Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 20, 1891 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 20, 1891
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Page 2
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GOTHAM'S GE1AT SEASON t • Big Dinners and Balls That Will Be Given This "Winter Khe Astor Grand Ball and YTliat It Wil . Cost—A Craze Over Pluk Takes I'pper' i Tendom by Storm—AVhat It Contrt to JXf.ti'odnee a Blushing Debutante. [COPYRIGHT, l£0l.] LTHOUGH New York h a s n ventured o n a New Year's bal this j'car, being \varned by th< result of t h —Unique a ff a i r engineered b M r. McAllistei a twelvemonth ago, it has en tered on a sea son of gayeties which promises to eclipse all its forerunners i n splendor and extravagance. Every one of the great balls announced for 1891 will involve a greater outlay than those of a .year ago. Teas, wh^i were so popular for the last two or Sree seasons, have »ow become a rarity. ^ They were instituted during the worrisome days of 187S, as a measure of economy- by •which, without spending- much, my lady could receive a few of her friends and entertain them for very little money. Those teas cost an average of about one hundred and fifty dollars apiece. There were usually two or three •waiters, some light dishes and tea or chocolate; a great deal of twaddle and make-believe enjoyment, some very flue dresses and, in short, a capital show at the smallest possible money. But times I HAPPY DEBUTAXTK AND A FATHEK- PROUB Iliave'changed all that. The last two or three months of 1890 were exceptional- ;ly "brilliant in a social way and now, at ,the beginning of the new year, there are more grand balls arranged than at anytime since the colonial dames of !old New York learned to dance. .' I talked yesterday with an authority .on social matters—one who has even [better opportunities for • feeling the ' 'tpnlse of Upper Tendbm than Ward AUister himself. j "The secret of the-matter," said he, \"'\s that our best people are richer than ibefore. ! "The first of the great balls will be ;that of Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt on 'January 19. January is always prolific 'of big social events, but this and the i Astor ball to follow, on the 20th, will ; overshadow every tiling else. ' Mrs. ; Cornelius Vanderbilt's ball-room is one of the finest of its kind in this country, .and her entertainment will cost some- iwhere in the neighborhood of 510,000. Mrs. Astor still holds the scepter ; as the queen of New York society, and it •can not be wrested from her until she lays 'it down of her own accord. The rivalry jhas been very strong at times, but Mrs. iAstor's commanding wealth, her splendid house -with its unequalled ball- iroem and rare, .picture gallery, added mcim aione win cost not less than S3,000 or $4,000, being set for GOO or 700 persons; the flowers will be as much more; there will he two bands of .music, and these, with the wines a,nd decorations, altogether will easily reach S.10,000, or possibly §12,000. The Vanderbilt balls will be very little, if any, less. Then there are those of the Beekmans, lloosevelts, Webbs, Livingstons, Sands, and some hundred or more other families, all of whom give fine entertainments in the season. They will run all the way, from 510,000 down to a modest S3,000 or 84,000. These, of course, are only the dances. I have said nothing of the thousand and one dinners and luncheons, and the receptions where a collation is spread, or of the 'small dances,' whose name is legion." "Are there no large balls conducted on a more economical scale in New York?" "Oh, yes: the Patriarchs and the others which Mr. McAllister has in charge are conducted with a view to economy. Some of these ara pretty cheap; they probably average from $3,000 to S4,000 given abroad. Our women dress b'ettfer and are quite as handsome, if riot indeed handsomer than those of either Paris or London. A friend of mine who was at nearly all .the great events during the lust London season tells me that he found nothing to equal the private balls given here- in New York, which arc really the finest in the world." n. H. LAXDISON. A FRUITLESS DISCOURSE. GENERAL SPIMEE. The Public Career of the Late Ex- United States Treasurer. CORNT2R OF THE ASTOn BAlL-ROOM (FKOM PHOTOGRAPH.) McAllister has a uertain money, and he gets these COB1TEE OP THE ASTOE BAJJ>KOOM (FEO1I PHOTOGRAPH.) to the genius she possesses as an entertainer, have maintained her supremacy. As every one knows, an invitation to one of her balls or dinners is the means of opening all other doors in society to the recipient. To secure such,an in• vitation is the dearest wish of hundreds of good families in New York. For a might under the great lights in that splendid room, they would surrender almost any thing." "Did ever any one compute the cost of a single season's festivities, in New York?" I asked. "Well, it would run well up in the millions. Take an.event like that of Mrs. Astor's ball, for instance. The each, Jir. amount' of three or four balls out of it during- the season; that's his arrangement, you mow. Private persons couldn't do it at the same cost;: they would be much nore extravagant." "The rage this season is to be pink," said Caterer Pinard recently. "It has ately become quite a fad in society, rou know, to give pretty appellations to a certain class of entertamments. Well, ve are to have a delug-e of pink dinners, teas, luncheons and balls. 3rig;ht pink will always be a favorite, I ruppose, because of its effectiveness, rat this year the town seems to have j-one crazy over it. For a pink dinner, ike many that will be given during the next three months, the entire menu is to >e kept of that shade as far as possible. 5eginning with the oysters, the little emon biscuits are held together by a hread of pink ribbon, the bisque of obster soup is pink; celery being neces- ary to give it that tint; the fish is served with a pink sauce and decora- ions, and even the entrees are brought, n in pink satin cases. Then, of ourse, the sorbet or Roman punch is n glasses of the prevailing shade, the ce having the same hue. Little cakes, A Sorimin About a Stolen Spoon That Wa» N^vef Talked of Afterward*. '-'I remember," said the raconteur of the party, "a dispensation of what^may be called Spartan justice. It happened when I was a boy and made a lusting- impression, as incidents of the kind do on the youthful mind. "Our folks had some old silver spoons that had been in constant service for generations, and were small and thin, and carried in their shallow bowls the marks of many teeth. Each .spoon had a history, as spoons did have in those days, and they were looked after with the greatest care. Sly mother placed them tinder her pillow every night, and the whole family would be regularly awakened by a midnight clatter of rattling 1 spoons, as they had a restless habit of falling out of bed, so their value was. enhanced by the many sleepless nights they cost. "Well, one of those precious spoons was missing.' and there was a gi'eat to- do over it. The servants were all questioned, but no one had seen the missing 1 spoon. That night a colored girl, who had been taken in some months before by my mother, and who was a bright, and rather precocious character, told of seeing a 1 ne w hired man on the premises hiding- something in his jacket. She essayed to find the jacket, and, sure enough, between the lining and the outside was found the lost spoon. "My mother was so happy in recovering her lost property that she wanted- the man to go scot free. Not so my father, who was a solemn churchgoer. 'I will give him a lecture on the sin of stealing,' he said, 'and keep him, as he is a useful man. I am very sure he will never steal from us again.' "I accompanied 1 my father to the kitchen, where the man was .raking ashes over the coals of a hot fire and preparing to go to bed. He sat submissively still as my father appeared cany- ing a large Bible, and he listened to the lecture that was delivered with an unmoved countenance. I slept and awakened several tunes before it wa.s finished, lly father's .<jf>lemn,' monotonous voice affected me like a soporific, and £ did not try to fethom the language he used. "The culprit was a German, and I have since learned that he did not understand one word my father said to him—not even the nature of the accusation against him. I thought then, as I listened to .my father's bass tones in that grim monologue, that the punishment was adequate to the sin. I had been lectured myself, and I would have' confessed to almost any thing to have escaped the consequences. "The lecture was supplemented by a prayer, in which my father implored divine forgiveness for the offender. The German took it all in good part, and remained in his situation, but was no doubt carefully watched. Some years ago the colored girl acknowledged that she had put the spoon in his jacket in order to get rid of him and gratify her love of mischief. As he never alluded to it in any way, we could not tell what he thought of the services on that night, or how much of the moral lecture had been comprehended. But I am certain he never understood the criminal characteristics of the occasion.''—Detroit Free Press. A Lovable Jinn WUo MiiiIc His Mark in the World l>f His Integrity mid Homwt,v •-The Ciinnc of Ills Death. Better known than his face wus th signature of General Francis K. Spinner. His physiognomy was that of a German from Stiabia, which in all probability was his ancestry, for his father, John Peter, was born flf linden t/rn years before the signing of the Declaration of Independence. General Spinner was born in the Mohawk valley, in a Dutch settlement called "German Flats," in 1802. John Peter Spinner had been a PLOrnan Catholic priest for twelve years in Baden when he embraced Protestantism, married, and came to the United States preaching 1 i& his native language and in English until he died. General Spinner was educated entirely by his father, who in- 'sisted that he should learn a trade and apprenticed -him to a confectioner in Albany, and when he was dissatisfied with that trade bound him out to a, saddler in Amsterdam. Young Spinner took a fancy for the militia, and by the time he was thirty-two, had reached the grade of Major-General. In 1835 he was elected sheriff of Ilerkimer County. In 1888-9 he was commissioned to. build the lunatic asylum at Utica. He became cashier of a bank in Mohawk, and there made his home for the rest of his life. He was for some time employed in the custom-house in Sfew York City, and in 1854 was elected to Congress as an antislavery Democrat. 'He was on the committee that investigated the assault well satisfied rh&t BEST LAUNDRYSoAP it)t!]e World itin&JlttY/wksl; . Chicago •Any 3e KEEP IT. —A Prize lletiipe.—How to make a John-Thomas cake: Take two cups of lard, into which stir a, pound of lim- b'urger. four nutmegs and a little of the best old butter. Whip them to a stiff batter with the juice of two lemons anc a heaping- tablespoonful of salt. Poui into patty pans and sprinkle with sauer kraut. Bake for twenty minutes in a hot oven and serve with raw cabbage. —Young- Wife—"Henry, come listen to this delightful strain in the last piece of music you brought me. : ' Henry— "Wouldn't it do just as well to try it on the coffee a few morning's, love?"— Demorest's Magazine. —"My old father g-ave me and my brothers good advice when we started out in the world."' "What did he say?' "Be not too fond of E's. endeavor to be Y's. and you'll never be set down as J's." THE LATE GEXEHAL SPECSER. made by Preston Brooks on Charles Sumner. In 1830 he became a Republican. He was twice re-elected to Congress, and when the Lincoln administration came in; Secretary Chase- made him Treasurer of the United States, a position that he filled for over fourteen years. It was due to General Spinner's advice that women were first employed in the departments at Washington, many of the men clerks joining- the army and creating hundreds of vacancies daily. His queer signature was purely an affectation. He never wrote his name in the way it appears on greenbacks issued so voluminously during the war, untfl he became Treasurer. He then cultivated this queer BY A LITTLE GIRL. A HUNTING DIXXER L'AXGLAISE. bonbons, candies and fruit are all done np in pink and even the decorations of the room are of that warm tint; your ice cream is served in a pink satin box and all the china and glassware are pink. Guests at such affairs will wear La France roses, the bouquets are tied- with pink satin ribbons and the hostess is characteristically robed hi a pink gown. Should the affair be a pink luncheon, all the ladies are expected to appear in gowns of that color. It is often asked what it costs to bring out a debutante in society. Now, this is the most costly of all social functions, if it is desired to have it done in good taste. Of course, thfere are many nice families who bring out their daughters in a modest way at very'little cost, lit tie more probably than the expense of a £ea or luncheon would amount to; but it is different with most people in the best circles. A rich family will not hesitate to spend 515,000 or even $20,000 on the • occasion of their daughter's "coming out." New furnishings for the house and th.e finest decorations will enter, largely into .the cost of such a ball Where the girl is an only child, and the parents are any thing short of nobodies, papa won't grudge a substantial check for such an occasion. "There isnocity in the world," said Mr. Pinard, warmly, "where the private entertainments exceed those in New York in cost and magnificence. Everybody who has traveled knows this. Americans are noted for having things done in the best style, and this is particularly the case in social affairs. Not only in the generous expenditure of their money, but in the assemblages of beautiful women, graceful in carriage and gowned in a way that no European women has yet learned to approach, are our entertainments superior to those She Gives Her Childish J<1e;tx ibout Boys. My answer to a boy: You say girls are a nuisance in a family, will tell you a few facts. You say that a girl will eat all the candy that is brought into the house, but I never saw a boy when there was candy in the house but what had his mouth full all the time. Boys are always throwing their things around the house.-and then storming around the house, turn ng 1 things topsy- turvy because they can't find them. When you want a small boy to help entertain company he acts foolish by lying down on the floor and kicking. That is, a small boy. As for being out nights, they are out and stay out as long as they please. They have their latchkey, and c'ome and go as they please. If their father and mother go to bed early, he .tells them in the morning that"he was in before ten, so they let it pass. It goes on, and he is ruined by having a Ttey. If a girl goes to a party she is told that her father will be after her at ten o'clock. A boy goes, stays as long as he pleases, and goes home with a girl if he likes. If a boy sees his sister walking with a. ooy, he will go home and tell his mother and father that he saw her walking with such a one, and then she will get a lecture from her mother. A boy is forever -bragging about what he -can do. In vacation he has a fine time.' A girl has to help take care of the baby or practice music or singing. II a boy is sent to a store on an errand he mec* a boy; he puts down his can beside the fence and on he goes, fishing, or playing ball, or something, forgets his can, and mother is waiting- for the oil, but she waits in vaiu. He conies home toward night and is asked where the oil is. Why, he forgot all about it—he had such a fine game of ball! There are lots more disagreeable things about boys, too numerous to mention.—Lewiston Journal. SPINNER'S FAMOUS AUTOGKAPH. CSiPGrover Cleveland said, something in .his Reform-Club speech about "those who, clothed -in Democratic uniform, would be glad to stand at the "entrance of our camp and drive back recruits." A pretty fair military simile for a patriot who-.fought, bled and died for his country by proxy, when proxies came high^Minneapohs Tribune. signature in order to prevent counterfeiting. When he resigned his office a thorough count of the money in the Treasury was made, and the amount on hand fell short SI. 30. This GTeneral Spinner said he thought he could raise by the help of his friends if necessary, but he never would, and he insisted on another count. Two months were spent in recounting and examining books of account until the mistake was discovered, and it was found that General Spinner had not lost or stolen a penny. - He has made, his home in Florida for several years past, making his home in a tent at Pablo beach, not far from Jacksonville. There 'he spent his time, reading, writing, fishing and visiting. He was the pioneer of Pablo, and now it is a nourishing seaside resort. His final disease was cancer of the face. • >"ew Cure for Hiccough. A well-known New Yorker dining in •an uptown restaurant the other day suddenly turned aside from the table, excused himself to his companions, and, stooping over a glass of water, seemed to cover it with his mouth and to bend himself almost double. "What on earth • are you Jfcng?" was asked. "6. merely drinking out of the further side of my glass. No one can explain why it is so, but that will stop a hiccough instantly."—N- Y. Sun. . Proof Positive. First Britisher—There goes the Duke of Muddy Water. He's an absolutely worthless fellow'. , Second Ditto—Worthless? Oh, I don't •know. First Britisher—Yes, he is. He has been refused by three American heiresses. Second Ditto—You don't say so. Well, he must be worthless.—Life. —Charles .Lamb Kenny, the journalist, dining once at the house of a friend, chanced to swallow a small piece of cork with his wine, the result being a severe fit of coughing. "Take care, my friend?" said his next neighbor, with a rather feeble attempt at humor—"that's not the way for Cork!" "No," gasped the irrepressible sufferer, "it's tile w.ay to kill Kenny!" .Disorder* wIilcIiAirect «lie Kidney* Are among tie most formidable known. Diabetes, Brlyht's disease, gravel and other complaints of toe urinary organs are not ordinarily cured In severe cases, but they may be averted by timely medication. A useful stimulant of the urinary glands has ever been found In Hostetter : s Stomach Bitters, a medicine whlcli not only affords the requisite, stimulus when they become Inactive, but Increase their vigor and secretive power. By Ine-easing the activity of the kidneys and bladder, this medie'ne has tne additional effect of expelling rrom. the blood Impurliles which It Is the peculiar office of the- organs to eliminate and pass off. The Bitters is also a purifier and strengthener o£ the bowels, an In- vlgorant of the stomach, and a matchless remedy for bill usness and fever and ague. It counteracts a tendency to premature decay, and sustains and comforts the aged and inlirm. to±i • Marvelous Kndnranutf. The vast amount of labor performed by the heart In keeping all portions of the body supplied with blood Is not generally known. It beats UKJ.OCO times', and forces the blood at the' rate of 168 miles a day, which Is 3,000,0011,0011 times and 5,l5u.880 miles In a life time, No wonder there aio so many Heart Failures. The first symp- tomes are'shortuess of breath when exercising, pain In the side or stomach, fluttering, choking In throat, oppression, then follow weak, hungry or smothering spells, swollen ankles, etc. fir. Franklin Miles' New Heart Cure is the only reli- ableremedy. Sold by B. F, Keesling. 1 An Important Mutter. Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the Restorative Nervine—a nerve fond and medicine—are astonishing; exceeding anyttilng they ever bad, while It gives universal satisfaction In headache, nervousness, sleeplessness, sexual debility, backache, poor memory, (Its. dizziness, etc. L. Burton & Co., N. Y.;AnH)ery & Murphy, of BaKle Creek, Mich.; C. B. Woodworth i Co , of Fort Wayne, Ind., aad hundreds of others state that they never handled any me Iclne which sold so rapJely, or gava such satisfaction. Trial bottles of tills great medicine and hook on Nervous Diseases, free at B. F. Keesling's who guarantees aud recommends it. (3) Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON. TBN.V., a. beautiful town of 5,010 in. Habitants, located on the Queen and Crescent Route, 2W miles south of" Cincinnati, has hitherto kept aloof from the excitement attending the- boom of the New South; but the possibilities.- ofi'^rcd bv a town already established with an. inexhaustible supply of coal, iron and timber, and with cokeing ovens.blast furnaces, factories; and hotels in operation, were too great to escape the eye of the restless capitalist, and a stronj party of wealthy men from Chicago. Chattanooga and Nashville, in connection with prominent hanking firms in New.England, have formed a> company to be kcown as the Corporation of Day. ton, for the saic of town lots, the cstablishiner.' 'of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months. Dayton will have another railroad from the- boutli-east, which will make it an important- junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth, of the freight and passenger traffic between the: Great North-\ycst and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the^and C.. one of- the largest and most important of the Southern Trunk Lines. It is in the midst of the fertile and beautiful Tennessee Valley; lias already an "•;- tabJished reputation as a prosperous and ;• .: manufacturing town and some addition;;! strength as a hv«i]th resort. The strongest fir.i HI present located there!s the Dayton Coal &lroi. Ca . an English Corporation, who have buik a. standard gauge railroad to their mines, and own. "-M.OQO acres of good coal and iron and timber land, just West of and adjoimn^Dayton. It is, proposed to have a Land Sale December "rd. •Jth and 5th, and special trains will be run from. New England also Irom the important cities of- thc North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a g-reat success, as tic plan is to discourage extravagant prices and put the property in* thf hands ofthc people atapncc where theycanV j.lVi a - v o hold and improve it, excursion tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton nn<r.! p. turn, ".vill be sold by agents QUEEN' ANDCRES- ri-.N-r UOUTE and connecting lines North. Four: Ihi-ou^h trains daily from Cincinnati; without-i :M:;T.-- r-f cars. ' DK. J. MILLER & SONS—Gents; !._.. can speak in the highest praise of you r Vegetable Expectorant. I was told 3y my physician that I should never je better; my case was very alarming. I bad a hard cough, difficulty in ireathing. and had been spitting blood ,t times for six weeks. I commenced . using the Expectorant and got immediate relief in breathing. 1 spon began. o get better, and iu a short time I was entirely cured, and I now think lungs are sound.—Mrs. A. E Turner. deeTd&.wGm Randolph, Mass. 1 To Xerrous Debilitated Men. If you will send us your address, we will i^all you our Illustrated pamphelet explaining all about Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belt and Appliances, and thelrcbarmlng effects upon the nervous debilitated system, and tow tbey »111 quickly restore you to vigor and jnanlioorl. Pamphlet free. II you are thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and appliances oil trail. VOLTAIC BELT Co., feb7d-wly Marshall, Mich. Colrbois. COMPOUND imposed of Cotton Hoot, TSUBT and Pennyroyal—a recent discovery by an . 'old physician. Is euaxssfv&Ti ute<T. monltdy—Szte, EffeotvmL Price_ $L by mall,, sealed. Ladies, ask your druegist for Cooler- Cotton Boot Compoand and take no snbstitnto,, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed partlonlara. Address FOND LILY COMPANY, No. 3 F Blooi, 131 Woodward aye., Detroit, SHclU lil'M'nii'nluiid U'ltch vnu i'KKK. >'o Ri i,if.',ri..iliou KliliK. 'TltUJ; «t 0 icd at our XF>V line of work, id lioiioniMy. l.y tliOM; of M'-X. voting or old, mid in lliril- .i-nlitii-h," In-n-vcr ilicy llvi--. Any in do ihe ivoi-k. Eii*y :o leuni. •I *-ou. Xa rli.lt. You rim di-voiw r limrlo.tliework. TlilKlsnu ili'rfnl MJCCCIK lo I-VITV worker, to *5U iKTwi-tkunil ujwnrds,. We run (\imit>li you ihi; em— L'xrilnln here. full'. Tlieir Iloneyuiison. She—I do wish, George, you would stop hugging and kissing me! What would people think if they saw you? Eemember, I'm not single now!—Judcra- . A. Spring The druggist claims that people call dally for the new cure for constipation and sick lieadache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In the Rock} Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy In the far west for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and Is made tor use by pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells at 5U cents a package and Is called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample free, leod For Over Fifty Years.- An Old and Well- Tried Remedy.— Mrs. winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over Fifty Years by Millions o£ Mothers for their Children, While Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothe? the Child, Sortens the Orums.Allays all Pain ; Cures Diarrhoja: Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and- ask for Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Twenty-live cents a bottle. luneaw&wly Miles' SI (TV* an-' liver Pills. An Important discovery. They act' on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness. b;id Biste, torpid liver, piles and. constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest 30 doses lor 25 cents. Samples free at B. t'. Keesling's. 1 Bucklen'H Arnica Salve.. The Best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Eheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all bkin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or DO pai required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. trice 25 cents per box. FOE SALE BY B. F. Xeesllng. . (ly) THE RET. GEO. H. THAYEE, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe pur lives to Shiloh's Consumptive Cure. Sold by B. F. Keesling ; ^; 6 Pain nnrt dren* attend the use of most ca tarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are un- plensant .as well as dangerous. . Ely's Creain Balm is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into thf nasal passages and heals the Inliamed membram giving relief at once. Price SOe. to28 CROUP, WHOOPING COTJGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh'* Curr . Sold by B. F. Eee'sling. 5 Tfe oelievo we have a thorough knowledge of all] the ins and outa of newspaper advertising, pained ,. in. an experience of Co. years successful business; we have the best equipped ollice, Jy •far the most comprehensive as well as tha most convenient system of placing contracts and verifying their fulfillment. and unrivaled facilities, in, all. C apartments for careful, and intelligent. service. We offer Newspaper «**%*. Advertising JJ Diiroon contemplate" DUlCuUi spending ' .*• $10" or 518,000 in newspaper advertising; and who wish to get the most and best 10 Spruce St., New York for the pENNYROYAL PILLS .mondSrandlnReAint CoWmet«UIaY ,_jicfl, »c*i«d with blaoTlWxm. T*ke ^ [no other. •

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