats" in youth will reap tares in his old age. "The bird with the broken pinion never soared as high again." Living with the pigs, the Prodigal Son learned what it is Lo be a man. He "came to himself"; he had been beside himself before. And when any man comes to himself he comeS to God. Getting One's True Measure It is the man without a dollar who realizes the hard times. After the Prodigal had spent all famine over took him in a hurry. This seemed a hardship, but it was the beginning of the youth's real prosperity. "He began to be in want," which was good for him, for it stripped him down to his real worth. Now came bis chance to prove himself; for the first time he was fairly on the scales. Prior to this he had been weighed along with his money hags and with his father's influence; now he would learn what he was really worth. The reve lation was not. very flattering, although it was well worth while. The hard test of circumstances proved the young man's market value to be only that of a swineherd. What a fall was there! This young ex quisite, this liberal giver of lavish feasts, only a swineherd! Still it is better for a man to know what he is really worth, however great the hard ship entailed, than to live comfort ably under an illusion. The best thing the world does for any one of us is to give us a. just estimate of our own powers. It would be the greatest fortune that could befall many a young fellow who goes speed ine about in his automobile to be brought into fair competition with the young machinist \frho helped make his toy. "Experience is a hard school, but fools will learn in no other way," runs the proverb. The prodigal had How t® Destroy the Dandruff Germ BY A SPECIALIST. That the dandruff germ is respon sible for nearly all the diseases to which the scalp is heir, as well as for baldness and premature gray hair, is a well known fact, but when we re alize that it is also indirectly respon sible for many of the worst cases of catarrh and consumption, we appreci ate the importance of any agent that will destroy its power. We are, there fore, particularly pleased to give here with the prescription which an emi nent scientist states he has found, after repeated tests, to completely de stroy the dandruff germ In from one to three applications. It will also almost Immediately stop falling hair and it has in numerous cases produced a new hair growth after years of baldness. This prescription can be made up at home, or any druggist will put it up for you: 6 ounces Bay Rum, 2 ounces Lavona de Composee, one-half drachm Menthol Crystals. Mix thoroughly, and after standing half an hour It is ready for use. Apply night and morning, rub bing Into the scalp with the finger-tips. If you wish it perfumed, add 1 drachm of your favorite perfume. While this preparation is not a dye It is unequal led for restoring gray hair to its origi nal color. Advertisement. to feel the teacher's rod before he would learn the lesson. Absolute hunger came to be his lot and the memory of the many feasts he had shared and given did not lessen the pangs of his cravings, physical needs reduce all men to the one level. The hungry swineherd, once a pampered son of luxury, in the face of starva tion was no better than the lowest slave or peasant. He even would contend with the beats for the dry carob beans which were their food. The Morning After The climate of the "far country" has one dreadful characteristic. It is subject to terrible cold chills In the gray of its early mornings. At night its lights are bright and alluring, and the raiment of its people is gorgeous, and their manners gay. But in the morning to which every visitor and so journer inevitably awakens—ah, that Is tragedy and disillusionment and hoi ror! Lights are out and a thick, choking fog is over all. The gay laughter has i given way to groans. Tho festive com ! panionsliip is followed by a heart sick loneliness. The fight of the wan iderer's money from his purse has been followed by the disappearance of [everything that made "the far coun try" seem desirable —companions, flattery, excitement, festivity, rare foods and rich wines. Gone! Gone!! Gone!!! Nothing remains. The prince of the night before finds himself the beggar of the morning after, with not | even a beggar's comrades. Forsaken! j—that is the bitterest drop in the ! dregs of every prodigal's cup on that bleak and desolate morning after when he comes to himself. Hear the cry, as it resounds from the dc-a*h house at Sing Sing. Four "gunmen," who were representatives and types of the supposed solidar ity of the "gang," types of the loyalty of "the far country," ready to commit murder at tho behest of their crowd. But the "old fogies" of law and or der and decent society have caught up with them; they are to have the "out of date" morals of old-fashioned folk vindicated on themselves in the electric chair within a few hours. Their calloused bravado has remained unbroken hitherto. But now where are their friends? What is "the gang" doing for them? What is "the light that hisses and crackles from the chair of death they can see things with new clearness. So what have they to say. as a dying message? Only this: and it should be branded Into the brain of every foolish boy tempted to play prodigal: "Tell the boys that the synagogue was right. Everything has gone back on us ex cept the synagogue and our family. Keep away from the gang and bad companions. Mind what the home folks say. Stay by the synagogue, for it Is right." There you have in sum mary, the latest attestation of the old, old truth, which youth is so ready to disbelieve, that home and church are a boy's best friends. The boon companions of "the far country" fall away in tho hour of trial; but gamily and religion are loyal to the end. The Portrait of a Father The picture of this Father, who ia God, patiently waiting, day after day. week after week, month after month, year after year, is unspeakably touch ing. He knew the son would come back some day, even though it might not be until His garish world had cast him out. Ah, the homes that wait and watch; the windows where the light burns all the night through, and the doors that are never locked! They may have the comfort that God understands all about it, for He too is doing this. This father saw his son afar off, much watching had made his vision i keen. On the instant he was up and running, with no thought of stiff knees !or the burden of years; his eager [heart lent speed to his feet. Then he fell on his son's nock, breaking down I in a tumult of joy, and kissed him — I "kissed him again and again"—not 'giving the embarrassed and over j whelmed young man opportunity to utter his carefully prepared speech of I penitence. was forgiven; the hid eous past was over; a new day of hap piness had dawned for both. There is a place In Heaven for the forgiven; God takes back wanderers. He does not hold old scores, or nag about long-gone and once-forgotten offenses, as some earthly families do. He rejoices that he has back a soai. Transgressions are blotted out, all I things are made new. The whole I gospel is summed up in a "personal" [ that Is sometimes seen in the daily ! papers: "All forgiven. Come home." A Snob For a Brother | Here enters the jealous elder broth er, self-satisfied, consciously virtuous and in a pet because of all this ado which was nrnde over the returned prodigal. His was a small, self-cen- TO QUICKLY DARKEN GRAY, FADED HAIR If yon use this French Recipe, no one can Discover It ban been Applied, hut In n Few Days yon will have Soft, Dark, Glosay Hair. If you want your hair to have that youthful, vigorous appearance that will compel the admiration of everybody, step Into your pharmacists the first chance you get and secure 7 ounces (a large bottle) of LeMay's Cream of Sage and Quinine for not more than 50 cents. With a few applications your gray or faded hair will he gone, Instead you will have a lovely even shade of dark, lustrous hair and your best friends won't know you arc using anything. Furthermore .your scalp will become Immaculately clean and free from dan druff and Itchiness In loss than a week. This safe and sure French recipe is not a dye and contains no load or In jurious substance. Frank J. Althouse, Bowman Jtlell & Co.. J. Nelson Clark. Wm. Deiss. Eckels Bros., C. M. Forney, Chas. T. George, George A. Gorgas, John W. Hay, Ken nedy Bros., Geo. E. Potts, and T. A. Thorley can supply LeMay's Cream of Sage and Quinine. —Advertisement. tered soul. He presented that Puri tanism which is willing to let the sin ner rot in his sons so long as it is safe and comfortable itself. A prig and a Pharisee was this older brother lacking the vital spark of true religion, which is brotherliness. He wanted to know why a fuss had not been made over his immaculate self, instead of over this soiled and GARDENS FOR PROFIT Are made with modern tools. No hand weeding, no backache, no doubts about doing it again next year. The work is easy, interesting—lots more fun and the results more satisfactory when you use IDfthl Garden Drills liIWIHMU and Wheel Hoes V The drills open their own furrow, sow in drills or hills 4to 24 inches \ apart, cover, pack the soil and mark the next row. With a Wheel Hoe you can hoc, cultivate, ridge, weed, level and fine the J " soil, open or cover furrows, etc. On a combined tool JF you can change from drill to wheel hoe or back K #> g again in three minutes. 38 combinations, n.;ii„J Call and see them and aslc for booklet, "Garden. No. 6 Seeder and Wheel Hoe No. 1 Double Wheel Hoe Complete, $12.00 Complete, $7.00 Other styles from $2.50 up ScheH's Seed Store QUALITY SEEDS 1307-1309 Market Street Harrisburg, Pa. IN ONE MINUTE! CLOGGED NOSTRILS OPEN < HEAD-GOLDS AND CATARRH GO-TRY THIS 1 Breathe Freely! Clears Stuff ed up, Inflamed Nose and Head and Stops Catarrhal Discharge. Cures Dull Headache. 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-ln-head or catarrhal sore throat will be gone. End such misery now! Get the ■mall bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" scarred penitent. The elder brother's righteousness has apparently done lit tle for him. If a man's religion does not make him kind and charitable it may be doubted whether it will even tually open the door for him into any region of bliss. Small wonder the father spent his days looking for the wastrel boy instead of associating with this older son. at any drug store. This sweet, frag rant balm dissolves by the heat o the nostrils; penetrates and heals thi inflamed, swollen membranes whlcl lines the nose, head and throat; clear the air passages; stops nasty dls charges and a feeling of cleanslna soothing relief comes immediately. Don't lay awake to-night struggling for breath, with head stuffed; nostril closed, hawking and blowing. Ca tarrh or a cold, with its running nos« foul mucous dropping into the throat and raw dryness is distressing bu truly needless. Put your faith—Just once—l "Ely's Cream Balm" and your coli or catarrh will surely disappear. —Advertisement.