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MLLE. LUCIE FAURE IS PRETTY.
Is piiiliiliT Literary and Not Giron to Oat-of-Door IpolU. But one picture hangs on ths walls or the bedchamber of the president of the French Republic. That one picture Is a portrait of hie daughter, Mile. Lucie Faure. It ie an oil painting, and rep resents a goodly-looklng and attractive young woman. The daughter of M. Felix Faure has not the distinctive all ot a noble French dame, yet it would be unfair to say that she betrays in any way her plebeian origin. She is an ac complished pianist, says the London Times, and ever willing to play in the evening, when the Faure family and their friends are assembled in the hand some Louis XVI. drawing-room of the ▼ilia. It is even said that she is not averse to charming the few leisure mo ments of her father with her musical talent when at home in his private apartments at the Elysee. She is a great reader, and well informed upon the different literary movements in France and abroad. She is a brunette, and has all the paternal energetic fea tures. When In Paris, at the Elysee, takes a walk every morning and a douche bath in an establishment very near to the presidential abode. So far bicycling has not seemed to appeal to her, and walking is her only exercise. She does not even ride on horseback, like her father, who frequently appears in public on thoroughbreds from his own stables. During the season, Mile. Faure is to be seen almost every af ternoon in a victoria in the Bois. With her pen, Mile. Lucie Faure made her debut In writing criticisms of the Salon for Havre newspapers. She next wrote the account of her trip to Algeria, which took place when the transatlantic liner, the Isaac Perlere, made its first trip from Marseilles to Algiers. A number of celebrities crossed the Mediterranean on that occasion in the new steamship, and among the ladies present was Mile. Faure, who wrote the book in question from notee taken during the journey and in Algiers. A limited num ber of copies of the little volume were printed, so that at the present moment they are rare. At the time the book was mentioned favorably by some of the critics, and considered a meritorious work. It proved that its author had plenty of imagination, and was not de void of esprit; on the whole, it was in teresting. It is not likely that she will publish anything more for some years to come, though it is probable that she has penned another book. Mile. Lucie Faure’s toilets have been described as much as those of any European princess after any society event, and sometimes before. They are, as a rule, simple in design, and come from the work-roome of the leading Parisian dressmakers. Blue and yellow are her favorite colors. Farrhuinf an AntMlor. It Is related of Mr. Abraham Hay ward, the famous Quarterly reviewer, that he once thought that he should like to have some ancestors, so he walked straight to Wardour street, where one can generally pick up an ancestor or two of the Cromwellian, Queen Anne or early Georgian period, according to fancy. Selecting a por trait of a cavalier in half armor, with features not quite unlike his own, Mr. Hayward made a bid for it but. deem ing the price asked too high, he said he would think the matter over and went his way. A fortnight after, the ancestral fever coming strongly upon him, he went again to Wardour street, prepared to pay the dealer his price. The picture was sold —of course to an unknown purchaser. A few days later Mr. Hayward went to dine with Lord Houghton and was astonished to find the picture in the dining room. Seeing that it attracted his guest’s attention, Lord Houghton said: “Very good pict ure that! Came into my hands in a . curious way. Portrait yf a Mllnes of the commonwealth period—an ancestor of mine.” “Ah, indeed!” Bald Mr. Hay ward. “He was very near being an an cestor of mine.” —London Scraps Silk which has been badly wrinkled may be smoothed by sponging on the right side with weak gum arabic water and Ironing on the wrong side. “Sonic Line ol the World.” THE 00 DENVER ftftft|ft AND IBBBF RIO GRANDE railroad PASSING THROUGH SALT LAKE CITY ■» «w» h mi* frtm a, Cm* THE POPULAR UNE TO ieadiiile,Glenin)od Sprinp, Aspen MB CRAMP JUNCTION. THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO RUM, Inti ft i let leUco PiStJ as* id mum nnun un TO ALL MOUNTAIN RESORTS. mmi»n f *"*' —' iIMM usn IE MR ’ DENVER. COLORADO, • EIGHT MEN KILLED. IN THE ANNA LEE MINE AT VICTOR. Bh»rt Timbers Give Wsy Catching tbs Miners While They Were Trying to Strengthen the Weak Spot. Victor, Colo., Jan. G.—Eight men were caught in a cave-in in the Anna Lee mine at 9:40 o’clock Saturday morning. No bodies have been recov ered, but tliere is little doubt but that all are dead. Those in the mine are: Thomas 11. Sheldon, assistant super intendent of the Portland group. W. E. Lon no, superintendent Auun Lee mine. Thomas H. Hnrnan. miner. James Hancock, miner. Jack Malloy, miner. Mike McGutrk, miner. Pat Mee, miner. Joseph Dinsmore, trammer. For nearly a month past the mine has been troubled by timbers iu the second and third slopes crowding up on the shaft to such an extent that the cage would often work with difficulty. Of lute the management lias been giv ing attention to this and trying in every possible way to catch up the dirt and prevent a general cave. The men who have probably lost their lives were engaged in this work, when the long-threatened cave came, crush ing them in the timbers among which they labored. The men went to work at 8 o’clock Saturday morning. At that time the cage was working badly, and Harry O’Neil, who came on late to work in the ninth slope, was told he could not he let down, hut was told he could go to work if ho cared to climb down the ladder. This he decided not to do, and by that decision saved his life. Assistant Superintendent Tom Sheldon and Superintendent Loune were giving personal assistance to the work of catching up the falling timbers. It was foreseen that a slide was immi nent. Suddenly it came. The engineer re ceived an imperative order to hdist, but before the cage had been drawn up it was stopped and carried down by the slide. The alarm was quickly sent to the office and a force organized to rescue the men. The Anna Lee shaft at its seventh level is connected with that of the Scranton, about 1,500 feet away from its third station. By descending the Scranton shaft the connection with that of the Lee was reached and found encumbered with a broken mass of timbers, dirt and rock. A miner went down the ladder in the Lee for thirty five feet and found his progress check ed by the slide. After an hour of work an opening was made into the tim bers and by prying loose a fallen stull here and there ami nllowing the debris to fall to the bottom of the shaft, after it was fully established that none of the men were below, the rescuing par ty, headed by James Burns and John Hnrnan, gradually worked their way up full twelve feet over the connec tion. or within 225 feet of the surface. The cave-in seemed to have started near the surface, and extended down nearly 100 feet of the shaft. The wreckage of the timbers formed a check to the thousands of tons of dirt and rock that had pushed in from the sides. It having been established by mid night that tlie square timbers put in by the Portland company, after it se cured possession of the Anna Lee from the Battle Mountain company, had \yithstood the slide and were compe tent to hold up the mass precipitated from the old workings, the rescuers worked over to the hanging wall and began Inch by Inch to progress up Into the pile. It is slow and laborious work. Great timbers are broken and crushed and packed in with rock and dirt so that they can ho extricated but slowly. Saws were used wherever pos sible to force away Into the mass. Block and tackle were used to pull out a timber when progress could he made In that way. Now and then a shot was put iu when It could he done with safety, hut against all the stub born mass yielded hut slowly. The objective point was the cage. The idea that three men were on It, and the hope that they might be found alive urged the centering of work in the direction in which it was supposed to lie. A vnntnjn' ground was gained by the rescuers at the fifth level, where a prospecting cross-cut had been run in the past, and from this point, whore tools could he stored and the workers could get a foothold, the at tack began to tell. The work progressed more rapidly yesterday and at midnight Mike Ityan, who has charge of the night shift, tel ephoned to the company's office that the rescuing party was making great headway. The general opinion of all seems to he that the distance from the point of operation to the fourth level is about thirty feet In every kind of buying and selling the rules of business prudence must be observed or losses are almost Inevit able, and we are of the opinion that If persons who have money to use exer cise discretion In dealing In mining stocks, and more especially In the gold mining stocks of Colorado at the pres ent time, that they will stand a far bet ter chance of reaping a profit than In any other line of business now open to them. All the available evidence goes to show that the mines of Cripple Creek are l>ound to produce a vast amount of gold anually for a long time to come and at a very good proflL That being the case, shares In those mine* are hound to advnnce In price, and there is money to he made legitimately in dealing in them. Investors and dealers, however, should exercise great care aud good judgment In acquainting themselves in so far as possible with the real value of the properties in which they put their money. GIANT POWDER. A Terrific Explosion That Did RI.SOO Damage at Victor. Denver. Jan. G.—A special to the Times says: A terrific explosion of giant powder occurred on Victor av enue about 10 o’clock this morning. Some workmen on the street were thawing out about ten pounds of giant powder In the vicinity of the Victor Bank building. It caught fire and ex ploded with a roar that startled the whole city. All the glass in the adjacent build ings was blown out. The windows in the Victor National hank, on the cor ner of Third street and Victor ave nue, wore destroyed and the Victor Hardware company’s window lights above and below were smashed. The postoffice building, across the street, in which a number of stores were located, also suffered in like man ner and the buildings near by were similarly damaged. Some window lights in a residence half a mile nwny were broken. The total damage will reach about $1,200. No lives were lost, ns tlie large crowd of workmen and spectators, who were near when tlie powder Ignited, ran precipitately from the scene. SCHOOL MONEY. Amount Allowed Each County for Educa tional Purpose*. Denver, Jan. o—Superintendent of Public Instruction Mrs. Poavoy has completed the semi-annual apportion ment of tlie school fund and tills morn ing certified to the auditor tlie amount which each county is entitled to. The apportionment of the state school funds is made on a per capita basis, and the amount which each county re ceives is according to the number of school children in tlie county. Tlie state school fund is derived from tlie income of the state school lands, and twice each year the apportionment for the ensuing six months is made out. The apportionment for this year shows a slight falling off from that of last July, the total amount divided up being in the neighborhood of $45,000, while this year it barely reaches $40,- 000. The amount per capita is 55 cents and 51-100 mills. The amount which each county will receive is as follows: Arapahoe, $11,100.99; Archuleta, $84.35; Baca, $82.71; Bent, $22.78; Boulder, $1,752.54; Chaffee, SS3G.IG; Cheyenne, $37.55; Clear Creek, $030.49; Conejos, $1,154.28; Costilla, $550.83; Custer, $315.21; Delta, $410.31; D 0105217.04; $217.04; Fremont, $1,159.19; Garfield, $431.74; Gilpin, $008.99; Grand, $49.28; Gunnison. $340.14; Hinsdale, $84.01; Huerfano, $870.99; Jefferson, $870.04; Kiowa. $81.10; Kit Carson, $212.79; Lake, $933.31; La Plata, $<539.88; Lari mer, $1,052.08; Las Animas. $1,802.00; Lincoln, $.84.78; Logan. $270.84; Mesa, $078.35; Mineral. $109.58; Montezuma, $220.74; Montrose. $388.75; Morgan. $188.25; Otero. $001.57; Ouray, $305.87; Park, $240.38; Phillips, $203.00; Pitkin, $527.09; Prowers. $214.54; Pueblo, $2,701.40; Rio Blanco, $98.82; Bio Grande, $401.37; Itoutt, $224.23; Sa guache, $300.38; San Jtian, $03.30; San Miguel. $135.75; Sedgwick’ $109.07; Summit. $150.92; Washington, $158.20; Weld. $1,324.15; Yuma. $233.24: Nor mal school, $135.04. Total, $39,929.21. Mrjt Send Ship* to Cuba. Washington. Jan. o.—The campaign in Cuba is being closely observed by the administration, in view of tlie re iterated reports of insurgent successes In their operations near Havana. In tlie event that they actually attack tlm capital of the island in force, it is possible that the North Atlantic squadron may he ordered to Havana in order to he in position to guard American interests during the dis turbed conditions that may be ex pected to accompany a siege. It is not probable that exception could be taken to the presence of our vessels in such case by Spain, ns it is customary for powers having large interests and many citizens In a city soi beset to have some naval force present for their protection In an emergency, as the case of Bio for instance. Mr. Harrison May Wnl Attain. Chicago, Jan. 5.—A sjiocinl from In dianapolis says: The announcement that ex-Presidcnt Harrison will leave for New York this week lias started anew the rumors regarding his re ported approaching marriage to Mrs. Dimmock. neice of his deceased wife. His friends now generally believe in the truth of the story, the fact that neither lie nor Mrs. Dimmock has ever denied it having brought them to think there is foundation in fact for the re port. For the last month there have been Improvements in progress on tlie residence on North Delaware street, painters and decorators being almost constantly at work. General Harri son's friends concede that all the Indi cations point to his early nuptials. SorcMMor to Cecil Rhode*. Cape Town, Jan. o.—The Hon. Sir Gordon Sprigg, K. C. M. G., treasurer of Cape Colony, succeeds Mr. Rhodes as premier. The new premier was coloni al secretary and premier of Cape Colony from 1878 to 1881, treasurer from 1884 to 1880. premier and treas urer from 1880 to 1890 and treasurer from 1890 on. He was horn In 1839. . nic.a PRICR FOR POTATO*.. John a. Salzer Seed Co., La 'll 8 ” pay hlgh Prices for new tape ß They recently paid S3OO for a yellow rind watermelon, 11,000 for 30 bn, new oats, »300 for 100 lbs. of pota to*, etc., etc.! Well, prices for pota to#« will be high next fall. Plant a pisnty. Mr. Wideawake! You’ll make msney Salzer’s Earliest are fit to eat In is days after planting. His Cham pion of the World is tho greatest yielder on earth and we challenge you to pro duce its equal. If you v.iu con t s i n stamps to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis.. you will get, free, ten packages grains and grasses, including Teosinte, Spurry. Giant Incarnate Clover, etc., and our mammoth cata logue. Catalogue sc. for mailing, w.n. *’-Kg*‘ttee. appointed l>y the state of "2 1 ,n * ‘ ,o **n investigating the " "i utilizing the immense quantities 'i " r '" al d* rt - Gint have been accum u,£fi i 11 tlie anthracite regions slnco the Q to be worked, and has Just , r 'l"’ r b The commission rccom -1,1 llll ' stnte acquire from the pat eniec' .• right to manufacture all this great mua <>r now waste material Into eggettes, 1 »»* >r ’ ' " one °f combining the culm wan <' ni, l” petroleum, pitch and other ma tepaN and pressing it Into egg-shaped cakes. It P" ; .mt that in the Scranton district aisne. the annual contribution to the culm bank, now regard ml as clear waste, can be 3med Into 73,000 horse power every year, energy nearly equal to that supplied by the rannms electrical works whose motive DeW'-T is furnished by Niagara Falls. A Novel Idea. Tha Omaha Weekly World-Herald has struck another novel Idea for ln creasingjts circulation by offering large prizes to those new subscribers who construct \he shortest sentence contain ing all theVtters of tho alphabet. This is soK of reverse of last year’s prize contest, when the object was to construct the largest number of words out of certain letters. It will be interring to note how short a sentence can be made and still contain nil tlie twenty-Mx letters In the alphabet. Tho trouble, of course, will Le to get in such letters as x, y, z and q. Ex-Congressman Bryan, who edits I the paper and preaches free silver coin- j age. must have a good inventivs genius to devise these novel schemes. Henator llutler of North Carotin*. Senator llutler of North Carolina turns out to bo quite a bright young mini, and during tho rough and tumble debate lu the Senate festerday made a very favorable Impression, t Is not customary, nor Is it considered good inuniicrs for a senatorial freshman to speak during the tlrst term of his service, but Mr. llutler was compelled to violate the rule to answer an attack that was made upon hint by Mr. Harris of Tennessee. When Mr. Harris explained In ills most Impressive tones that he had not aeeepted an Invitation to tend a conference of the silver men In the Senate, because ho never hud belonged and never would belong to a party based upon a single idea. Senator llutler Jumped up. and, pointing Ills foretlnger at the venerable sen ator from Tennessee, replied that It would be a good thing for the country if the party to which Mr. Harris belonged bad even one Idea —"just one." Everybody laughed, and tho fiery old Tennesseean was too much aston ished nt the Impetuosity of the young aenntor from North Carolina to make a reply.—Chi cago Record. In Olden Time* People overlooked the importance of permanently beneficial effects and were that it la generally known that Syrup of Fin will permanently cure habitual oon- Itlpation, well-informed people will not bny Hher laxative*, which act for a time, but Basil/ Injure the system. A sermon over twenty minutes long la a clerical error. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas County—ss. Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he te the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Chenc-y & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State afore said, and that said firm will pay the sum of One Hundred Dollars for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886. A. W. GLEASON, (Seal.) Notary Public. Hail'* Catarrh Cure is taken Internal ly and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists; 75c. Hall’a Family Pills. 25c. Never believe all the good a man aavs about himself, nor all the bad he nays about bli neighbors. We have not been without Plso's Cure foi Consumption for 20 years.—Lizzie Ferrel, Camp street, Harrisburg, I'a., May 4, 'l)4. “That’s the fellow I’m laying for," re marked the hen as her owner rum© around with a pan of eorn meal. BstfeiagMMddealy sad completely \ disables tke nudes as LUMBAGO, LAME BACK," STIFF NECK, aa4 aotfclnff ao rromjtlT ST, JACOBS OIL them— ft B/l get them, They ere ft seeds where ; sown by toe ft planters in the world, ft Whether you plant 50 square feet ft ft Of ground or SO acres, you should ft ft have Kerry’* Seed Ahul for *9O. ft ft Tbo most valuable book for Aar- ft rn mors and gardener* ever given ft away. Mailed free. D. X. FERRY dfc CO-ft adEsssssj»£U£a;sm bar It was.* It baa aau Sraocb SodaappUe* IU coeds and repair* door. It can and do** famish a better article for lea* *mo*» than ethers. It make* Pomptno and Geared, SUeL Ootnplefioo Windmill Tlltlrg ted steel Tower*,Steelrta[Saw Steel Feed Cutter* aod Feed On application ItwtllMNßseoe irttclea that It will furnish until f t ankiada. Vr ß*Mi mmSw jji’jsrit* ii ifiTSßs Popular Justice drawer. Justice Brewer, who has been selected ns one of the members of the Venezuelan bound ary commission. Is n nephew of Justice Field, hla associate upon the supreme bench, his mother being a sister of David Dudley. Cy rus W.. Henry M. and Stephen J. Field. After tbelr marriage Justice brewer's pa rents went as missionaries to Smyrna. Asia Minor, and Justice Field accompanied them. It was there that Justice llrewcr was born. Ho was a graduate of Vale ami the Albany law school; went to Kansas In 18.V.1 aud has been serving In the county, state and United States judiciary continuously since 1S»12. Justice Urewer Is the most popular man on th« supreme bench. He Is famous as a wit. and as an after dinner speaker has no su perior In Washington. V. ry Rich Indeed In the elements that supply the htimnn sys tem with bone, muscle and brain substance Is a circulation fertilized with the supreme tonic, Hostetler's Stomach Hitters, which be gets thorough assimilation and digestion, and gives a healthful Impulse to every function of the body. Dyspeptic aud weakly persons give strong testimony lu Its behalf. So do those troubled with biliousness, malaria, rheumntlsan, constipation and Inactivity of the kidneys. Time Is money. Some conductors boat time and other conductors are sometimes charged with beating otherwise. ••History of Cripple Creek." The most wonderful gold mining camp In tho world. Fully illustrated: the ..niy authentic book of the kind. To introduce our big S page. CG-colninn Illustrated week I v family paper we will send a copy of the above book free to all who semi us 23c (postage) for our paper :t months trial. All the latest mining news. Ad dress, Illustrated Weekly, Denver. Colo. Any man. no matter how inzy, can get Into the habit of work, by donning a work man’s attire. For Irritation or tne mroai cuuseu cold or use of the voice, "brown's bron chial Troches" are exceedingly beneficial. It Is easier for a trust to buy out a rival trust than to fight It. The penny's mightier than the sword. If the ltahy is Cutting Teeth. Be »ure and ure that ol<l and well-tried remedy, Miul H’ikslow’* Soothing Stbvt for Children Teeth In »• "It Is always best to lie on the right side,” remarked the stump speaker when ho heard of the election of the man ho had been ad vocating. FITS —All Fits stopped free l>y |»r. K line’s Orest Nerve Restorer. Sol- Itnafter 1 lie first day’s uao. Marvelous cure*. Treat is« and S2trial bottle fre« t» kit cases, bond to tir. K nnc.iA.il Arch at., Phlla., l a. Rapid transit is so popular In Now York that trance mediums wlm are slow can't get any business. It is rapid trance sit or noth ing. “Hanson’s Magic Corn Salve." | Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask your dniggUt for It. I'iice 15 cent*. A man can subdue the elephant, the lion and the rhlnocerous, but the tiger generally gets the best of liim. Every Do liar M<»-*nt In I’wrker'a CSIog-r Tonic Is well Invested. It subdues null) and brings better digestion, Ixittnr strength and butter health. If the conceit was taken out of some peo ple there wouldn’t be enough of ’em left to hang clothes on. (•nod Hensons wliv you ahoiilil use lllit ter corns. It takes oit tha corns and then you have pence and comfort, surely a good exchange. 16c nt druggists. •Absolutely Pure-Delicious-Nutritious- B The Breakfast Cocoa Walter Baker Xco. l^ COSTS LESS THAN ONE CENT A CUP. NO CHEMICALS. ALWAYS ASK YOUR GROCER FOR Waiter Baker a Co's. Breakfast Cocoa MADE AT DORCHESTER.MASS.IT BEARS THEIR TRADEMARK lA BELIZE CHOCOEATItRE vAVO 1 D_l IMITATIONS- rmn rt r> nrtn nn r i r i —i t r rr~rT BBIIM STEEL WEB PICKET FENCE. CABLED FIELD AND HO6 FENCE. Also CABI.KII PUILTKY, 44AKUKM AND HA II HIT fKAKK. We manufacture * complete line of Smooth Wire F encing and guarantee every article to he a* repr*- eented. If you consider quality we can -are you money. Catalogue f rte. De Kalb Fence Co., 121 High DETALB.iL L . Ilnion’oniiiir mM I ■ B B By wig gs quirk Consumption.” —Mrs. j|| 1 I ift I I STi BIBBBmI iL K OAKLING, leaver j ft B ftft ftft ftft fl BKI Mcailow, N. Y., June 18, 1895. b CONSUMPTION Cures Where All Else Fails. BEST COUCH SYRUP. 1 jj TAKTJSS OOOT». VSF IN TIMK. «OT.I> 11Y IHtUOOISTS. SR ITS. nS2SZSZS2SZS2S2SZS2SZSHS2SZS2S2SMZSZreSHSESMZS2;.iSHFES?S2Si!S?I3 | Great Prize Contest. | B Ist Prize, KNABE PIANO, style “P” SBQO S §2d Prize, Cash, - - - * - 100 R S3d Prize. Cash, - - - 50 S Kio Cash Prizes, each $2O, -200 g al5 Cash Prizes, each $lO, - - ISO Cj K 28 Prizes, - $l3OO S Dj The first prize will be given to tlie person who constructs the shortest qJ Cj sentence, in English, containing all tlie letters in the alphabet. The other nj H prizes will go in regular order to those competitors whose sentences stand jQ jj| next in point of brevity. Jjj S CONDITIONS. S Cj The length of a sentence is to be measured by the number of letters it gj Cj contains, and each contestant must, indicate by figures nt the close of his nj Cj sentence just how long it is. The sentence must have some meaning. jQ S Geographical names and mimes of persons cannot he used. The contest jQ closes February 15th, ISiHi, and the results will be published one week In gj later. In case two or more prize-winning sentences are equally short the Dj Jjj one first received will be given preference. Every competitor whose Qj Cj sentence is less than 11« letters in length will receive Wilkie Collins' works nj Cj in paper cover, including twelve complete novels, whether he wins a prize jQ H or not. No contestant can enter more than one sentence nor combine with JQ jQ other competitors Residents of Omaha are not permitted to take any In JO part, directly or indirectly, in this contest. Cj JS This remarkably liberal offer is made by the Wkkki.y Worud-lleiiaud, Qj Jjj of which the distinguished ex-congressman, qJ a WILLIAM J. BPi YIN, is Editor, g (U and it is required that each competing sentence b<* enclosed with one dollar ¥} jfl for a year’s subscription. The Wkkki.y Woklp-H Kit auo is issued in semi- E JQ weekly sections, and hence is nearly n« good as a daily. It is the western Dj K champion of free silver coinage and the leading family newspaper of nj jjj Nebraska. Add ress, w » Week'u World-Hernid. CnwHa. N.efo. c] |&S2SZSZSJSZS2SHS2SZS2S2S2SZSZSEi 2SZS2M 7TSTS2SE} coims to stcUJ. There Is more than or.e food which will cause the body to increase in weight. A free supply of sugar will do this; so will the starchy foods; cream, and some other fats. But to become fleshy, and yet remain in poor health, is not what you want. Cod-liver oil increases the weight because it is a fat-producing food. But it does far more than this. It alters, or changes, the pro cesses of nutrition, restoring the normal functions of the various organs and tissues. Seot&eMWl&ioru of Cod-liver Oil, with hypo phosphites, is pure cod-liver in a digested condition. So that, when a person gains in weight from taking Scott’s Emulsion, it is because of two things: First, the oil has acted as a fat-producing food; and, second, it has restored to the body a healthy condi tion. Such an improvement is permanent: it comes io stay. SCOTT'S EMULSION lias been endorsed by the medical profession for twenty years, (.-fr-fr your doctor .) This is because it is always palatable— always uniform— always contains the purest Norwegian Cod-liver Oil and Hypophosphites. put up in so-ccm and $l.OO sizes. The small size may be enough to cure your cough or help your baby. DR. GUNN'S ft' IMI’KOVKD o LIVER PILLS A .Mllil I’liv«lr. One I’bl tor u Done. A movement of tin* briMela oarli <!■> ik for bailth. There pill- supply what the Kyrlt-m lack* to make it n-uulnr. ’They cure 11* n<tartw. bri«ht*n the Kyi--,, and clear the Co-uplexiun better man --oemetica. They neither *rripo nor aicken. To convince you. we Will mail rami.l-'fn-- or to;! box i-t :• Ooliletrry* where lilt IIOSANKO MED < ' . Philadelphia,