Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 26, 1897 · Page 23
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October 26, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Tuesday, October 26, 1897
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MANHOOD |Tb« world admire* tne perfect Haul Kot •*nrtfe, dlfralty, ormnicuUr development slone. bat that mbtle sud wenderf al force known u SEXUAL VITALITY which lube (1017 of •unhood—the pride ot both old nod yoonfc, bntthere »re thoa»»nJi ot men •offering the meaul tenures of a weakened •tavhood, ibattered nerve*, »nd f«iin.» eexul power who can be cored hf oar Magical Treatment Which m»7 DO tulcen at homo under our direction! er we will purK.R. tare and hotel blll» for thon who wl«n to come here. If we lull to cure. Wettave no free prescriptions, free cure or C.O.D. fulce. We lure I2JO.OOO capita] «Dd Knarahtee to cure every eai« we treat or ref nnd every dollar yon pay us, or fee may be deposited la any btnlc to be paid ni When a care It effected. Write Tor full particulars. MTA.T.E XKItlCAX CO., Omaha, Neb, LDDD POISON A SPECIALfTSS Uary «LOOI> FOiSON permanently cured In 15 to35 days. Yon can bo treated at aorae rorgame prtce nncler same g-qaraa- ty- If yon prefer to come hero we silicon. __ . tfJcttopayraJJroadfureandbotelbills.flDd OOCharee, If we fall to cure. If you have taken mer- cu ,*' T %v >dide P° ta(t h, ana still have aches and pain», Mucous 1'atches In mouth. Sore Throat, ritnpleg, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on »ny part ot the tody, Hair or Eyebrows falllnr out, It li thia Secondary 1JLOOI> POISON we (ruarantco tocure. ^o soliclttbenio.it obstinate canes and cnaUence the world for a KK ^1 cannot cure. This diseano has always Darned theHkiH of the moftt eminent nhvsl- claoi.. »500,000 capital behind our unconditional srnnranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on WPllcntlon. Address COoft KEMKDY CO., Temple, CHICAGO, WOMAN'S WOELD. PLACE WHERE WOMEN ARE TRAINED AS MISSIONARIES. WPl tlJ Woes of the Saleiwomen—Women Eaat and West — The Status of Woman In France — Mm. Richard King of Texaa. The Faming of the Tea Table. The Training Home For Christian Workers opened its training department on Thursday, Sept. SO, with every prospect for a successful year. This is the fifth year of a work •which, carried on Tinder the fostering care of the woman's branch of the New STork City mission, is giving young women daily practical training for missionary work in any home or foreign field to which they may be called. Miss Rosina D. Rowe, the principal of the training department, is an enthusiast in her chosen work and discussed her methods and plans on the opening day with the earnestness and sincerity that characterize her. "Our average number of pupils for the year is 10," she said, "but wo could have many more if our accommodations were not limited. We have inore applications for our trained workers than we can always respond to, and that, of course, is gratifying," "From whom do your applications come?" "From the pastors and workers of the city churches. They so often need assistants in tenement mission work, and they always prefer trained helpers, such as our young women are. An ap more shaken together than they are in larger cities. This woman was really a l»dy and was a store clerk from necessity. There she had many pleasant deal- Ings with a customer who always came co her to be waited upon and whom aha took great pains to serve. It chanced during one of the winters that she was invited to card parties, at which she met her customer socially. That is, there was a formal introduction. Possibly there was not as mncb. real sociability between the two at the card parties as over the counter. Then the two met on the street The customer was looking in an opposite direction. They met again, and the customer, although her eyes were apparently gazing straight into the eyes of the clerk, saw only vacancy. "I am sensitive," said the clerk to herself. "She did not see me. I will be more sure another time." In the meantime the customer had called at the shop and received the usual respectful attention from her favorite clerk. Then for a third time customer and olerk met on the street, and this time I there could be no mistake. The cus- ! tomer did see the clerk, it was plain, j and it was equally plain that she did not intend to speak to her. "I did not expect her to do more than speak to me courteously," said the and to dispose of the product of her toil sinea 1830. The Swedish woman since 1874 and the Norwegian since 18SS have had the same property rights. Even the woman who is the subject of the czar is the mistress of her own. Sut in France the woman of the hn?r- bier class who is married works for the man, keeps her money only if ae will and must give it to him if there is tne best of reasons why she should be permitted to withhold it, as, for example, if he be an idle drunkard, spending fo~ his pleasures the earnings of the wife and mother that are needed for the household. Among the shopkeepine bourgeoisie, the woman works also alongside of the husband, is often tbo real head of the establishment, especially in the little businesses whosa prosperity depends upon good taste, patience, tact and unfailing courtesy. An-1 for the toil \vhich knows little rest tho possible maker of the family's prosperity receives what is granted by the head of the house, whose temper and awkward mindedness may possibly prevent the wife's achievement of a still greater prosperity, involving a large dot, and therefore a more shining marriagi;- for the daughter.—Harper's Weekly. FOR LITTLE FOLKS. For sale by C. M. Haina & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TAKSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. Station, Bnnsylvonialrjnes Tralnr Kun by Centrai Time- CHICAGO DIVISION DAH.Y. or Chicago's :15 a m;*5:30 a m:*l :25 p m «2:00pm:*4:80pm, Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m:*12:80 p m,*l:00 p m: »!:*) p m; *S:16 p ro. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. Leate for Bradford *1:15 a m: t7:40a m: 'l-Ab pm - t4:SOpm. Arrive from Bradford *3:00»ra; tlO:90 am; »l:20pm; t4:15pm, ErFNER WY1BION. LeaT«forB1rnert8:OOa m; t9;OSa m- t2:05p m 8pm Sunday only. Arrive from Btrner»7:85nm: +1:03 pm: 12:46 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only, BIC1IMOBD AND CINCINNATI. Leay« for Richmond tl:20 a m; t5:30 a m: «1:10 pm;-W:20pm. ArrlTO from Richmond *2:55am: 111:00 am *l:50pia,-tU:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND tOUISVILU. IX»T» for Louisville »12:W H m; *1:05 p m. Arrive from Louisville *3:06 a m; *1:66 p m. J. A. MoOTLLOCGH, Agent, Loganaport. Ind, LOG4KBPOKT •AST BOURD. I H r and Boiton llm (tally). 8:33 a. n Tast mail (daily) ~ «:48 ».a Atlantic Bi.daily except Bun. 4:55 p. IT. WIST BOUND, Pacific Ex., dally except Sunday_10:19 a. n: Kansas City Bxprest (daily) 2:40 p. a, I Fait Mall (daily) 8:13 p, re I It. Louis Limited (dally) 10:34 p. n: IIL Birma umiiox, WHBTSIDI, anwtin tOOABdPOBI A.WD CHILI. WISt BOUKD. •0. IS. ~-—&rrlve>_...,_ 8:30 >. n Wo,VI.~ ArriT6»- —8:30 p. B BAIT »ODFT). MO. t*~ Leaves 8:06 a, rr NO.M .—Xeaves -,...8:4B p. IT • O. VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 2S, 1887. Train* JLea-ve l>«ca>aitert, sjaolsma. FOB THE NORTH No. « — —10:36a. m. N0.8 - ™ S:36 p, m, FOB THE SOUTH. Ho. 21 .7:05 a. m. NO. S »:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all train* and stations, and for full information as to rate*, through oars, etc., addles* i. 0. BDOBWORTH, agent, Logoniport, or I 4.. FORD. General Passenger Agent, 8t. Louis. Ho. Ex. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. BolM trains between Peori* and Sandusky and Indianapoll* and Michigan. Direct eon- B*otloni to and from all points In tbe United Itates and Canada. awam SOUTH BOTIWIl DITARI No n Indianapolis Krp dally 7:io a m No» " Mail4Kip_ll: ' (dal'y except Sunday) No » Indprs Kip 38am . . Sd6pm »:!• p m No W Passenger exeept bun No lMRoch«st«r local arrive :i5pm except Sunday, WORTH BOUKB. (rtl a B No M Mall * Szp Kz Suu. .01:11 an i*» • • No H Mioalnn City «aUy \ «:«5 p n »:• B B No M Detroit Xzp *i BOB No UO Ai-oom except gun... l;15am •DOM not run aorth o~* P*ru on Sunday. Wot ttak** rate* sndjj^neral information'call «*J. J, BaHmar, ttotol af*at, L. 1. * W. Nru,ttd.,<»C.F.I>auy,. ' •ait. l»*»aaa>olJs, HI . ROSINA D. ROWE. plication came in a few days ago thai we cannot yet fill. It is an excellenl place for any young woman who is well qualified, and later on we can easily have one ready for it, " "How far does your field extend?" "If you mean how far our pupils go, why, wo are well represented in various parts of this country and abroad. We have young women at work in Atlanta, Washington city, Austin, Santa Fe and Oakland, Cal. They are in schools and colleges iu those places. They work under the home mission board. " '' \Yhut is necessary for admission to your training school? Do the young women have to stand an entrance examination?" "Not if they bring a diploma or certificate from the institution they have attended. But they must have a thorough educational foundation." '' What constitutes your course here?'' "Bible instruction by the best teachers that can be procured in New York city. Our pupils take the cooking course in the New York Cooking school, the course in white sewing at Prate institute, Brooklyn, and the instruction at the lectures on first aid to the injured. Then numerous lectures are given here in the home ou social and religious topics. "What is tho dnily practical work of your pupils?" "They visit tho tenement houses and give religious instruction to the mothers nnd invalid members of the family who cannot get out. They teach tho mothers how to care for babies and children, for our pupils have a trained nurse's course and find the knowledge thereby gained of the greatest possible value. They instruct the mothers on matters of ventilation, cooking and how to select and best prepare die cheapest foods. They organize and attend children's meetings, and they are well prepared to give instruction in primary methods, blackboard drawing and object teaching. They give lectures and talks to mothers on child nature and development. They go to the hospitals and dispensaries. So you see how varied and farreaching are their influence and work." "Have you any of your graduates abroad?" We have them in India, Italy and Japan." "Do they graduate and receive regular diplomas?" "They complete the course and are given certificates. We have a number of our students in New York city, Brooklyn and Newark." ""What is your especial need in the house now?" "Books. We want our students to have an excellent library here in the house, and we would be glad to receive contributions of books.'' Miss Rowe showed the reporter over the home, which is attractively and comfortably furnished. Tuition is free, but $100 a year is charged for board, which, of course, is merely a nominal sum.—New York Tribune. Mrs. Richard King. A New York paper asserts that Mrs. ! Richard King of Texas is probably the olerk, relating the experience, "bnn j richest woman in the United States, under the circumstances I did expect ] not even excepting Mrs. Hetty Green, that. I have waited on her for the last j Her wealth was partly inherited from time. She comes into the shop now, her father, & pioneer Presbyterian cler- and if I am entirely at leisure I let her •; gyman, the first who ever wenD, staff stand until some one else is ready to | and Bible in hand, to preach the gospe" take her order. She has taken up my j to the Indians and mixed races that peopled the vast domain over which his own little daughter was destined to hold sway as a landed proprietor. Mrs. King is a widow, and her landed estates in southern Texas amount to 1,250,000 acres, or about 2,000 square miles. The ranch on which she resides is the lar- to feel that it is ' gest in the world. It is called the San- offended because I ta Gertrudes. In the center of it, 13 Woes of the Saleswomen. The "saleslady's" side of the shopping question is not often heard, says a writer in a New York journal. 'When it is, she is usually making a complaint about the customer who shops, turns over goods and never buys. The woman behind the counter does not care far lympathy, but she appreciates politeness in the customers she waits upon. This is a story of a small New Eng- 1 land city where people are a littt* time in the shop telling me of her intimate family affairs, in which I am in no way interested. She has been very pleasant and very familiar. I do not care for that, but I do expect a courteous recognition." Undoubtedly it is fool.'sh for any woman, clerk or not, worth while being some woman fails to recognize her. Conditions in New York are different. Just such an episode could hardly arise here, but snobbishness either here or elsewhere does not seem to be an admirable quality. The "saleslady" appreciates considerate treatment. "She was so nice," one of them was heard to say enthusiastically a few days ago in conynenting upon a recent customer, "and she said she had such a nice saleslady." Women East and West, That wonderful and practical, hardworking Denver Woman's club is discussing the subject of a clubhouse, and now that the matter is under consideration there is no doubt that a clubhouse will materialize in very short order. Mrs. Platt of the club has recently returned to Denver after a visit to her former home in the east, and this is what she says in The Rocky Mountain News: "I felt as if I could not live there now, I never realized what a difference there is so much as on this visit. The women there are so timid. They are so afraid to take a forward step to initiate anything. They looked at me with wonder when I told them of the things we women do out here. They said, 'Aren't you afraid to do such things?' They need big clubs like ours to shake them up and get them out of their ruts. They have so much less to talk about than we have—that is, so much less that i interesting and worth talking about. '. listened to six women one day discus.. a certain new patent for a belt fastener —a 25 cent thing to keep your waisi and skirt from coming apart in the sack. They discussed the merits of that Dlessed thing for one hour by the clock. I would rather icy waist and belt would ;ape open than spend that loug talking over it. And yet the women are beginning to realize that our western women are ahead of them, more progressive anc alert, and that they can learn something torn us. The attitude of clubwomen ;oward us demonstrates that. I received invitations from sis different states to come at their expense and address meut- ngs on the work of the woman's club of Denver. I was amazed—there is no other word to express it—at the fame if our club all over the country. Eastern women seem to marvel at it as if it were a fairy tale. They are far behind us in the style and finish of their year jooks, in their methods, in their prac ical work. To tell yon the truth, I Tied to want to stay back there and ive near my six brothers and sisters, jut I really couldn't. The west is'too .ear to me and too far ahead of the east." It is not stated how far east Mrs. Platt's trip extended, but there is no doubt that the Denver Woman's club is a much more practical organization than any club in this part of the country. If it talks of art, it knows something of the subject, for it has collected •works of art for the schools. If it talks of philanthropy, it can do so from experience, for it indulges in practical philanthropy, and examples might be multiplied indefinitely.—New York Times. HUMAN FREIGHT. Children Who StmAa the Trip by Steamer £*rom Bremen. Four little human erpress package: •walked ashore recently from the steam er Havel of the North German Lloyc line. A tag on the breast showed th name and the destination of each o: these bundles of animate freight shipped by relatives and consigned to par ents. The tags provoked unusual attention to the wearers, both on ship and on dock. On the trip across the ocean the tagged babies were the pets of the steerage passengers, and at the wharf were regarded as the notable ones among those who arrived. The writing upon one tag was "Erne- lie Greiner, care Hermann Greiner, 322 "West Ninety-fifth street, New York. " This Hermann Greiner is a shoemaker, who came to America to make a The Statnn of Woman In France. For 50 years woman in this country has owned her own property, so that now there is no American probably who ever thinks of a woman as a human being who parts with all her possessions at her marriage. It is true that she may often surrender her spiritual possessions, and in some parts of the country, where a certain uOTrritten law has been recently declared, she may herself be so far considered as mere personalty that her consent, otherwise her free will, plays no part in the issue which her husband settles summarily, but her visible possessions are her own, the moneys and lands that she brings and all that she earns telong to her, and the law gives her all the protection against the wrongs of husband, as of others, of which human crudity is capable. In England a married woman's property act was passed in 1882. The Danish woman hati had the right to colled! miles from her front gate, is Mrs. King's home, a central chateau, looming up like a baronial castle on a slight eminence. All around it are the pretty homes of dependents, surrounded by well tilled fields and. gardens. The 200,000 cattle, of improved and imported breeds, and all sheep within the Santa Gertrudes ranch belong to Mrs. King. The current expenses of the ranch reach f 100,000 a year. Three hundred cowboys are in her employ, for whom she keeps 1,200 ponies. Corpus Christi is the terminus of a branch railway built by Mrs. King to take the place of her wagon trains, which formerly bore ice anc •> every other necessity and luxury to ; her ranch from Corpus Christi. Long trains from that city now carry Mrs. Kin r's cattle to the east. The 2,000 squan miles ol' Mrs. King's territory are bounded on the south by Corpus Christi baj Forty miles of the coast belong to th > Santa Gertrudes ranch. The barbec wire fences on tbe land side of the esti te extend 800 miles. For every 20 miles of fencing a superintendent is employed to see that no break is made, and he has several assistants. Part of every year Mrs. King lives in Corpus Christi, where she has built a palace in which is found every modern appliance for comfort, domestic economy, luxury and for the gratification of taste in art and literature Mme. Calve sang for charity the oth er day in the village of Millau, nea her farm in Aveyron, the first time sh has sung in Europe for two years. Do not disfigure the hands with caus tic to remove warts, but touch them with strong soda water several times a day. They will disappear. A. Democratic Prince. Several years ago Prince Oscar o Sweden, a nephew of the present kin : shocked court circles by declaring tha he intended to marry Miss Ebba Monk a young lady of patrician birth, but ye far below him in rank. The king pro tested and even refused to permit the marriage, whereupon Prince Oscar de clared that he would yield his title an( resign all rights of succession, but tha marry Miss Monk he certainly would. The marriage was celebrated in da time, and Prince Oscar has never been seen in the royal circles since. The kiuf and queen have maintained, friendly bu distant relations with their democratic nephew, who is known simply as Prince Oscar, and who is immensely popular with the people because of his philan thropy. Prince Oscar and his wife have been devoted to causes of charity and benevolence, but recently have created a second sensation by joining the ranks of the Salvation Army. The prince and nis wife hold regular open air meetings according to the methods of the army, 'he prince exhorts, and he and his wife- lead in the street singing. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these Uttle Pills. They slso rdiere Distress from Dyspepsia, ndi^eslioa and Too Hearty Eating. A per. ect remedy for Dizziness, Kiusca, Drowsi- ^ EidTistein the Mouth, Coated Tontoe Pair* in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They ilegnlale the Bowels. Vorer/Vegetable. Snrmll Pill,, Small DOM. E.MELiyE GREIXES. forfrnne driving pegs and sewing leather. He left little Ernelie in Germany until lie could afford to send for her. For a few years he has been driving pegs assiduously to earn money to pa3 T the fare of his little daughter. A short time ago he sent a letter to the relatives in Germany with whom Emelie living, asking them to send the child to him. He had pegged enough to pay the cost of the trip. Emelie, who is 11 years old, made a long journey by land to Bremen, anc there, tagged for New York, she board ed tbe steamer. Her father met her at the barge office on the arrival of the steamer, and that evening there was a feast in Ninety-fifth street.—New York Journal. A Glass Eyed Tiger. The zoological garden of Stuttgart, Germany, is possessed of a tiger with a glass eye, probably the only one in the world. Some time ago the tiger was attacked with a peculiar disease which deprived it of the sight of one of its eyes. It soon became so unsightly that the superintendent of the garden con eluded to have the tiger killed At this juncture some one proposed that a glass eye might be used to advantage, and a staff of surgeons was called in to perform the' operation. The king of the jungle was placed under the influence of cocaine, and with the help of six or eight men, all of whom could scarcely hold the patiect still, the afflicted eye was removed and a new" glass one inserted. For a few days the tiger was in a wildly savage mood and tried his best to claw the glass eye from its place, but he finally grew accustomed to it, and now looks out quite calmly upon his admiring visitors, many of whom never .snspect that he is a one eyed monarch. ____ Why Stars Twinkle. Twinkle, twlakle, little star! I wonder why you twinkle. This is the little song that astronomers have been singing for years, and not one of them could satisfactorily answer the question. Now, however, Dr. L. L. See, who is in charge of the great telescope at Flagstaff, A. T., has suggested a solution of the mystery which is awakening wide interest among scientists. Dr. See has found the cause of the twinkling to be the presence in the atmosphere of innumerable little currents or waves, which dart through the air and cause a break in the light from the star. The result is that to a beholder on the earth the star has the familiar appearance of twinkling. These little air currents can be distinguished through the 24 inch telescope very plainly on nights when this twinkling is observed most by the simple process of removing the eyepiece of the instrument.—Chicago Record. MEDIUl TREITMMT ON TRIll To Any Reliable Man. Marrelon* applUnc* and 00*3 month's r«m«dl of ran power wul t>e *ent on trial, without w odtxmcc paymtnt, by the fnremo«t company m th* world Ln the treat merit ot m?n w«nt, broken* discouraged from effect* of exc*****, worrr. oTer* work, Jtc. UappT mnrrluf* ««cur«d. complete restoration or development uf nil rol>u« condition. The time of this offer it limited. ->'o C. O. D. scheme; no deception; co exposure, ERIE MEDICAL C Frankfort Crescent: "Mrs Fr&n- cla Maurice has returned to ber home la Logansport alter a short visit here with friends and relatives." TATEOFOHIO, CITY orToLEBo. I LCCAS COCN'TY, f B* 1 Frank J . Cheney makes.oaib that be le the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing butineee in the City of Toledo County sud State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the um of OXE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be '.cured by Hall's Catarib due; FUANK J. CHEKIY. Sworn to befo.e meard subscribed In m? presence, this 6th day t of December, A. D. 188fl SEAL. A. \v. OLKASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally ana ctg directly on the blood and mucous surface! of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by drug-piste, 76c. Hall'8 Family pills are the bef t. Mrs. Frank Bergman and Miss Hattie McClure, of Indianapolis, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Franlr. Diohl, of 1817 North street. Catarrh in the head, tbsb troubl- some and disgusting disease, may be entirely cured by a thorough course of Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier,; Hood's Pills cure nausea,8lclr headache, Indigestion, biliousness. All druggists. 25c. "I was troubled with that dreadful .Isease called dropsy; swollen from Bead to foot. Burdock Blood Bitters has completely cured me. It Is a most wonderful medicine."—Joseph. Herick, Llnwood, Ont. THR First National Bank, , Indiana. CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PRESIDENT, W. W. ROSS, CASHIER, J. F. BROOKMEYER, ASST. CASEZKB- DIHKCTOBS: A.J. Murdock, W. H, Brlngturgt, DennU Ch , ft. 8. Bice, B. F, Tuutis. I M. W, T. Wilson. Banking ID all i and cureruUy done. safety to Customers •ought for. Strong Reserve Fund Maiatalned. Departments promptly and stockholder* SHERIFF'S SALE. THOMAS A. 8PBY VS. JOSEPH ET. AL. W. JOKEg, By Tirtuo of a judgment and decree and order of sale Issued on a judgment rendered in the Casg Circuit court, of Indiana, on the 23d aay of Scptembei 1 .1897, and to me directed by the clerk of eald court, I wilJ offer for gale, at pi.-blic auction and outcry, to tho htghert bidder, at the door of the court house. In Lo- g&nsport, CasB county, Indiana, on Satordaj, tie 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 and profit* for a lenn not exceeding eeven yenrg, of the following described real estate, situated In Cage county, in the state of Indiana, to-wlt: t Lotnumber ninety-two (92) in John. F. Johnson's Miverside addlt on to the city ot Logons- port. In Cass county, in the sta'e of Indiana. And in cage the rents and profits fail to bring the amount demanded to satisfy the Judgment and decree aforesaid with interest and costs, together with all accruing costs, I will at the same time and place, and in like manner as aforesaid, offer for sale at public auction and outcry to the highest bidder, all the right, title. Interest ana estate in fee simnle of -Toeepn W. Jones, John Myer.Jda J-Jones And Abraham L. Jones, ia the above described real estate, or §o much and such part thereof as may be necessary to satisfy the judgment and decree .t'oresafd, which is in fAvor of Thomas A. Spry, and against Joseph W. Jones. John Myer, Ida J. Jones and Abraham L. Jones. Said real estate win be sold without relief rom valuation or appraisement laws of tlw State of Indiana. CHARLES W. HOMBUKG, ^Sheriff of Gags County, Indiana. Charles E. Taber. Attorney for Plaintiff. September 28,1897. 8ept 2*-d<Tr. Average. "What is an average?" asked the The class seemed to be posed, but a ittle girl held np her hand eagerly. "Please, it's what a heii laye her eggs on." Bewilderment followed, bat the mite was justified by the lesson book, in which was written : "The hen lays 200 eggs a year on an aTerag 0 - " — Philadelphia Times. School a IHace of £eiiinrc. Oar worrl "school" is derived from a Greek word meaning " leisure. " The education of men was obtained not so ranch from books in ancient Greece as rom lectures on philosophy, the public assembly, the theater, the games and he law courts, where most of their nn- xxnpied time •was spent. — St. Nichola* SHEBIFf'S SALE. «KIL F. KM.I.EB. FOB USE Or SCHCYLER C. MVBBS, VS. JiMZg H. BCTTOS. ' By virtue of an execution issued on a judgment rendered In tbe Casg Circuit court of Indiana, on tbe lath day of Saptember, IMS, and to me directed by tbe cleric of said oourt. IwitloCerforealestpublic auction and outcry, to the highest bidder, at the door of the court bouse, in city Of Logunsport, CaM county, Indiana, on Saturday, the 30th Day of October, 1897, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p m. of eald day. tbe rents and proftu for a term not exceeding seven years, of the following described real estate, situated in Cagg county, to the State of Indiana, to-wit: Tbe WPEt balf (%) of the east half (M) and the east half t W of the wect half balf (H) of lot number twenty-three (23) in the original plat of tbe town now city ef Logangport,excepting a strip of land eighteen (1£) inches In width off the entire west Bide of said eaet half CA) of o.did west half (H) of said lot. And In case the rents and profit* faC to bring the amount demanded to satisfy the judgment and decree aforesaid, Interests and costs, together with all accruing cost*, 1 will, at the same time and place, and in like manner a* aforesaid, offer lor sale, at public auction and outcry, to the hHrb«tt bidder, all tbe right, title, interest and estate in fse simple of James H. Button in and to toe abore described real estate, or so ranch and such part thereof as may oe necessary to satisfy the judgment and decree aforesaid, which Is in favor ot Bmil F. Kelier. for use of Bchnyfer C. Myers, and acainirt Junes H. Button. Said real estate will be sold without relistf from valuation or appraisement lawm, and subject to the redemption laws of the 8taM «ff lupisjia. CHABCH W. BOMBBBO. Sheriff Cass County.Indiaoa. Kelson £ Myers, Attorneyi for KaintO. Oct. UT.W ^ " '"—