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MANHOOD |Tb« world admire* til* perfect Han I Kot Mange. dlKctty, or mutculir development alone, but that nbclB and woudrrf ol force known u SEXUAL VITALITY vblclt ti the glory of (Manhood—t!i a pride of both old and yoanir, but there are thousand! of men •offering tbft mental tortures of a •weakened •aanhootf, ibattered nerves, and ***""» •exmal power irlio can be cmed by oar Magical Treatment which, may be taken at home under our direction! .•rwewIllpayR.K. fare »ad hotel bllli for tbo«« •who wUh to comn here. If we fall to cnre. Wehav« BO free prescriptions,*ree cure or C.O.D. fake. We •aye t&O.OOO capita) and jroaraiuee- to cura eTCry «MC we treat or rcfnnd every dollar yoa pay us, or fee may be deponlted In any bink to bo paid ct Vhen a cnre Is effected. Write for full partlcu'ara ttflATK WKUICAL CO., Ouialia, Nek. LODD POISON i oaaryorTor- llary BLOOO POISON permanently cured In 15 to3S rtaya. You can be treated rt aomororsnine price unaersamesraarau- ty . If you prefer to come here wa wil 1 con' .~,. 1 ,, anre itwe full to cure, if you hnvo taken mer- y>1 ir lde P ota8l », and still have onhcs and «, MucoagPatubea in mouth. Sore Throat, g, Copper Color«d Spots, Ulc toy part of the body, Hair or Eyebrow* f , n «ot, It it this Secondary ULOOD PO1SOS »« guarantee to cure. We solicit toe most obstinate cases ana cnullencre the world for a f a 5S w««annot cur*, a'lils diseaoo haj always baffled th« nkiH of the most eminent pli vai- elHns. S500.0OO capital behind oar Unconditional (mnranty. Absolute proofs sent scaled on Address COOK REMEDY CO., Temple, CHICAGO, ILL. SHRINKAGE OF GRAIN. For eale by C. M. Batna & (Jo FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drag Co,, Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. The "Victorian flare" is illustrated in a low, square-cornered hat of beige velvet The bran droops at the back and flares in froDt tovrard the left side of the front, showing a black velvet facing which extends beyond ihe edges like a binding-. A steel buckle apparently j next holds a black velvet bow in place against the \ That brim. The crown is encircled by a very long and full white plume. At the back is a small poufot velvet caught with a sieel pin. Too high 9. tribute cannot be paid a material aptly termed -.'love-skin. It belongs to the Venetian cloth family, but lias a silkier finish and a smoothness and softness which fully entitle it to its name. That it will become a powerful rival of faced doth may be safely predicted. Jfi'di* arc again in vogue fur adorniiijr dressy h"ti.-i' and c-vcuiii'.' gowns. One—a largo diamond-shaped ornament—has a center of gold not framed in white satin and .studded with pearls and topazes. Another of the same :-ort has a white ifioi&sidin'! center set in satin and sprinkled with gnid bea.ls and eorals. A scroll-shaped motif in white iiioii*i«-linc sparkles with lihiuestoiies that look like dcw- Jrops and is also seeded wiih pearls and minute- silver -pai:;_ r les. To the same class be- s a motif'if iiifujiitfdinK set with sapphires, gold beads and pearl spangles in which are : eilee!ed the tints in the jewels. A sheaf of wheat is the design seen upon a large, handsome motif of white and fold spangles jewelled wiih pearls and turquoises. A novel band trimming consists of white inuiiasdine tucking with white lace appliqnees and turquoise and silver-lined beads. Amethysts and beads to match decorate another band of the same character. A third is studded with turquoises and gold fancy spangles in odd shapes, while a fourth iniijgles coral and tiny gold cup spangles. For a low-cut evening gown of silk, crepe or nissiic are strands of pearl beads of uniform or graduated sizes caught together at intervals with jewelled slides, which may be amethysts, turquoises or sapphirines. A cluster of opals forms the heart of each (lower in an elegant white chiffon trimming embroidered with jet and green-and-gold silk, the silk being employed for the Bowers. Belted blouse - bodices with low, square necks are developed for evening wear. One sucli bodice has three quarter-length mous- quotaire sleeves with frills. A trio of frills forms the sleeves of another square-necked evening blouse, of which an invisible closing at the left shoulder and under the. arm is alsc an admirable point.—From Tlis Delineator. ODD FELLOWS. A Sugg estlon For Conferring; the Stowou. BJppan'ialjnBs. Tralue Rue by Centra; Time CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Leave for Chicas?o'S:15 a m ;*5: 30 a m ;*1 :25 p m *2:00pm: *4:30p m. ArrlTe from Chicago *1:00 a m;»12:SO p m,*l:00 p m: *!:» p m; *S:1S p m, BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. Lea-? e for Bradford -2:15 a m;t7:40am; «l.-45 pm- t4:30pm. Arrive from Bradford *S:OOara; tlO:SO am; *l:20pm;M:15pm. ZFFNER DIVISION. Leare forKffnert8:00 a m; *9:0fl a m; t2:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner -"7:85 a m ; + 1 :OS p m ; 12:48 pm: 8:30 am Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Leave for Richmond tl :20 a m : t5:SO H m ; «1 :10 pm: +2:20p m. Arrive from Hlchmond *S:66 a m : til :00 a m *l:50pm;tU:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VTLH. L««va for Loui(vUle *12:55 a m: *1:05 p m. Arrive from Louii vilJe *S:06 a m : *1 :55 p m . J. A. McCTJLLOTJGH, Agent, rt. Ind. LO8AN8FOBT •o. BAST BOUND. INT «od Boston llm («mllT)_ ........ S:SS a. n. tat mall (daily) ............ — ..... .... B:4S »,IL Atlantic Sz.dally eioapt BUD_ ..... 4:&5 p.n WIST BOUND. Pacific Xx^ dally ejcoept Sunday.JO:19 a. n Kansai City Kxpretg (dally) ........ 2:40 p. D_ t r*n Mall (daily) .......................... 8:13 p, n I «t. Loul« Limited (daiiy) ...... ...... 10:34 p. n •BL BJWt DrVIIIOK, BlTWt-MH WV8TIIDB, OHIU. WX8T BOD»D. fO.U. .......... ----- ^Arrive* ------ ....... . 8:80 a. n Ho.87 ................ — Arrive*- ................ 8:30 p, n •ABX BOUND. Ho. 18. ........... -. ---- Leavei ....... --------- 8:06 a. a HO.M .............. .....Leave* ................. 8:46 P. a VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, in affect Sept. SS, 1SB7. TimtBB .Leave lx>a-aM*part, India**. FOR THE NORTH K«. « .™10:38 a. m. K«.8 _..„ S:36 p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. Me. 31 .7:05 a. m. No. S ™ 3:25 p. m. for complete Time Card, giving: al! trains and station*, and for full informAtion as to ratea, through oar*, etc., addreen ). C, XTXHTTORTH, agent, Locansport, or 1 *. KORD, General Fasseng«r Agent, St. LouJj. Mo. In New England in some localities the lodges work in unison in tho performance of degree work. In one place three of the lodges have formed & triumvirate for degree work for the coming winter. Each of tho lodges will work the initiatory degree on its own candidates. Each will then select a degree; one will work tho first, another confer the second and still another exemplify the third degree upon all the candidates of all three lodges. The idea is a novel one and has some elements of merit which should commend it to the attention of local lodges in this jurisdiction. — Philadelphia Press. A special mooting of three, consisting of Representatives Wither-up, Bruton und McLean, wort appointed to prepare an authorized patriarch's militant drill and tactics and present, the same for consideration br the sovereign grand lodge at the next annual session. Section 958 of 'White's digest was amend'ed by the sovereign grand lodge by substituting "linaiicial," so that the officers ol a lodge collecting dues will hereafter be known as financial secretaries. A member who has been suspended for nonpayment of dues for more than one year cannot be lawfully charged for reinstatement more thau the amount, charged an initiate of the same age. although tho lodge may charge less if its local law so provides. Tho grand sire has ruled that a grand lodge may compel its subordinates to purchase a given number of rituals. Grand Sire Carlcton's decision that a brother elected to oflicc in a Rebekah lodge must wear the regalia of the office seems to bo more in harmony with practical common sense than any decision given on this question. The grand sire was authorized by tho sovereign grand lodge to appoint » committee of three to reviso the funeral and burial ceremonial of the order. Grand Sire Carleton appointed tho following committee to revise the Rebekah ritual: Kyo, Minnesota; Humphrey, Illinois; Ross, Ontario; Xolan, Tennessee; Pillsbury, Massachusetts. For the first time in the history of the sovereign grand lodge the address of welcome to tho state was given by aa Odd Follow governor, John R. Tanner, and tho address of welcome to the city by an Odd Fellow mayor, Loren E. Wheeler. The proposition to croaM a juvenile degree of the order was indefinitely postponed by tho sovereign grand lodge. ' Alter Jan. I, 1S98, no grand or subordinate- lodge shall receive any credit for old rituals destroyed or returned, but shall pay full price for all rituals furnished. Based oa Experiment* With Stored Wheat, Oata and Corn. Forty years ago this statement was published in an agricultural exchange: "Wheat from thrashing time for the sis months shrinks 6 per cent, gives the shrinkage about two qaarts per bushel, and the shrinkage of ear corn is 20 to 30 per cent in sis months.'' Last winter the same account of the shrinkage of grain was published in an Ohio exchange, not being changed a particle from the article published 40 years ago. A correspondent of The Prairie Farmer, after calling attention to the foregoing, writes: I have always claimed that any article written for the press should be known facts to be of any value and based upon tested experiment for a series of years by weighing when stored and weighing when sold. For the past ten years I have been experimenting to learn the facts as to the exact amount of shrinkage in weight of grain by storage and find the following facts by weighing: Clover seed from time of thrashing, if in good condition when stored, will in 12 months gain 1 per cent in weight. Two years ago I weighed three sacks of wheat as it carne from the thrashing machine. The wheat was in good condition, and the three sacks weighed 405 pounds. They were placed in the wheat bin where nothing could disturb them, and they were reweighed April 1, making eight months in storage, and they weighed 405 pounds, showing no shrinkage. There may be a loss by wastage, but not in weight. The first day of August, 1894, I filled ten burlap sacks with oats as they came from the thrashing machine. Each sack was weighed separately, a card was sewed on each one stating weight, and the total weight of the ten sacks of oats was 1,272 pounds. The ten sacks of oats were reweighed Jan. 1, 1895, and weighed 1,316 pounds, a gain in weight of 44 pounds, showing a gain of 83*2 per cent. I assure you this was a surprise to me, but I called to mind that there had been no rain from the time they wore heading until they were thrasheci. In years of abundance of rain during growth and ripening I think there would 1 , be less gain. It is the general opinion that corn shrinks more from time of husking in the fall up to May than any other farm product, many farmers say from 10 to 20 per cent. In the fall of "l895 I commenced my experiments to test the shrinkage. I filled a large sack full of ear corn the 9th of November, 1895, the day it was husked. A card was sewed on the sack giving date of weighing and weight, which was 153 % pounds. I reweighed it April 1, 1890, making nearly five mouths, and it weighed 154 pounds, showing one-half pound gain in the five months. The fall was a remarkably dry fall, and early varieties of corn were fully matured and dry, especially the small cob varieties, and this corn was of that kind. Large ear corn, and especially large cob varieties, during a wet fall will shrink from 5 to G per cent. This- has been my experience by weighing. PITTING POTATOES. . Jfew Mode Which Place* Each Variety la a Win. A farmer who thinks that potatoes stored for seed keep better in pits than in cellars describes his plan along with, an illustration in The Ohio Farmer. Following is a brief account of thi: plan as gleaned from the authority mentioned : Just as cold as a fellow wants to work out of doors wir^iut taking risk oi' catching cold is just right for burying potatoes. To avoid much labor and risk I finally dropped on to the plan of putting my varieties in bins as represented, in the accompanying illustration. The gables of the bins are made from any kind of cast off lumber that is -unfit for almost any other use and need not be made joint tight at all, just tight enough so that the tubers cannot get through and mis. For the frames ordinary 1 by 6 oak •fencing boards from broken pieces generally, in lengths that will make a gable 7 feet at the base and 4 feet 6 inches high from ground to peak, are nsed, and the cross boards are nailed on with wire nails and clinched to prevent being forced off on either side by pressure. The first thing to do after making several of these partitions is to select a place sheltered from prevailing winds and take a 3 by 3 oak stake and put it into the ground at least two feet, in position as indicated at A, then nail the first partition firmly to the stake at an angle that will face either northeast or southwest. After placing plenty of straw on the ground on the side that is to be the end of the mound pile one of the varieties that there is least of in a half cone against the gable, cover with straw and then with a few inches of dirt, bringing the latter out full to the edge of the frame. Now that the work is begun it will take a little calculation to see how far to put the next partition to hold a cer- QO£,D DUST WASHING POWDER The Road to Klondike is a. long- and hard one. It's much easier to get GOLD DUST from your grocer. Sold everywhere and cleans everything. MADE ONLY BY THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. St. Louis. >"ew York. Boston. RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. Inexpensive Corucrib, The accompanying sketch from Conn- try Gentleman shows an end elevation of u building, which if built 12 by 80 feet, 8 feet to top of plate, will allow an alley 5 feet in width and give storage capacity at either side for com and grain. It might be well to carry the slatting across the back end of the build- ELSVATIO:.'.* OF COBNCKIB GRA.XART. ing and thus allow for filling in more ear corn should more space be needed. It is suggested that the corncrib be pro- MODERN WOODMEN. EL & W. Time Table, Peru. tod. Solid trains between Poori* and Sanduiky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all point* in the Unlt«d Itatec and Canada. uonin Boum> DIFART No U Indianapolii Jtrp daily 7:10 a m U:NaiaNo23 " MallfXcp^lliKkm ' Jut In ltd Dealtaca, Trnu to It* Sparhji From CJunpfireg. The Modern Woodmen of America recognizes God as the supreme ruler of the universe and teaches loyalty to country and lovo of home. It has appealed to the people because it has appealed to the needs of the people. It is respected by the people because it has proved true to all of its pledges and is jusc in all of its dealings. Hereafter, in referring to the Modern Woodmen of America, do not designate it as our "order." The courts recognize it as being 3 "society. The records of the head camp of the ilodeirn Woodmen, have at last been removed to Rock Island. The Modern Woodmen has passed the 850,000 membership mart. Do not attempt the trial, of a member without first procuring trial blanks from the head clerk. (daj 'j except Sunday) No » Indpl'i Jbrp ex 8uiv_ J :36 p m •;!• p a No 9> PaMenger except bun No 151 Booh»«t«r local arrlv» :45 p m except Sunday. KOHTH BOUND. .. Ul • m No » Mlcal«*n &tr 4»ilT-> 4:45 p m »:»pmNoti Detroit «xp b Sum No 1W Aroon except Sun. . . «:4S inn not nut Borth o !* P«ru on Bunday. * anOrf*neralinfon«aUon 'o»ll ,tt^i atent, L. •- * W. .., , . r>ani, IB*., or a F. DaUr,. iwaral ; Knight* of Honor. The individual members are the onlv ones who are able to build up their lodres, and on them the responsibility reata. All claims against the order are beini paid strictly in accordance with the lair, and the order is keeping faith with it* members and their families, as it always has done since its organization. Payment of deash benefit oerciflcat«» have been more prompt rhan waci erar known in the history of the order. There an about 1,600 Knighss of Honor bx Noah Carolina. Tided with a false bottom, built in sections to be takan out as the corn is removed, for 'this will allow circulation of air under the corn. Steps may be provided which will pull out and drop down into place or may be raised or shoved tinder the building to allow a wagon to drive close to the doorway. If in building you nse several ties, a light scaffolding placed npcn them would enable yoa to store away many empty potato crates and the like, which might take considerable space and yet are light Tliis special crib was made to meet the requirements of a farmer who wanted an inexpensive crib to hold en one side sufficient corn on the cob to produce about 12 tons of cracked corn, and to have on the other side bins for whole corn, cracked corn, cornrneal and a small quantity of wheat, rye and buckwheat in separate bins. In the cut the shaded portion is slatted ; the rest is in- closed, with novelty siding. KEW MODE OF PITTING POTATOES. tain amount of potatoes. I have found that this size of gables, placed 2 feet 6 inches apart, will store close to 15 bushels, allowing the potatoes to fill up within about six inches of the edges of Che frames, as shown in the cut at B. After standing up the partition the proper distance nail on a 12 inch board, E, on one side from the apes of tho first and second gables, then stake at bottom with small stakes, at D, to prevent crowding out from pressure. Follow up with partitions for each variety, with the 12 inch board at top and staking at bottom. After covering with plenty of straw and dirt out to the edges of the frames put 12 inch board on other side, or add two on each side for a watershed. Then later on again cover boards and all with another covering of straw and dirt to insure against frost. It is plain that the covering required is less than half of that where each variety is buried by itself, aside from the risk of freezing. If a record is kept, beginning at the end where the first kind was pitted, any bin can be taken out without interfering with the adjoining one, and the partitions can bo used many years if they are kept dry after use. By using the short pieces of 12 inch boards at top of partitions the work of pitting can be done at different times until the last variety is ready t bury, then closed up similar to the op posite or beginning end. Whichever o these ends faces the southwest, or th quarter from which the most cold wind come, should have a very liberal cover ing. Before the frost comes out in lat winter cover up the whole mound very coarse horse stable manure, and i will be surprising how late in the warm season the potatoes will defer sprouting Feed Trough For Pig*. More than one fanner wants a desigi for a pig trough where the boss pig can not go lengthwise of the whole trough keeping the rest away nntil he gets al he wants. The accompanying illustra tion from the Iowa Homestead shows snch a trough. This is an ordinary "V trough with a board or a scantling running lengthwise of the whole trough, which should come down low enough so hogs cannot get their feet in th B. F. Holterraann, Ontario experiment farm, describes a number of experiments relating to wintering, feeding, comb foundation and five banded Italian bees. Belative to wintering it i* said it has bean big custom to winter is a cellar, and thai the lots unstained from this mode of wintering htut averaged between S and 4 p«r oent From Ms ex> he oo&olodes that ic win not pay to extract honey from hives with a vi«w «o making a ja-ofit and then wp- ply »h« b«w with sirup for wintering. COMPELS A FAIR DIVISION OF FEED. trough. It will need to come lower for pigs than for adult hogs. The end pieces. A, should be about an inch longer thau is necessary, and a board, B, of the same width of the trough is nailed on the ends of the trough. This is to prevent- any filth from getting in the trough- When a hog wallows and rubs againsr the trough, the filth will be rubbed ofi by the npper edge of the board, B, ami falls down through and one of the trough. It should be fastened to the feed floor and may l>e reached from the outside by means of shoots through which the swill is poured. It has been authoritatively stated that "the cost of pumping the great quantities of water used in irrigation prohibits the raising of water to heights of much OTar 60 feet" There are exceptions to this rale, especially in the case of windmills and of hydraulic engines or water wheels. ns of Truth Gleaned From the Teachings of AJ1 Denomination*. The church tends to improve the poor man's lot. and is iu reality his bast friend.—Rev. Dr. Simpson, Memorial Church, Sati Francisco. What It Keally Js, All intellectual attainment is simply a knowledge of how God plans and speaks.—Kev. John Poucher of Greencastle, Ind., at Louisville. Value of A IfrieDd. Blessed is the great^ man who, amid his ill fortune, retains even one earthly friend. It is not the least tribute to his greatness.—Bev. C. W. Williams, Baptist, Denver. All Can Be Good. We can all be good and great if we but try. Try iu earnest. We may not reach the goal for years, but the goal will be reached ac last.—Mrs. Booth- Tucker, Salvationist, at Chicago. Jonah L*p to Date. There is nothing more up to date along the lines of nineteenth century theology thau the judgment of Providence recorded in Jonah.—Rev. 0. S. Michael, Episcopal, Philadelphia. Amusement Religion's Kival. Heretofore the church's rival in the contest for the possession of Sunday has been labor. The time is in sight when her rival will be amusement.—Rev. Stephen D. McCounell, Episcopal, Brooklyn. Rich oo Robbery. A man may grow rich robbing widows' houses, and the church elects him to an office if he will give a tithe of his ill gotten gains to found a chair in a denominational college.—Rev. K. M. Waters, Methodist, Chicago. Race Track Gambling. Gambling in any form is despicable, but nice track gambling is the arch vice. Forgery, drunkenness, licentiousness, infidelity to home and employer are closely allied to it.—Rev. S. E. Young, Presbyterian, ^Newark, N. J. The Synagogue. The synagogue, like the heart, is an institution for tho moral uplifting of the people, for the dissemination of truth and the cementing of relations of brotherhood between man and man.— Rabbi Jacob Voorsauger, San Francisco. What We Want. We want imperishable names, characters which will stand the test of time. The world's history glows with the names of its heroes, and they stand in a grand procession before our imagination.—Rev. R. G. Seymour, Baptist, Philadelphia. Anarchist and Clergyman. An anarchist who dies, however mistakenly, for humanity is a better Christian in my belief than a clergyman, however devout his prayers, who will Hot sacrifice for the cause of mankind. —Rev. W. D. P. Bliss, Congregationalist, San Francisco. Our Great Cititn. The Greater New York and the greater Chicago are yet to be. They will pnt their stamp upon America, the new world and the old. These two cities more than any others after London will •have much to do in shaping the coming history of mankind.—Rev. Kittredge Wheeler, Baptist, Chicago. Not Beyond Remedy. I am freqnently asked by prison officials what is the use of my trying to convert these sinners. They tell me these men are hardened beyond all remedy, but I don't believe it These brethren of ours who have fallen love to hear the sounds of the gospel trumpet—Rev. Thomas Elgar, Prison Evangelist, New York Man Made for Thin Work. When God wants a man for peculiar service, he makes him. Under the operation of the two forces or laws of heredity and environment he brings forth and trains the individual for his work, and when, in the fullness of time, the work is ready for the man, behold, the man is ready for the work.—Rev. A. A. Slendrick, Baptist, St Louis. We >ieed the Lufh. We need a sterner administration of law. Robberies accompanied with vio- .ence have been so numerous that we may need the methods of Mr. Justice in Liverpool For deeds of personal violence * there the lash was nnspar- ngly used, accompanied with long terms of imprisonment for the habitual criminaL—Bishop Fallows, Reformed i^isoopal, Chicago. Religion Torn la Part*. Is religion capable of beiag torn in parts? Can you add together the school, with its improved discipline, the home, the- concert, the art gallery, the encyclopedia, the club, the ballot bos-^-cau you add all these fragments and have as a result the church without ever seeding to go inside a house of worship? I do not think so.—Rev. Edward F. Fowle, Unitarian, Boston. 1897 OCTOBER. Su. 3 10 17 24 frf Mo. 4 11 18 25 Tu. 5 12 19 26 We. 6 13 20 27 Th. 7 14 21 28 Fr. 1 8 15 22 29 S, 2 9 16j 23 _aa SHERIFF'S SALE. THOMAS A. 8PBY VS. JOSEPH ET. At. W. JONIS, Byrirtunofa Judgment and decree and order of eale issued on a judgment rendered in the Caps Circuit court, of Indiana, on the 23d aay of September. 1897, and to me directed br the clerk of said court, I will offer for gale, at public auction and outcry, to ihe highest bidder, ut the door of tho court house, in Lo- ganeport. Class county, Indltina. on Saturday, tbe 23d Day of October, 1897, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. of said day, the rents anfi profit* for a term not exceeding seven years, of the following described real estate, situated In Cass couutj-, in the state of Indiana, to-wft.-i Lot number ninety-two (92) in .lohn P. Johnson '6 Kiverside addjt.on totbecit/ ot Logaos- port. in Case county, in the sta'o of Indian*. And in case the rents and profits fail to bring tbe amount demanded to gatiafy the jndsrment and decree aforesaid with interest and co«t». together with all accruing costs, I wili at the same time and place, and in liko manner as aforesaid, offer for sale at public auction and outcry to the highest bidder, all tho right, title, interest ana estate in fee simple of Joseph W. Jones, John Myer.lda J.Jones And Abraham L. Jones, in the above described real estate, or so much and such part thereof as may be necessary to satisfy the judgment and decree aforesaid, which ie in furor of Thoma» A. Spry, and against Joseph W. Joneg, John Myer, Ida J. Join E and Abraham L. Jones. Said real estate will be sold without relief from valuation or appraisement laws of, th» State of Indiana. CHARLES W. HOWBTTRO. .'Sheriff of Cass County. Indiana. Charleg E. Tabor. Attorney for Plaintiff. September 28,1897. Sept 2(KHw. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the ^Pennsylvania Uo«i will furnish information regarding Home- Seekers' Excursions to various polott In the Northwest, Weet. Southwest and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate * trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Una Ticket Agent, or addrewW. w. fiictmrdson. District Pasaeoger A*ent, Indianapolis. Ind. All tbe Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the^Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. leased the tract* of th* Grand Trunk Hallway between Detroit and r Suipen- glon Bridge and those of the Brie K. H, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, *he Waba»b B B will run Its own trains liora iEansaa City Omaha, DCS Koines, SU Louis, Qulncy, Hannibal. Keokui and Chicagolto Buffalo, being tb« only road ft-em Missouri and Hiaslaaippl Hirer points having Its own line and trains numinc Into Buffalo. Through oars from Kanaai City. St, Lout* and .Chicago to Buffalo without change Tbe total amount paid in beaaMi tat 806 was #1,290,000 in ten The KitioE.*! Union SB b«aeflcial order, organize* a*d ~ under the laws of Ohio, Hay, 881, is nciw m it* aeveKcesth ?••* mad wall distributed Tennessee Centennial Tbe Tennetiee Centennial and International fcpcxUtton will be In progrew at Nafarfflft, recru iTom M»y until October Incloalr*. Special iow r*t« round trip ticket! 'rill h»«oU Tim Pennsylvania Line* [for tW* .erent. FuH partVmJan ooDoeratnp :tare, datw of Mta, Um«ofttalna, etc-, icar M obtained upon application to oe«re*t Pftuaflnait Itat Ticket Agent, or br^ddreerinc G«o.B. Roc*> well, DfctrlotlPaMientw Axent. Imdiana. "An ounce of prevention !• bettor th&n i poundtof cure." Dr. Wood'* Norway Fine Syrop [present* consumption b/ curing ocldf tad all similar long troubles.