AN ECCENTRIC WOMAN. The Man Countess Sarolta Vay Again Before the Public. l Inquiry Into Her .11011111! 'Condition by the Vienna Doctors—Some af the Queer Pranks Which Have Marto Her Notorious. The Austrian Countess Sarolta Vay is a£ain before the continental public. She°made her debut some ten years ago in Vienna in a cutaway coat, high hat and extravagantly pointed patent leather shoes. She represented herself to be Count Sandbr Vay, and met on the field of honor every man who dared to question her word. It was learned shortly after her first appearance in the imperial city, says the 2S"ew York Sun, "that she was in fact a child of Count Sander Vay, formerly an imperial •chamberlain and colonel in the Austro- Hung-arian army. She was his first "born after many years of man-led life, Tand was passed oft' in her early years ss a boy by her mother, who feared to disappoint the father by confessing that the only child and heir to the immense Vay estates was a girl. When Sarolta came to years of understanding', with a boy's clothes on her stalwart young form and a boy's training' permeating 1 her mind, she revolted against the idea of becoming a properly constrained young woman, and took to the' gay world of the Kaiserstadt in her habitual garb. Her life there was an open scandal. She drank, bet, fenced, Sought, gambled, rode fast horses, and instituted intrigues with numerous •^romen, mostly soubrettes. She spent all the money allowed her by her father, ••^impelled him several times, for the Stefee of the family's honor, to settle for her obligations-of thousands of dollars, and, finally, in desperate financial straits for money with which to continue her Attentions to a Hungarian ioncert hall singer, forged a note for some S7,000. Then she disappeared. She turned up •again at an Austrian summer resort, made love to young Marie Englehardt, •daughter of a rich manufacturer from lower Austria, and, under the habitual -pretense of being Count Sandor Vay, "'married" her with tremendous pomp In the Roman Catholic church at Graz. Just a few days after the ceremony the -detectives in charge of the forgery case .found and arrested her, but not before TORTURED TO DEATH. nlroston Flshnrmen Catch Sharks and Fusion Them to Logs. "The people of Galvoston hate sharks more than poison, and you would think o too if you saw the numerous logs of wood bobbing up and down in the bay icre," said Hubert B. James, a hard•are merchant from the Texas metrop- lis, to a Chicago Tribune reporter. "The sharks in the bay of Galvcston re about three feet long," continued Ir. James, "and spoil the good fishing, r what would bo good fishing, by eat- ng or scaring to death about all the fish mine bay. This so prqvokes the fishermen that they go out in parties and atch all the sharks they can. They ever kill one immediately but bore a ole through the upper fin of each ene, ind with a piece of rope about three eet long tie Mr. Shark to a log of wood heavy enough to keep him from going :ar from the siiriace of the water. The unwelcome occupant of the bay is kept a prisoner until he becomes so hungry 10 turns his stomach skyward. The fish n that way is tortured to death, and it POLLY IN CHTJECH. The S-woat " Bow-Wow" of an Extraordinary Dog- A. Black and Tin Joins In a SOUR of tho Happy Land of C»nlnB-\Vatchm K tho Minister with Close antl Solemn Interest. is hoped that other members of the tribe will take warning and give the bay of Galveston a wide berth. "Jfo, the humane society doesn't disturb itself about the slow death that is dealt out to the sharks. Everybody takes part in the good work. I have seen at one time as many as forty logs being dragged around by the captives. Some of the bobbers were tearing over the bay at a terrific rate, while others would scarcely move, so near death were they. As soon as a shark dies the corpse is relieved of its log and rope, which are used to torture another intruder." Col. Baker, of Iluntington, Tenn.. has a very fine black and tan dog that he calls Polly. When about half grown it was noticed that whenever a certain lady visitor sang "Beulah Land" and Polly happened to be in the parlor, she would throw her head back and join in the chorus. This led the family to experiment with her and it was noticed that certain tunes affected her, while others did not. Where the voice dwelt long on a note she would howl in perfect unison; short notes would be executed by barks, and between the two but little discord was produced. Polly was generally a regular attendant at church, and occupied a seat by some member of the family, sitting upright and giving closest attention to the sermon. When a song was sung by the choir that affected Polly's nerves, care had to be observed to prevent her from disturbing public worship by a gentle admonition, as placing the hand on her head. So well trained w.as she that this always had the desired effect. Dr. Parks, of the M. E. church, delivered a lecture one Sabbath evening on dumb animals, and extended to Polly, through the colonel, an invitation to be present, says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. When they arrived the scats were nearly all filled, and the colonel was compelled to occupy one immediately in front of the pulpit. By crowding up room was made for Polly next _to the aisle. Her presence was not noticed by more than half a dozen in the large audience. She sat up so straight and stiff, watched the minister with such close and solemn interest, that upon one or two occasions during the lecture, when his eyes would rest upon her intelligent •QA COITJJTESS TA.Y. •she had spent all of Mine's dowry and -got possession of a large part of her iprivate fortune. She was tried, adjudged irresponsible, placed under guardianship, and, with a shattered constitution, retired to the house of 'a friend in Prague. • There for some time she remained quite secluded save for an occasional utterance to reporters to the effect that she would fight any one of them who dared to write of her as a woman. The countess, however, had no idea of thus-retiring-permanently from the gayeties of the life which she had found «o sweet. Unknown to the friends and guardian who watched her, she. sent a letter to her Marie—"adored Marie," as ;she called the manufacturer's daughter. Marie was in the proper state of mind to be aroused by .the countess' appealing communication, for, curiously <encrao-h, this hoodwinked and abused young woman was still full of devotion -to the dissolute countess, called her "husband," and would not be consoled ior the loa- of her. She therefore at once got legal counsel and had an appeal filed against the 'order. that had placed the countess under guardianship. The result of the appeal was prolonged -court proceedings, and eventually, two •or three months ago, an order for the •examination of Countess Sarolta Vay as '.to her sanity by the Vienna medical faculty. The examination was made three -sveeks ago. Prof. 'Dr. Meinert, of the Vienna m'edical faculty, reported that the "countess, with her excesses, social recklessness, falsehood and drunkenness, constituted an example of what is known as moraiderang-ement." The evidences of the countess' "moral derangement" are described, moreover, as her""fickleness in her intrigues with women, her utter lack of foresight in the use of money," her bitterness against Father Englehardt for his "ingratitude in protesting against the Sfcnse of Marie's confidence," and her -present expectation that her father and another will allow her to continue her -former life in men's attire. In short •the Vienna medical faculty consider the -countess irresponsible. -Against this •decision Marie'and her attorney urge that, at the age of eighteen or twenty, -cvhcn no one ever doubted for an instant -that she was sane, the countess had the same peculiar conception.of life and her life duties that she still has. Marie is, moreover, about to try a new line of le<*al proceedings with a view to rescu- ic£ from virtual imprisonment the individual whom she has promised to "love, 'gionor and obey." ^ When one dose of religion has lasted u man forty-seven years, it is well to keep an eye on him in business matters. , " i. '. . ^- .&&£/.••., VV; What Your Great Grandmother Did. She hetcheled the flax and' carded the. wool, and wove the linen, and spun the tow and made the clothes for her husband and ten children. She made butter and cheese, she dipped tallow candles, to light the house at nicht, and she cooked all the food for her household by an open' fire place and a oriclj oven. Yes; and when she was forty 7 eaJ ? °* ace, she was already an old Jady whose best days-were over. Her shoulders-were Dent and her joints enlarged by hard work, and sHe wore spectacles and a cap. Her great granddaughter, with all tne modern conveniences for comfort, refinement and luxury, may be as charming and attractive at forty-five as at twenty. Especially is this true it she preserves her health by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which wards off all female ailments and irregularities, cures them if they already exist, keeps the life current healthful and vigorous, and enables the woman of middle Qge to retain the freshness of girlhood upon brow'OBd cheek, the light of youth in her eyes, and its elasticity in her step. Go to your drug store, pay a' dollar, get a bottle and try it-try a second, a thirJFif necessary. Before the third one's been taken POLLY IN OHLIECn. -DUU '' omJH i' 111 v ,LI*V* uuu **-*ti_'1 — be disappointed in tho results — you'll find a guarantee printed on the bottle-wrapper that'll get your money back for you. Can. you ask more ? Discrimination on Account of Sox. Women in France are not well received in tho great public institutions to which they seek admission. Their entrance to hospitals as medical students has been opposed; they arc still clamoring for admission to the School of Fine Arts, and now the great Literary society has blackballed the name of Mile. Jeanne Loiseau, which was presented by M. Coppee, an' academician, and M. Flammarion, the astronomer. This august literary association stipulates that nobody can become a member unless he has proved his qualifications 1 as an author by' writing two volumes of prose or poetry. Mile. Loiseau has more than .fulfilled these conditions by' publishing not two, but ten volumes of prose and poetry, which have been favorably received by the press, the public and the Eoyal academy. Onco Owaed by Washinsrton. A large public meeting was recently held by Patmos lodge. No. 10, A. F. and A. M., atEllicott City, at which the lodge was presented with a magnificent jewel by Hon. William B. Peter. The medal, says the Boston Herald, was once the 'property of George Washington, • and came down through successive generations until it finally came into the possession of Mr. Peter. A special train was run from Baltimore and many persons from that city came to attend the ceremonies. face, he appeared momentarily thrown off his balance. At the conclusion the familiar song, "Sweet By and By" was announced, and the audience rose. Col. Baker allowed Polly to remain on the seat, but placed himself in front of her, completely concealing her. Everything passed off all right until the chorus. "In the s-w-e-e-t by and by" was reached when Polly chimed in. At "s-w-e-e-t" she would emit a low, melodious whine in perfect tune, and "by and by" would be emphasized by sharp barks in exact time. The audience at first manifested surprise, the 1 second verse aroused curiosity, and at the conclusion Polly and the choir were the only musicians, amid excitement entirely inconsistent with devotional feelings. Polly is ten years old and has a large family connection, nearly all of whom manifest the same musical peculiarity. A few weeks ago Mrs. Baker allowed "Jo," one of Polly's offspring, to attend church with her at Atlanta, Tex., where she was visiting. When the audience rose to sing the doxology, "Jo" rested his hind feet on the seat he had occupied and placed his fore feet on the bench in front of him. When the congregation started to sing the family was mortified to see "Jo" throw his head back and join in the tune with all the zeal and earnestness of the most devout Christian in the body. RAM'S HORN SAYINGS. 1 Love always writes its name in its own blood. The religion that has no joy in it does not come from God. No man can ask God for much who is not willincr to do much. The road to Heaven is up hill ail tlie way to the man who looks back. Everybody who tries to .make others happy' gets" paid for it in Heaven's money. . .It is not what we give to God, but what we keep from Him that makes us poor. No man is altogether right in his religion who makes a wrong use of his money. • One of the most terrible things about sin is that it makes us dissatisfied with God. .It looks as though there arc some things that the devil could learn from a hypocrite. If you. will do .good whenever you have an opportunity you will generally be very busy. ' : The devil don't want a much better ox .to plow with.than the Christian who grumbles. If the devil can get a man to worship himself he don't care how much he goes to church; When man discovers what he is he is miserable, but when he discovers what God is he is happy. The man who does little things for God with fidelity will be given the power to do great'Ones. A Virtue In Which STany Christian People aro Woefully Deficient. Chief among the qualities sometimes termed the minor virtues is punctuality. It is a virtue in which many Christian people, otherwise admirable, are woefully deficient. One of the rarest things in the world is to find a man or woman careful in making engagements and scrupulous in fulfilling them exactly. Whether tney are utterly without sense of obligation in the matter, whether they are victims of bad memory, whether they are simply the slaves of bad habit, may be a question. A bad habit may be corrected, a bad memory may be supplemented by various expedients, but a defective sense of moral obligation in the matter of keep- in"- engagements is so desperate a case as°to call for active missionary work. Punctuality is a thing of so great importance that it should hardly be classed among the minor virtues. One who is not punctual in fulfilling engagements is, first of all, a liar. He has deliberately pledged his word to do a certain thing at a certain time. If he violates this pledge, when he might have kept it, what can this be called but lying? It is true that a man may be prevented from keeping an appointment by circumstances quite beyond his control—a train may be behind time, an accident may occur, a watch may stop. But even in such cases a close examination will often show that the failure is due to lack of foresight. One needs to make a certain allowance for possible obstacles, to be sure of keeping his word. In the aggregate, however, the most exasperating failures to be punctual are-marked either by design or by carelessness, and it is hard to say which is the more exasperating kind. Both are forms of lying. Lack of punctuality is also theft Something always depends on an en- .gagement, else why is it made? The one who breaks it robs others of the advantage that would have accrued from its fulfillment, robs them of time, robs them of opportunity. For if the engagement-breaker' had not made his 'agreement, somebody else would have been sought and found to do the thing That opportunity has been lost, and perhaps the loss in irreparable. Certain engagements are rather implied than expressed, but they are none the less morally binding on that account. One who attends a place of public entertainment does so with the implied agree• ment that he will be in his place at the appointed time, and will not rob others of their right to quiet enjoyment by coming in late. One who attends public worship does it with a similar implied agreement. One who accepts asocial invitation makes an implied pledge of the same kind to his host. The violation of these obligations, and others like them, though shockingly common, is a moral delinquency that calls for more frequent and vigorous condemnation than it usually receives. Lack of punctuality, though sometimes fashionable, is never respectable, since it argues ill-breeding on the one hand and a selfish disregard of others' rights on the other. Failure to be punctual soon grows into a habit. The man who is never ready to pay a note after three davs' crace. would nor oe reauy aiu=r unity. \ ne people who are late at an eight o clock concert, would be late at ten o'clock. The people who come trailing into church fifteen minutes late, would be just fifteen minutes late if they chose their own hour. Like all virtues, punctuality is only to be achieved by a resolute, a persistent purpose, a constant practice. But like all virtues, again, it may in time be so thoroughly acquired as to become a second nature and demand no conscious exertion. Habit is all but omnipotent. Therefore let us form good habits, -and not bad, in this matter of keeping engagements.— jS. Y. Examiner. . CLIMAX BAKING POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE "££•" Good WHYl YOUK LIVES IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -.rill have SICKjreiDACKBS, PATO8 ZN THE SEME, DYSPEPSIA, POOR AFK&- TITE.feol listless and nnaolc to --*«• •*• your daily-wort or social enjoy Trill be a trardeu to yoo. No other is so Cheap === ==^=— Costs less than Half and pleases much better than the over-priced and over-"endorsed" kinds. Judge for yourself. [n Cans. At your Grocer's y W1H core yon, drive the POISOW out ot vour ay stem, and make you stxonK and -well. they cost only 25 cents a box and may save your lUe. Can be had at any Drug btore. «3-Beware of COCKTESFEITS made in St. IjOuis.-» PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, HDf?rtlflN'S HARHLES; HESPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. rheyarenotaCathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. Do tour Own I>yei*ig, at Home. • Th-y "ill dye everything. They ore sold everywhere. Price I Oc. c package. TIi«yhavenoeq.u*l for Strength, BnehtnenS; Amount in Package* orforFiftn-s-"!' Color, or HIT fusing Qualities. They do ft" '•'•'- '•"<« "• Forsalehr Ben FlsneT. Sll Vonrtn street. I WANTFD 'or DR v SCOTT'S 1 ITHn I C.U bo»ntttnl Electric I Corsets. Samplelree to those b«- * coming agents. N» rltk, quick silM. Territory griven, saiislaciion guaranteed. AddreM DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..H.Y. rropei'ty Destroyed. "They have queer laws out in souri." "In what way are they queer? "Here's an account of the arrest of a man for breaking; a horse's gait."— Mnnsey's Weakly. THE SKINT Is an important factor in keeping good health; if it does act- act in tb« T7ay iBtendod by nature, It» f unetton* »re performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; «nd «M result is a breakdown of general heaMu Swift's Specific U the remedy of nator* to the skin to proper action. It never falls In tills, and alw»y» accomplish* the purpose. Sendforourtreattoeonthe Blood tad Skin Disease*. SWIFT SPIOTTW Co., Atlanta, O* WoocL's Used lor 35 years' by thousands sue- ueesrully. Gvar- anmed fa oure all rormn of Nervous Weakness, Ernls- «lons, Spermotor ave., Detroit, Mich. and th<s *.———~-— ot lotor yettrs- Qtvc* ijnneaAOte itrenath andvfg- or. AskdruHtJM. tor Wood'» Phod. phodlno; tnkeno iub»tttiit«. One phlet. iwud SoldbyBenFlsher. lSTABUSHED !85I ( 186 So. C[1 | ca g 0j ma. (ClarkSt. Ilie Regular Old-Establisliei iPKYSlCiAH AKD SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and TO WEAK MEN Buffering from VhoeJfcoU of youthfalerrors, early dear ™aneTO*ne«B, loitroinhood, etc., I will Sto tnrttae (seated) «»tatadi« Ml for homo core, PR EE of ohargo. A «3rNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and al! the effects leading to early decay and MrhapsCon. -.umption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new l 5U&ARY. complaints Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and all diseases of the Genitourinary Orpins cured promptly without injury to Stomach, kidneys or ° «e-NcTcxperimer.ts. Age and experience important, tonscltaticn See and sacred. JHS-A11 correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke tr-Gi'ar- antee Car<-s in all Cnrnhle C^r« M Eracnl.1.. Scrofula, Synliilis. Bladder Mil Hiciiiej l>is- cases, Leiicorrhni.1- ami Female Troubles. Liver Coniiilaint, Catarrh, all BJoo<l, Skin and >«- T< "NO ma««V"who lias failed to cure yon, write Dr Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to 8- Sundays, 9 10 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, Rfl.D., 186 So. Clark. St., CHICAGO, ILL. meca iTnervoiiB nod debilitated. Addrew. Prof. F. C. FOVPUEB, Mooflug, Conn.__ Winsloi.Lanier&Go., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS WEGO TIA TED. Mot can be earn «ln.t our KKlVlineof work, rapidly and honorably. h ? ttiwi of either iCX, VQUHR or old, nnd in their vralocftHttc^TvliereverlhcyHvtj.An)' _ _ one can do the work. En»y 10 leam. WcVurnish ev«Tiht n £v'W ft Btart T° u - No riBk - You CKn dcvot « your opnrc momtnie. or'ftH ytoif time to the work. Thin IB nn cntirelv new lcud,aniJ bring-a wonderful success lo every worker. Beginners nr« enrnlng from t-tS to »tO pervcck »nd upward* and more aft«r a lUtle expericnco. We can ftrnil* you the employment anji tcacb you fltKK. No »ace to explain hero. Full Information FKKK. T^TTE <fc CO., AXjdl'BT $30(1 A. YEAH ! I nnOMlAf to brltO)' tc«cll nrr fulrty intelis™' pw«on Of eltlif r L,4X who crtii'rend and write, and wlio, Uflrr liutructlon.wltl -york Induilrioiuly, ,ho«to ««m Tl.rc« Th.m.111,.1 D.lllnr, a rnrlolhBlrown Toc»llLlo.,n-hcrovcrthv liv».I will .1.0 flimlili the «Itaatlon or«m|iloymel«,iitwlilcli you cnn riirn uutunoum. Vn moncr for me unU'MB BUCMSnfiit rtt above. Kaf-tiynnd quickly toraed 'flt.l™ Irat m,o Yorker (ra,n Mill dintrftt ot county. I i»«5™d"«»K.t nna provided with omploynjcnl. Urg. nnmlinr ivfio artTrimUm; over tSOOO n !<•»•• cnclL It»]N JEW °n" soli Ji! Full • IrtlcnlM. FItEK. AdJn»» , .t one., JE° C. AILJUE-V. »<>x 480, Au«n.tn, Maine. HRDTAGON RQF.DIEFFENBACHS URE CURE tw stwiiiAi, KERVOUS .od URINARY TROUBLES 'J "UNO, MIDDLE-AGED ""A OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, HO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, ""P"* tlvoly rollovcn lie worrt cajc. Ill »'«<'«> and mrmonontly euro In lOOdnrn. 15diy» on 1*1 »j rotur^U '^-u^^Sb. 6olongts.forUieU.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, W1S. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condense^ Time Table IK EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria and Indianapolis and Mlcnl-; garx City. I • DIRECT Connections to! and from all points In the _ rj-imi _ United States and Canada V Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the I L. E, & W. Tralas as follows: WABASHB.E- ' ,/. LeaveLoeansport,4:13p.m..ll-50a-m... 8:19a,m Arrive Peru......^36 p.m..ll.-44 a.m... 8:55 a.m. L. E, i W. B. B. Leave Pern, Nortn Bound 4:45p.m 10:40a.ir South Bound U: 50 a - m WABASH R. H. Leave Logansport,8:45p.m.. 7:50a.m Arrive'LaEayette, 4:55p.m.. 92oa.ro L. E. A W. R.'R, i Leave LaFayette, i EastBound Ia0p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m • . I H. C. PABKER. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt, INDIANAPOLIS, IND. JM««wd Brm.4 F Chl.ke.tW.EMU'l' JM««wd rm. EHHYROYAL PILLS -^ For Sale Dy B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of \. I Old REJECTED Claims • A SPECIALTY. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated. 18 Years EXAMINER U. S..Pension Bureau. B. P., Keeslingand Cullen &.Co.,sol« Agents in' Logansport. I CURE RUPTIJK " D. I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 53A. Washington, D. C. >o3s;'s -Cottoaa. COMPOUND >osed of Cotton-Boot, TansT and £oy»l---a recant discovery W»n Block, 131 Woodward ave.. Detroit. Mton, Sold by Ben Fisher. •TRAINS CARRYING PASSEBCER- M-J-U. DR. HORKE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES! Have Cured 10.OO" Rnptures in 15 Tears., "I suffered with « double rupture 5 ,yran. Yonr EI«< trie Trass cured mo In 3li months. .1 • (J. raiLPOl." Sept 24, '90. ™""* ' . . . Chauanooea, Ten! , "Yonr Elcctrlo Truss cun>o my nature after snfforln 15 years. JIBS. A. DOP9HTY." Ahsecon, S. J. Oct. 8, '» -Turn cured sminrt nivl well by wmrlng your Elect] russ. K. HABVEV." Duvls Cits'. Iowa. Autr. li, '80. Truss. Tlieonly (n-niilno Elffi'f.rlo. Trn«» nml BeH ComMn* In tho world. <W-p«ir<!lllii«tr»t«l l.™k«rntfrcc.«ciil«' DR. HORKE, INVENTOB, 180 WABASH AVE., CHIM LOGANSPORT ACT BODNn. NawYork Express, dally.... ........ Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:lb a m Kan aty & Toledo Ex., excpt sund»yll-J5 a m . WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally.. ............ ...7:52 a m Accommodation Frt, exoptSunday..l2Jo p m Kan City Ex., except -Sunday. ........ 8:45 p m , Lafayette (Pas.)A<Mm.. excpt Sunday 6*8 p m -.St Louis Ex.. dally. ...... . ..... ......10:32pm Eel River »Iv., tosansport, West Side. .Between fcpsansport and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.10 00 a m Aceomadatlon, Leave " ". 4. 10 p m Accomodation,Arrlve.except Sunday, 8-10 a m Accomodatlon. Arrive, " *10pm j W. L. DOUGLAS and other specialties for Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., orewar- rented, and so J B. WINTERS; iBroadwav j (janld6mo-6CK); — ' '
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month