The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on December 28, 1894 · Page 11
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Friday, December 28, 1894
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it Must Me Neatly Prepared and Bent to Market Itt Attractive Shape. ,The qnaatityof celery consumed In this country la somethlag enormotiB, and tho demand is still in advance of the Bttpply. To make a profit on this crop one wtist not only know how to ralfie it well, but also how to prepare it neatly and put it on the market in attractive shape. Celery is eaten raw, and consumers with good taste will take willingly only clean and neat Bam* • pies. Much of tho celery sent to market has been rendered almost unsalable by '|he carelessness of packers. It is dirty, poorly trimmed and carelessly packed , In' nnoloan boxes, so that, while orig- Inally of good quality, it has been A PRACTICAL PQULtftV HOU8E. tls Cheap, Easily Built and AeecttnodfttM More *o*ls than fid Otdltta*? ttotue*. Of all the plans for poultry houses Which ore offered from time to time an Ohio farmer assures Southern Culti- fttor he has yet to see one that will jrove as satisfactory and profitable as he one herewith described by htm. It cheap. It is easily built. It looks Well. It will accommodate comfortably _t least twice the number of fowls as Will an inclosed building of like dimensions, and the fowls kept in it, if properly fed, will shell out .the -eggs and keep healthy, no matter what the weather. He says: The advice is often given to keep not over 16 or at most 30 fowls together In one building, but I keep 60 hens all winter long in such a building, 13 by 30, and not a single case of disease have had, while, as to laying, I would say that last Winter, from Deo. 1 to April 1, the 60 hens, thoroughbred Brown Leghorns, averaged 84 eggs, per day. I have built two.more snob houses and will keep 150 hens this winter. These buildiugs ore sheds open to the south, 12 feet wide by 34 feet long, 4 feet high at back, 8 feet high at the front, with, a projection sloping downward and forward from the front eaves, so that it forms a sort of awning, and leaves the actual opening to the front or south 6 feet high. Along the bottom of the front is nailed a board ono foot wide, which prevents the straw from being scratched out. The roosting. place is made at the West end of this shed, running clear across the end, and being raised two feet from the floor of the shed, which is of sand or dirt, so that the fowls can have all of the floor surface of the shed for scratching place. This roosting place is 6 by 13 and is made tight and warm. The roosts run across the short way, are THE ISLE OP BOREDOM. Ai rott tatt through 11(6 take paths and etc* Away f ton* tho Island that Ho9 too neat- Hie lute of Boredom, Which all men fear. •Phe l&luict sots np like o shelf of rook, But woo to tho Ballot Who lands at the dock And offers the people a chaneo to talk. For thoy talk all night, and they talk-alt day, And try as yott Will to get away . They pin you down, and they make you stay. •they talk of tilings they hove done and said; Thoy talk you trtvako, ahd thoy talk you to tea, Till you almost wish thoy would talk you dead. And tho queerest thing nnd the one to deplore Ahout tho dwellers upon that shore— Not one of thorn knows that ho is a bate. Bo steer away from that Island eholf That is governed, thoy say, by b wicked elf, liost you bo a bore and not know It yourself, -Ella Wheeler Woo* in Youth's Companion. THE LOST NECKLACE. HEW CRATE FOB SHIPPING CELERT. •polled by careless handling. There ar a number of neat orates, but <Jno re oently illustrated aiid described in Th Rural New Yorker seems ahead of th lot This orate was devised by an Ohi farmer, v/ho had, made a great success of celery growing. The box is 13 by 14 inches in the clear and 4 inches deep. The standards are 13 inoh.es above the txw, with pieces on three sides at the top, as shown. The box is made of thin soft wood boards and dipped in hot coal tax. To fill it set it iu an X and placo a piece of heavy brown paper from a roll, each .as -butchers use, insido tho orate, as shown in tho cut. Take tho stock of 1 celery by the roots in one baud, and •with tbo pthor remove tho unbleached •talks. With ono band holding the roots and the other the tops, it is placed in the orate without being soiled by handling. With each rqw of six a little soil is thrown against the roots and pressed firmly around them. This box will hold from sif to seven rows, according to size. ' The only objection to shipping in these orates is the additional weight of roots and soil. For home marketing they save expense in packing, and by keeping tbo Boil wot the celery may bo kept fresh any reasonable length of time. Tho dealer outs out a stock at a time, as bis customers may require, leaving, the roots in tho orate to be returned. '• Green Bono iu an En Producer. Fresh cut green bone aa an egg producer is attracting deserved attention from all our progressive poultry growers. In flddition to producing a largo increase in eggs, it is thought to stimn- ^ate and invigorate the fowls during the molting period. Broiler raisers •ay that chickens mature much earlier when fed liberally with out bone. The phosphate of lime, tho nitrogenous elements, the rich juices so abundant in a soluble and easily digested form, which «r almost wholly lacking in dry bono or scrap, may perhaps account for snob results. To derive the greatest benefit it is essential that the food bo fresh and •week In order to insure this, a bone cutter is a necessity, and where large flocks aro kept a good one will soon pay for itself iu eggs alone. A Hmdy Stylo of Barrow. A deep vhoolbarrojv is more nsofnl than one built on tho old plan because * it will hold more, and the work of building such a barrow is not much greater, Anyone who owns awheel and irons belonging to an old wheelbarrow can oaiiily construct one by first, procuring two stout pieces for the shafts and mortising them together flrmly just behind tho wheel. Tbo next mortise must oomu two inches from the ground on the logs at A, Froru this , mortise tho floor of the barrow must reach forward to B, whore it is support- PBOF1TABLK HOUSE FOB PO0LTRT. all on a level and are IS inches apart. One window at tho south end of the roosting place gives light to enable the fowls to BOG tho roosts. Along the east front of tho roosting place is a hinged board, \vhioh drops down BO tho droppings can be scraped out Road dust or coal ashes are kept on the floor of tho roosting room. In the hinged board are two holes, 8 by 10 inches, for the fowls to go in. These holes are left open always, the roosts being a little above them. As I said before, this roosting place should be made tight nnd warm, and the warmth from tho bodies of the fowl will make them warm and comfortable at night, in tho morning thoy will come out and scratch their breakfast out of the straw, which should cover the floor of the shed t) or 8 inches deep. Don't feed warm mashes, but scatter wheat and other grain in the straw, a small handful to each fowl, and make them scratch it out. ~ Tho success of tho whole thing HUB in the faot that the fowls aro warm and comfortable at night and aro not confined by four walla by day. Thoy ore nojitentod uud busy and eon see out, so that thoy do not appear to bo confined. VoluU In Oat Culture. / The results of tho experiments with oats at tho Illinois station at Champaign for the past seven years moke it apparent that it ia not advisable to plow the laud in tho spring if tho crop follows corn, tbo use of the disk harrow giving better results. Tho Koed should be sown hear : ><e last of March or let of April. If so-.vu broadcast, it ia better to BOW from ::jjj to 8>(J biwholB per acre, covering t!".i Buod not more'than ono or two iuohc-! doop. Thoro iu no variety greatly superior to nil others, so that it is not wise to put full credence in tbo claims often made for now varieties. Some varieties are, however, distinctly better than some others. Naithor color, nor plumpness of kernels, nor weight per bushel, nor the form of tho bead certain* ly determines value, but generally varieties with long, slender, comparatively light kernels have tho smallest percentage of husk and probably tho greatest feeding value. Burly maturing varieties aro to bo prof erred to those ripening later. It in desirable to harvest tho crop before it has fully ripoued. Binding and shocking tho sheaves at once is an advantage rather than a disadvantage, if tho grain in iu fit condition (or cutting, ', Voiding FM<| llMfc. It is oftentimes convenient to food n horse for a'single muul iu aplaee whore a permanent orib would bo iu the way, Attention is culled in Tho New Bugluud > two false logs mortised into tho ijhaftj and reaching within two inches ~ tbe ground, Tho sides may be solid i tho floor np, or If preferred thoy e*tewd only to the top of the and trow this point movable ebonvds way extend upward. The disadvantage!! in having the body I is in being forced to remove most Ifrow be^woen the handles. r is especially nsofal eta.. and in uaudliuK ~T5""™« rr-T---i * * •""***• •""•"J'TW »vy stones, which uro loaded njwn it •! eaaa OGocmBo so near, tho ground, jie desires, Iw way avrauge u luovft- i bottom, which will nuriuit the load S donoajtod without tipping by f raising' the lumdlos, auys "' oflMal Kansas wpw* tho whoaj own of 1 80$ there was fed itt.4 erf the won of FOLDING BACK OIW AND CL08KU, to a,food crib Hmtoajibt nut iu position at n moment's notice nud when not in use oau ha turned up snugly against the w«ll. Lees Buaou etill would bo token by leaving tho lower nuvt of the slat work hinged directly to the wall. Pieces of roue or straps oowld tuko tbo place of tho ohulus if douirfd, Tbo teuoflU of this rook «ra toouppreufc to weed e»- ulnuutiou further, the whole w»t oj ukakiug and putting in position ii slight. n. "I was returning from Paris, where I had been to purchase a diamond beck- lace for Edith, my fiancee. I had for my companion in tho compartment a very lovely young woman and u little poodle dog that she addressed as Chioo. It seemed to me that somewhere, and not very long ago, I had met my fair companion before. "I sat for some time vainly trying to recall the circumstances of our meeting, but tho more I pondered on it the more helpless seemed tho task. • "A little later on, looking np, I found that my companion was without book or paper. So, taking an illustrated magazine from my satchel, I offered it to her. She thanked me and smiled sweetly. After a time I grew tired of my novel and resolved to attempt a little conversation with my neighbor. I asked her if she was going to Nice. She replied that she was and went on to say that her sister, whom she bad expected would, go with her, had disappointed her at the last moment. She, however, could not wait until the following day, as her father, who was at Nice for his health, hail wired her to return at once. "She spoke of" her dislike for traveling; that, as the compartment reserved for ladies was full, sho had been obliged to outer: mine. She was sorry to intrude, but tho train was about to start, and the guard bad told her all the other seats were taken. "I hastened to assure her that I was glad of the lucky chance that bad given mo so charming a companion. She smiled and asked me if I was to bo long at Nice. She chatted ou about the place, mentioning the names of many well known people, who, sho said, wero her friends and whom I should no doubt meet. "As the evening wore on she opened a basket containing a dainty lunch. 'Would I share it with her?' The cook evidently bad a ridiculous idea of her appetite. Why, there was enough for six!' This Boomed to be the case. So, aa we wore by this time very well acquainted, I accepted her invitation, .and we •were toon doing justice to a really excellent lunch. " 'What a charming orentnro she is!' I thought. 'How Edith will like her I' Growing confidential, I spoke of my visit to Nice and of the dear girl who was awaiting me there. Sho seemed interested and listened patiently to the recital of my fair one's many charm* 'Yon will meet her and can see for yourself if all I say of her is not trnol' I exclaimed. 'She will be very grateful to yon for having made this stupid journey pleasant for me.' '"We will drink her health!' cried my companion gayly, drawing a small silver flask of exquisite workmanship from tho depths of her baskot 'I always carry a little cognac with mo in case of sickness,' she explained. Opening the flask and filling a dainty glass with the amber liquid, she handedjfc to me, with a radiant smile. 'To Edith's health,' she said. "I drained the glass. It was brandy of tbo finest quality I had ever tasted. Bho seemed to road my thought*. " 'Yon are a judge of good liquor. That is Otard of 1870.' "Taking the glass from my band, «bo poured a little of tho liquor into it and barely touched it to her lipo. " 'You must not Judge my good wiihos by tho amount I taka I wish you all the happiness that life can give, but I cannot drink as yon men do. To mo it is simply a medicine.' "Soon after this I began to grow sleepy, and as my companion did not seem inclined to talk I made myself us loouifortable as circumstances would permit I turned my head toward tho window, through which tbo surrounding country could bo seen dimly in the moonlight, as we rushed along, and resigned myself to a nigh| of comfort, Tito next thing it was broad day light. I awoke with a dull pain iu my head and a souse of weariness that my sleep had rather increased than diminished. "My companion was sitting by the window reading tho book I had given her tho night before. On perceiving that I was awake she put down her book and remarked that I was a sound sleeper and that she envied mo. Bho had passed a wretched night and was glad that we would soon be in Nice. I thought of Edith, whom I should now see so soou, and then of the surprise I hod in store for uw, i "I hoped that the necklace would please her, and then, for the first Wmo, it occurred to me thnt perhaps it would hove boeu better if I had consulted some woman of taste before buying it. A brilliant idea struck mo—my opiupa*- iqu was Junt the one to decide. I would ask her opinion. It was not too )ato to change the necklace for something olsa if she thought it not suitable, I was sure she would tell me candidly just what she thought. "Unbuttoning my coat, I drew the package from my pocket uud laid it on my lap. ttumoviug tuo wrappings, I opened the little blue casket. For a moment I could not believe wy eye*—it Wtt» eM)ptyl ' •,-•'• "I turned qniokly to wy companion, Bhe wits louiiiug forward ' ' .1 a lonk that A shall iieVer tofget. Ofl» hand Was pawed coiivnlsi /ely ovet hot heart. She had removed her gloves, Worn the night before, aiid on otie finger blazed a (limaond^-tibe one I had seen the previous day at the jdweler's. In an instant I saw it all. I sprang forward and 'grasped her Wrist—roughly, I am afraid. •' 'ftlve ma bncJt that necklace, yon thief O cried. 'I know yon. You stood by,- iriysi'lo yrstevdny in V,ho jeweler's Bho? :bH tho Avonno de 1'Opera. Ire- member that rinp nnd your voice. Yon hoard tne sny that I was going to Nice by this train. The liquor you gave mo Was dzugged, and yon thought to escape before,- your theft was discovered. It was a very clever scheme, but It has failed. Give mo the necklace, or I shall turn yon ovor to the poli&e.' "I stretched out my baud, thinking that, seeing the folly of further concealment and the nsolessness of denial, she would return tho stolen property. I was wrong. She drew herself up haughtily and looked me full, in the face. When she spoke, it was in a voice that showed no traao of the sweetness which had at first attracted me. " 'Yon have brought a serious charge against me,' she said, 'and one of which I am innocent. I am alone and a woman, ' this with a momentary tremor in .her voice that somehow made me ashamed of tho way I had spoken to her. 'If, as you say, yon have lost a neck- luoe, year only reason for accusing me of having stolen it is that we have been the only occupants of this compartment. The instant yon .opened the box and found it empty I saw the position I was placed in. Fortunately, however, I can prove my innocence.' •" 'Perhaps yon may hesitate before again attempting to blackmail an unprotected woman. As soon as we arrive at Nice I shall insist on going at once to the police station, where a thorough search of my baggage and person shall be made. I shall then ask you to prove that yon ever bad a necklace.' This remark was accompanied by a smile that wtas not pleasant to Bee. 'Until we reach Nice you will not address me again.' "She leaned back in her seat and turned her face toward the window. I felt rather than saw that she was crying. ' 'I began to feel uncomfortable. What if, after all. I had been too ready to •jump at conclusions and hod been mistaken? Was it not possible that the box might .have been einpty when I received it from the jeweler's? I bad notjpen the necklace after it was left to be repaired, as tho box was wrapped up when I called for it? My companion had insisted on an investigation that might prove her innocence—an investigation that a guilty woman would never have proposed. Besides this'she had expressed a doubt as to tho existence of the necklace-and had accused me of an attempt to blackmail. The more I thought of it the more unpleasant my position became. \ "Suddenly my eyes fell on something bright on tho floor of the carriage. I stooped and picked it up. It proved to be tho little heart shaped padlock I bad noticed the night before on the poodle's collar. Like a flash a thought came to me. Here might be tho solution of the problem. At any rate, I would put it to the test. No time should be lost, as wo were just entering the station, and in a moment more tho guard would open tho carriage door, "Reaching across the seat with a quick motion, I drew tho sleeping animal to my side. Tho woman sprang forward to prevent me, but she was too late. I had already torn the collar from the dog's neck and was holding it to the light that eutorod dimly through the windows from the station. "I breathed a sigh of relief. The inside of the collar contained a hollow groove, nnd in this groove, securely fastened, lay tho missing necklace. I turned triumphantly to my companion. The door was open. She was gone. "That morning as I entered Edith'* parlor tho little poodle trotted contentedly by my side, and instead of tbo collar ho wore tho necklace. As for tho womau, I never saw her again."—Kate Field's Washington. .*.„ t. .« i"o luouey, BO be agreed to the stipulation. After tbat young Window frequently loaned money to others) exacting premiums of various kinds for the nccoinmddation, On leaving college the young graduate made up his mind that there were groat possibilities for pecuniary gain ill doing a money business on a larger scale,, and thus it happened that he made it his profession. It was said that he did the largest business of the kind in the city.—New York Letter. MR. WIN8LOW6 LOAN BUSINESS. THE GOULDS AND SOCIET" A Qnuid Hall That May Open Some Hitherto Closed Door*. There is a great deal of pleasant gossip aroused ovor tho announcement (how true I can't say) that Mr. and 'Mrs. George Gould are going to give a large ball. Why shouldn't they, and who could provide for a more splendid entertainment? The Goulds have passed over the threshold of society. They have mode friends wherever they went—except in England—but they aro not going to give an English ball. At the horse show, at the opera, wherever she has appeared, Mrs. Gould has mode frienda and admirers right and left. It is high time she tried the experiment of a ball to see what her friends are worth. . I venture to assert that all her new- made acquaintances will show up to a woman (the men would go, of course), and that she will be pestered to death by requests for invitations by people who have pretended not to know her. If she takes the advice of an old stager, sho will turn a deaf ear to all such importunities and ignore them completely. The second ball she gives will be more crowded than the first, and so on ad infinitum. It is intimated that Mrs. Gould has a society press agent. Banish the thought! What she should have, if she hasn't already—and I think" she has, judging from tho recent horso Bhow—is a committee of "Little Brothers of the Rich, *' a guild of impecunious dudes of good family and position, who ore of inestimable value to rich women with social aspirations. Given a good, hardworking committee of L. B. E. 's, and I guarantee Mrs. Gould or any other lady with for less than her personal attractions a '"ill that will open tho eyes of »"' > . York, and, what is more to -..- jjoint, open tho doors of all Wow York to her triumphal entry.—Cholly Knickerbocker in New York Recorder. Exit tho Ceylonese. People who have walked much during tho-last year on State street between' Washington and Randolph streets must have noticed the Coyloueso who were used by the Ceylon Tea company as advertisements. They were four— man and wife and two children. They come here at tho opening of tho exposition under tho core of tho Ceylon commissioners. Thoy were a part of that vision of beauty which delighted millions, but which no longer exists. After tho gates closed tho family was brought down town. For a' year thoy wore at tho teahouse on State street, and oven city people used "to tarry and look at thorn. Last week they left Chicago for their home, where tho spicy breezes blow 20,000 miles away. Thoy wore tho last human remnant of tho exposition. •—Chicago Tribune. t Dainty StrtulnL Strozinl is tho name of a wonder in Loipslo. Straziui astonishes his audiences by first eating a soup which consists of sawdust plentifully mixed with coal* oil. Tho moss is set afire, and after tho flames luivo been extinguished Straziui eats the peculiar mixture, ladling it out with a spoon. Ho follows this np with biting piece after piece from tho lamp chimnoy, crushing the glass between his tuoth ujid swallowing it, Ho washes it down with a little water. For dessert ho munches pieces of hard coal, peat, washing soap, tollow caudles and pieces of plaster. —Loipsio Correspondent. .=1 SOLD flNLy 1MB. MANV FJNE PREMIUMS GIVEN FREE TO DRINKERS OF LION CflPFU The ART AMATEUR. ma.* : Practical Art (Tho only Art Periodical awarded a Medal at the World's Fair.) Invaluable tor all who wish to make their llv-v Ing by art or to make their homes beautiful. T3V\n 1 fSo we wl " 8en(l to anyone mention JC Ul XV/L> tlonlng this publication a spool men copy, with superb color plntes, _ ^^ m (for copying or framing) and 8 sup- 4 f 1i plementary puges of designs (regular 11. M price thirty five cents). Or • ^r we will sund also " PXtNTINO Montague Marks, 23 Union Square, N .T .. . <i iali>-s for A Uitilh fit t.Ui- tulutim, W-h-n. hu*e* ana Jrtt* ih'im Miibuut. (tilting Utu bum**. V.-i* I'itih the button, th«tnMhlnPdi>va Uio r«nu I'H^ht. pollnhetl dished, ntcl clietrful wir.«. No >e&Uu4 rrH.tio-niled handier clothlnjl* N< iiriiktnrfl-hi-t.nomUH^, Ohfap, ii!il».**Mn tr.t. d. Circular ifrt*. W. P. 0AttIUSO?J i£ CO., -tlr.-h Ha. 13, Colombva. <k THE GHICAGO TIMES ESTABLISHED 1834. The Leading Daily of the West T OE CHICAGO TIME-i Is In every respect a national newspaper. U contains the news of the world In ovary Issue. In addition to UM complete report of tho Associated Press TUB TIMKS receives a special servlca covering ovary -great news coaler In the United States. U employs more loan 1,500 Special Correspondents. T EE CHIOAtiO TIMES gives special attention to the news ot the northwest, and lor the people residing in adjoining states and M far west as the Rocky mountains It Is the most valuable and Interesting ot anr Chicago dally paper. The editorial page of TH» TIMBS it written by the ablest writers on politics, finance, science and religion. It* opinions aro sought for. by all elnsses who want a sufe guide on economic and social subjects. THE CHIGACO SUNDAY TIMES 40-PAGES-4O T HE CHICAGO SUNDAY TIMES Is admlttodlf ono ot the largest and best Sunday paper* In America. It contain* all the latest and most novel special features njd Is profusely and handsomely Illustrated by the best newspaper artists. Send for Sample Copies. THE CHICAGO TIMES Fifth ave. and Washington it., CHICAGO, ILL.' I AHEAD OF ALL MAGAZINES ! this country has seen.—Albany Ar«us, IN THE! \Vlion at Uarrard, He UwwUd • Then!* M Interact. Whim W. Rodman Winslow' was killed by fulling from tho seventh story window of tho Sovillia apartment bouse Komo days ago, a never failing Roarooof revenue to those hard pressed for ready money was taken away. For years Mr. Wiuslow had an office ou tho third floor of tho Vnudorbilt building, at 133 Nassau street, and cuoro ho trauf.votod ou "Interest nud discount" business ou n Inrgu scale. Tho bigu on tho offloo door set forth thnt Mr, Wiuslow was a counselor ut law. Ho was, it ia true, educated for tho law, but he had givou llttlo attention to its practice for many yours. It was iu the loaning of mouoy upon chat- tol mortgage*! that ho mtulo a reputation for himself and acquired tho fortune which ho haft whou ho diod. Ills inotli- od of doing busjuess was similar to Unit Of chattel IQAU agents tho city over. In addition to tho legal rato of interest Wiublow ohm-god UO or 40 pur oout ml- ditioiml lor tho ttooawwodntlon. To so- aura tho loan ho took u ohuttat wort- gugo uncut almost anything of greater value thuu tho .amount loaned which tho bomiwor posse*iod. Tho form of thin iitortKUkgo he drovr himself, and it wus hia botwt time it hud never beau tookou iu a court of law. Mr. Wiuelowwtts t» college uiou, and, aooordiuu to tho story of au old friend of liirf, it wmi while still u student ut Harvard that he UOKUU the businosa whioh ho uftoi'Wtu'd uuulo his Yooat)uu< A follow student wus himl up QUO day, and ho asked young Wiuslow to loud him sumo luouoy. ' The latter hud souiu reudy money wuioU he signified hhi willingness to. loan provided the bar- tower, who was a flue oluasioul student, would w»ito a fcatiu thwiis far him. J| » iiw4 Uwra »>vo wijuilw 1 w^k, tail A Lucky Tho Manchester Courier soys that just before tho Zulu war there was in Mauritius n stamp collector who was tt friend of tho local postmaster. Ono day he learned that there was to bo a clear- onoo of old Btook and obtained permission to buy it all as waste. It occurred to him that bo might do tho some at other small o\>louial poBtafnoon and acquire stamps without diftloulty. Quo of bis Mauritius stamps ho sold not long ago for 14,980, and, according to tho Manchester Courier, ho has already wade between $100,000 and f 160,000 by his investment. Tho Now York board of trado and transportation resolves thit "tho business interests of tho country demand n rest from political agitation of the tariff question." Skin Eruptions and similar annoyances are caused by an Impure blood, which «lll . result in a more dreaded dUuisc. Unless removed, slight impurities will develop into Scrofula, licit)ma, Salt Kbeum and other serious results of I have (or »oma tlwo been North American Review aiu AI.WAVS rouiio The Bight Topics, By the It lull t Men, At tho Right Time. The North A morlcau Review is recog- lizod ou bold sldaa of the Atlantic as tbo oreinost Hevluw iu the .English luuguagft, nid no expoiidituru Is spared iu maiutaln- ug U In lU.uurlvalloU position. The Uuvlow is the mouthpiece of the' uen and women who knew most about tho great topics on whlob Americans re- julro »nil desire to be Informed from mouth to mouth, its lUt of contributor* forms a roll of the represouutlve men and women of tbo ago. Subjects tbat concern tbo luterosla of AMtiUICAN WOMEN receive constant and special attention. Among topics recently dlsmisiod are: 11 Woman 8u«rng«lu moUo*"i '-Tha Itontla. senator Wouiou"; "Wuuiuulu fullllo*"; "TM Sow A*peot ot lh» Wuumu Uuo»Uu;i" ana "Tb* Hodttra Ulrl," by ib«i»uUiurol "TU» Uowyuly Twins"; "Tbo ruiura of lUrrUito"; "KvlU ol Karl? UarrUao,.; "Tu» Hervaul ttlrl of ut» Put* TIt« KTu*uol»i l>«p«ade«o« ot W«a«a Tl i iw tor Woman"; ••'rut) Uoc ot "j "American Llfo nuU I'biiluai 'j "««»d ai'd.am MoiU««;"-Tb« ot ilie Kliomm"; "Tbs Aitmuar ur»u"; "U»t» Twain's 0«tBU*o of •'«!«_ Md." l«wt from a tonm e, for wlileh I many n»uiedto> that no guod. 1 Ivava u (out bolilw ol Bad Blood with tho most wttnduriul result; Aiu wijayliiK tji« bwtJvwJth. I ovor know, uavagiunftdivrtfflty my frtejidfisay flveyj Wood and Skin Du«a»e* , iitFT tMCtf Mi CO. b«U»y, A New Feature For 1895. Yfe* UftYUw will puUUtth *u U ohtpter*, b»- . •»."?._..."„» • ? umiiUWi tUv l»ersuu«l lilsUr) of tuo Second U uUtotlo.il work ot uiuuriMMWd Uuporln SuiottwilUhwwa lUwd ot «»w light upwu o|»eu.u»»*l caroor ot Napoleon III, mid Utu lIUttUMM WUloU l«l U> IU.« UOlliUKU Ul.UU adwlJbnIB> ,ua bu Iwu ObuiieoJlor, U Sit (it^Umtlujj a* a rouiftuo«, bolus rluUly auw- dolaland tuiiot IntoruiatluuUr«wu tram ow buhurui ln»ww«ilUli). SSplilumia vlvft&ious turio n«biuitu ot I'ttriu." by kbit ^ WitUu tumlUur to IbounauO* ot W»d»«t, 60 Oouta a Copy; 10 ft Y«wr The tiorth American Reuiew,

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