Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 10, 1891 · Page 2
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February 10, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Tuesday, February 10, 1891
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GOOD FORM IN ENGLAND. Vwrmi Conildrmd Proper Among tlie En- Kllsh Gentility. To adequately indicate the diverge «nces between the ways of English society and our own would require a volume, but some striking examples may be given in a few paragraphs. To begin •with the names applied to servants. In England there is no suoli thing- as a "dining-room g'iii" She is called a parlor-maid." What we term an "upstairs girl" is a "house-maid." There are no "chamber-maids" or "waiters" in an English private house. They are tound only in hotels and restaurants. To speak of a coachman as a, "driver" would be very "badform." Coachmen, butlers, housekeepers and ladies' maids are called by their surnames only, never by their Christian names. Americans who ape English usages almost always blunder in the use of creste. In England, only men put crests on their paper, silver, clothing, cam- ages, etc. For a lady, and especially a young lady, to put a crest on any thing would be considered bad form. To speak to a man of his wife as "your wife' would not be tolerated; .you must say "Mrs. So-and-so." The use of "sir" in conversation between equals would bo thought very b;id form.. The railway terms in England differ markedly from ours. The "track" is the "line;" a "depot" is a "station;" a "ticket-office" is a "booking-office;" a "conductor" is the "guard;" the "engineer" is the "driver;" the "car" is a "carriage;" "baggage" is "luggage,". and a "baggage-car" is a "van." Jn Englisb theaters,, what we call "orchestra seats" are "stalls," and the "parquet" is termed the "pit." English newspapers you do not "subscribe for," but ''take in." An "editorial" is always a "leader." To publish, take in, or even read a Sunday newspaper is bad form. It is not good form for a young lady to go to school. She must be educated at borne. We may also note that the abbreviations used for "bachelor of arts" and "master of arts" are "B. A." and "M. A." whereas in this country'they are "A. B." and "A. M." What we call "public schools" are termed "national schools" in England. An English "pub- lie school" corresponds to such American institutions as the Phillips academies at Exeter and Andover. At Oxford and Cambridge, the term "graduate" is not used as a verb to express the taking, of a university degree. Glancing at games, we may remark..that in. England billiards is always,played on » pocket-table. You 'do not, however, say that you "pocket" a ball; yo« •"hole" it. A "carom" is a "cannon;" a "scratch" is a "fluke;" a "run" is a "break," and a "shot." is a "stroke." Croquet, which once' was popular, is no longer regarded as go'cd form. In England, shooting is never called "gmming" or -hunting." The latter term is apolied exclusively to fox-hunting. A horse good at jumping is called a good "fencer." All jumps except ditches and "water" (brooks) are called "fences." On the other hand, what we call "fences" are termed "timber." All "races" in England are running-races. There are no trotting-races. All English races are run, not upon a dirt track, but upon grass; hence the expression, the "turf." A word about the etiquette of calls and, cards.' In England it would be the worst possible form for a gentleman to call on an unmarried lady and ask the servant if she is at home. He must always aSk for the mother only. A gentleman is never asked to "call again soon," but he is told: "I hope we shall see a good deal of you." In England, cards are _ left only when the person called on is out They are never sent in before the caller, if the person called on is athome. .For husband and wife to have both names on one card, as "Mr. and Mrs. Jones," is very bad form. So it is for •unmarried ladies to have separate visiting-cards of their own. Their names should be engraved under the name of their,mother or some other married female relation. In England one's address should always be on one's card, in smaller letters, in tho right lower corner. .We might enumerate a thousand other peculiarities, but we have cited enough to show that an American citizen could not easily acquire what in England is called "good form" without an e-xpediture of time that could be put to a better purpose.—N. Y. Ledger. of it, they can never thrive. Just" as some plants can flourish under the densest shade, w,hile others mildew beneath it, so is it' with different organizations. Here lies the perpetual "and often cruel mistake that moralists, 'reformers and religious teachers £re exposed to. Natures on which too close contact with misery produces an overweight of passive torture are constantly goaded on to the belief that they are selfish and heartless unless they plunge deeper and deeper into its abysses. An Emerson who feels that the one right thing for him is to take the sundial's motto: "Horas non nuraero nisi sere- nas" (I mark no hours but the sunny ones), is set down by thousands as a kind of Sybarite. There are not dead dogs and cats enough in this world. He ought to stop and dwell on each of them till he is too heartsick to write any thing to cheer and bless his fellows. Carlyle, on the contrary, never suffered one of these to escape his eye, though meanwhile the birds were singing, the lambs skipping and the grain fields dancing. It often made him downright mad that Emerson would turn to the light when there was so much especially provided to make him thoroughly miserable. There are few enough persons in the world to attend to the sunshine department of it. For Heaven's sake.letthem be econpmized and "protracted." Do not send them to darkest Africa, and tell them they will never truly love and serve their race till they contract jungle fever there and are too weak and wretched to hold up their heads and smile. Plenty of alligator natures are there to which such a swamp environment merely imparts a pleasing stimulus. If the best any one can do is to be a.tearose or a heliotrope, then let him open out to the sun and fulfill that mission. Some of the most concentrated workers in the worst haunts of misery, as notably Oetavia Hill, in London, have emphatically taken this position. To many and many an oversensitive nature, anxious to work with her, she has said: "You are not fitted for this; it is bad for you; it utterly unfits you for the real sphere in which you were meant to live and be a blessing." There are purely domestic natures, natures purely social or artistic or mechanical, which to cut off from the class of objects which cheer and inspire them, is to doom to misery and barrenness. Such natures ought to be encouraged to take their resolute stand and say: "My first duty to what I am fitted for is to live in the sun. I have made a full trial of darkest Africa's railway accidents, murder cases and the whole catalogue of horrors. They merely distress my mind and undermine my health. Now, whether Isaac B. Sawtelle killed .his brother Hiram, or not, I shall leave to the court to decide. I will not read the evidence— that's flat. The same time spent on some inspiring or instructive book will make me a happier, wiser and better man, and of more real use to the world, all of which is said in clearest recognition of the fact that there are others to whom such reading is necessary and nseful."—Boston Herald. the ground.:- The inner" part is furnished with bamboo and mats of seaweed. Under the top of the roof there is a corn-loft. The Benong is always afraid of being attacked by hostile tribes. He likes to build his lodging in the thickest'wood; he makes a wall of bamboo round the village; he rama poisoned and pointed poles in the ground, which only those who know them can avoid, and he sleeps as a rule inside the village, in order to be ready to fight.—N. Y. Journal. —Government engineers tested a thirty-foot cast-steel rifle, cannon at iSandy Hook recently, with: results that 'promise well for coast defense when enough of these monsters are in com- .manding positions. This gun has a twelve-inch bore, and with a charge of 250 pounds of powder threw shells out to sea nearly fifteen miles, as estimated by the watchers sent in a boat to take note of the range. GOLD AS A TONIC. Even thePosscHBlou of the Precious Metal is Exhilarating. Dr. White, of the medical board of the charity hospital.of New York, says that gold is an important element in Dr. Koch's lymph. Dr. White has for some tune been using an injection containing this powerful inorganic agent, and says he has been obtaining, results similar to those claimed by the great Berlin professor. The statement will be readily credited. The mere possession of gold is a powerful tonic, acting directly on the nerves, the stomach, the heart and the personal appearance. Take any dilapidated specimen of humanity, diffident, cowardly, insignificant; let him come into possession of a considerable sum of gold and note the change. The hang-dog look disappears, the weak voice becomes stronger and clearer, the eye brighter, the carriage more erect and manly. 'Tis a wonderful tonic. Moreover, the possession of gold seems to make people more careful of their health, to begin with. Those plentifully supplied with it are qoite apt not to overwork themselves; they recreate, travel and take exercise. People having gold also consult physicians more frequently than those who have it not. On the whole, if this inorganic element is as powerful a tonic when injected into the veins as when introduced into the pocket much good may be expected from any lymph containing it.—Chicago Herald. How Did He Think of Such Names. Professor (in natural history museum) —That, madam, is a .specimen of the Trypoxlon intrudemi. The next, one is the OaprynchotUH o/ijurr/ator. Mrs. Fangle—Dear me! What a remarkably clever man Adam must have been.—West Shore. The Title-Bole. "Araelie Rives seems to have dropped out of sight." "Yes; her literary reputation was quick; but it's dead!"—Puck. The Natural Reanoii. do they call them •fountain "Why pens?'". "Oh, I suppose, because they are forever overflowing!"—Puck. Through the Weary Hours Of many a night, made doubly long by Its rro- tracted agony, the rheumatic sufferer tosses to and fro on his sleepless coueh, valalypraying for that rest which only domes by Jits and starts. His malady is one which ordinary medicines too often fail to relieve, but there Is ample evidence to prove that tlie efficient blood depurent, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, affords the rheumatic a reliable means of relief. Check the malady In its incipient stages, when the first premonitory twinges come on, with this agreeable medicine, and avoid years of torlure. Whatever be the rationale otthe active influence of the Bitters upon this malady, certain it is that no. evidence relating to its effects is more direct than that which relates to .Its action in cases of rheumatism. Like all sterling remedies' remedies, however, It.deserves a detracted systematic trial, and should not be abandoned because not at once remedial. It Is equally efficacious In dyspepsia, indigestion and kindred diseases. ntoU CURED THEY LIVE TO EAT. MAKING ONESELF MISERABLE. APenwal of a Certain Kind of Literature: Will Surely Do It. "Why on earth, do you read sueh l>oolcs?"_said a sensible man, a few evenings ago, to a woman of Uglily •ensitive and suffering organization, •who had just been through the thousand pages of. Stanley's "In Darkest Africa." "Such books are simply poison io you. You ought never to read a line of them." "What!" she answered, "do you think I should be justified in keeping ignorant of. the misery and degradation of millions of my fellow creatures?" "Yes," was his answer; "the more ignorant of such things persons like you keep themselves, the surer their chance of being suany and helpful influences in toe world. The record of these horrors simply paralyzes you. It works on your sympathetic imagination till the whole head is sick or the wrrole heart is faint. At night you lie down and in the morning you get-up in darkest Africa yourself. Had you spent your time in reading something beautiful and cheering you would have /been healthier, .happier and a hundred times more'.useful to your, husband, your children and to society." In the especial case in hand the man was right, and the case stands for thousands - of like ones. Overwrought sensibility to the suffering side of life, and the gloomy spell this exerts over the imagination, is an actual disease of the day. Numberless are the people whose constant aim in life ought to be to get away fr.-im the contemplation of distressing objects, and who should take as much pains as the florist with his roses to expan.d the broadest possible expanse of clear glass to the rays of the sun. Without sunshine IhelNatives of Tonquin—AZ^and Btit Little Explored. .One of the .districts of the earth little or not at all explored is that part of the Indo-Chinese peninsula which is situated between the upper part of Uekheng and the coast of Annam. There is still a large field to be opened up to exploration and colonization. The animals are dangeroits to the traveler in Indo-China. The elephant is bigger and wilder than in India proper; ha attacks his adversary as soon as he is approaching, while the elephant in £)eylon runs away. The tiger, too,, is an awkward customer; .he is more formidable than his Indian relative, and devours a good many men and domestic animals. But he is afraid of every white face; he fixes his eyes upon it, lashes his tail, draws back slowly first, arid then runs away in a hurry. Crocodiles are all much .bigger than those which I saw in the White and Blue Nile, or the Ganges, writes a traveler. Leeches, ants and mosquitoes constantly molest the traveler. A very- peculiar sea mammal—the dugong—is to be seen at the upper part of the Mek- noung. The br/.-ast of the female is very similar to the breast of a womanj The dugong is supposed to have suggested the fabulous* mermaid. They are caught for the sake of their oil, off the northern coasts of Australia. , The race of men is, on the whole, the same as in Cambodia and in Siam. The •. color of the skin varies from light to dark brown, the hair is curly, the eyes are horizontal. There are no ornaments worn except in the ears. The nose is rather well-shaped and the:nasal ridge is sunken. The lips are of ordinary shape and are not fat and everted. Education of any kind, even reading and writing, is perfectly unknown. Arithmetic is a riddle for them, and the people of Cambodia cheat them in a most awful way. They do not know .any other amusements than those of the stomach. They live from hand to mouth. They only work when it is absolutely necessary. They like festivals and are very fond of'tinum-sihum (rice liquor),' particularly if they happen to get more vituals than usuaL . : Wild potatoes, which grow in large quantities in the woods, divers aromatic herbs, rice and Indian corn, hunting proy and the flesh of their domestic .animals constitute their own possessions. All other wants they obtain in exchange for skins, ivory, horns, etc., from' the Cambodians, Annamites and Chinese—more especially tobacco, which all of them, men, women and children, smoke passionately, betel, cloths—sometimes they make these themselves— ornaments, plates, glasses, pearls, etc. Their dress only covers their hips. The men often wear only.a'loin-cloth. The women are covered to the knees. The Nhongs and Anongs, the handsomest tribes of all, are very fond of pearls. Three or eight cottages of the Benong, Whong and Anong form a village. The roof of these, cpttases almost touches Has Joined the Throng. . DAYTON, TKNN., » beautiful town of 5,000 in- Habitants, located on the Queen and Crescent Route, 2S3 miles south of Cincinnati. h»s hitherto kept aloof from the excitement attending the boom of the New South; but the possibilities offered by 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 strong puny of wealthy men from Chicago. Chattanooga and "Nashville, in connection with prominent banking firms in New England, have formed a company to be known as the Corporation of Dayton, for the sale of town lots, the establishmcn* of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months Dayton will have another railroad from the South-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-\yest and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the Q^ 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; has already an established reputation as a prosperous and s. e manufacturing town and some additional strength as a health resort. The strongest firn at present located there 7s the Dayton Coal &Irou Co., an English Corporation, who have built a standard gauge railroad to their mines,and own 20.000 acres of good coal and iron and timber land, just West of and adjoimnjrDayton, It is proposed to have a Land Sale peccmber Srd, 4th and 5th, and special trains will be run from New England also i'rom the important cities of the North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a great success, as the plan is to discourage extravagant prices and put the property in ,the hands 01 the people atapncc where uieycan I afford to hold and improve it. Excursion, tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton an. return, will be sold by agentsQuttHN AND CRES CENT. ROUTE and connecting lines North. Fou through trains daily from Cincinnati withou change of CUTS. A Spring Medicine. - Tne druggist claims that people call dally for the new core for constipation and sick headache discovered by Dr. Silas Lar.e while in the RocKj Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy In the far west for those complaints) combined wltn simple herbs, and Is made for nse '>y pouring on .boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells at 5(5 cents a package and is called lane's Family Medicine. Sample free, leod SCROFULA It is that impurity in the blood, which, accumulating in the glands of the neck, produces unsightly Jumps or swellings; which causes painful running sores on the arms, legs, or feet; which dcvelopes-ulcers in the eyes, cars, or nose, often causing blindness or deafness; which Is the origin of pimples, cancerous growths, or the many other manifestations usually ascribed to "humors;" which, fastening upon the lungs, causes consumption and death. Being the most ancient, it is the most general of all diseases or affections, for very few persons are entirely free from it. How Can It Be By taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, which, by the remarkable cures it has accomplished, often when other medicines have failed, has proven itself to be a potent and peculiar medicine for this disease. Some of these cures are really wonderful. -If you suffer from scrofula, be sure to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, "My daughter Mary was afflicted with scrofulous sore neck from the time she was 22 months old till she became six years of age. Lumps formed in her neck, and one of them after growing to the size of a pigeon's egg, became a running sore for over three years. We gave her Hood's Sarsaparilla, when the lump and all . indications of scrofula entirely disappeared, and now she seems to be a healthy ' child." J. S. CAKLILJJ, Naurlght, N. J. N. B. Be sure to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla SoldbyalIdruggi3U. Jl;slxfor$5. Prepared only br C. I. HOOD i CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar Attractive and Promising Investments CHICAGO REAL ESTATE ,„ TURNER & BOND, °p f Washington St., Chicago, III. Established 1875. Kefmme 1st Jatl. Bank, Cliicajro. ,,2.1b a , ls ° c .1 IIect *«»«•• PnyTMce., Neitot:- fT nnrl l«r "S"" I - fflai '»« BtnOCOSttO ICnd- cr.iina Munoite E«tate« for non-residents. Cor- •vB,°n1 d «"fe solleltcfl and given prompt attention. ?v » fn " lnf °™atlon sent on application. n^?._. 5 r fo £., s ,l" e a number of acre tracts In amounts from $5.000 to S200.000. Terms RenerallvW i<? "i 1 ' b ' ll "ncp 1,2 and S years, Opercentlntereat. nnrf nM e / sjlewoll-lociitcd business properties, and oilier KH-faBcjal Estate Investment*. A number of desirable first niortpnjio lonns for sale, drawingUpercent Benil-annualiuterest. Among Specia, Bargains in Acres we Quote: 40 acres in, Clyde, near station, 52,500 per acre. lin or 18 "cres near River Forest, SU50 nor acre. LA) ucres near Desplalnos, $150 per acre. Insidei Income-Producing Business Properties. CentruiiyiocatedOffloeBTdR, paylnffT per cent net. c C jt H ne S tS,TO: ne ^ 36 " 1 ' busluessblockrpaysTpcr PI. Stores and flats Lh-st. Stores and Flats, Iso vaeantcorne'rin'best wholesale dlst. J235.000. v.ilcaariwas never arouilnti jotter tlum nma. JvM- ctous investment.-! iMI vrnducr. fcrarf,,,,,,!, returns. • rFor Over Fifty Years. An Old and Well-Tried Bemedy.—Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over Fifty Tears by Millions of Mothers for their Children Wnlle Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes the.Chfld, Sottensthe fiums.Allays all Pain; Cures Diarrhoea. 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-five cents a bottle. Iune20d<!twly miles' Nerve an-'tiver Pills. An Important discovery. They act on- the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest. 30 doses for 25 cents. Samples free at B. if. Keesllng's, 1 Uuoklen'x Arnica Salve. The Best Salve In the world for Cuts, Braises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required, Ills guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. FOU SALE BY B, F, Keesllng. (ly) THE REV. GEO. H. THATER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both, myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consump- live Cure. Sold by B. F. Keesling _ : . 6 CATAKEH CUKED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's. Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal injector free. .Sold by B. F. Kees ing- ' ' 3 Pain and dread attend the use of most catarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are • un-" pleasant as well as dangerous. Ely's Cream Balm is safe, pleasant, easily applied'Into the nasal passages and heals the Inflamed membrane giving relief at once. Price SOc. . ; to28 GROUP, WHOOPETG- COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. Sold by B. F. Koesling-. 5 Wa believe • •we have a thorough knowledge of afl] the infl and outa of newspaper adyertisinp, gained, m an experience of P, RoweH Co. placing contracts and verifying their years of successful business; we have the best- equipped office, by far the most comprehensive as well aa the most convenient system of Newspaper Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New York. and unrivaled facilities in all departments for careful and intelligent service. We Offer our services to all who contemplate spending 810 or $10,000 in newspaper and, who wish _. to tho most and best adverWsing for the PINE-APPLE SYRUP FOR YOUR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND It is unexcelled as a CROUP REMEDY. So pleasant that children cry for it. Cures all Throat, Lung and Bronchial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. For sale by F Coulson & Co. .' feb8d&w.3m Like Humpty JJumpty on the i ^-^—- %^IV 1I(C IV\AII« tfje soa^ps haYe&^reatM pSANTACLAUSSoAP conges tf/eir way; 6KA!RBANK'S SOAP fias corne tosfey MADE ONLV BV N,K,FAIRBANK&CO. CH1CAHL FACIAL BLEMISHES. The iH'gvit f itfchlliliiiiBM In ttio world tor tba trMl- Mentof [he tkln ARdtctlp.aCKeuK^molei, wnrti iiii"r- fluoiii hair. Wr.lkmuki, »olh, frrekloi, pimple,.wrinkle, red noao, red vriai, oily ikla, »cn«, blacklKad*. barbin' hell. «•»», pluliigi. powd.r in.rki, J.clnl development, «tc. ConMiltftllon Frpo, at office or by l.lltr. 128-nago Book on all Skin a i Snip Alloe- UOLI and '.Lt.!r Trnitiment urnt (ii-»| P d) fur lOc. JOHN M. WOODBCKY, D«uutolo E lii, 1*5 W. 43<1 St.,X.TL, City. Woodbury's Facfal Soap For tlio SUii and Scalp. Prepared by a Dermatologist with 20 years' ... . . . —aplos,flush worms, u(ciy complexion, etc. IndiKpenn- {iblti as a toilet article, aud a euro preveDV* ivc of all diseases of the akin and 8c*lp. At DrunBlBtsOrby mail. Prise SOc. W. J. HUGHES & SONS CO. .^Vv'jii^T^^ fTHOJLI DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER N.W. Cor. Fourteen!}) and Maple Sts., LOUSV1LLE, KY. Mention this pit per. TAXES FOR 1890. VTOTC1E is hereby given that the tax duplicates lor the State and County taxes for Mt -=re new in J.1 my hands, and that I am now ready to receive the taxes thereon charged. r ' The following table shows the rate ol taxation on each one hundred dollars worth ot property and also on each poll, In the several townships in Cass county, Ind., for the year 1£$0- 1 Townships. Boone Royal Center..., Harrison Bethlehem Jefferson Noble Clay. Adams Miami Logansport Eel Clinton Washington Tlpton .•. Walton DPCT Creek :. Jaclison Bate of Taxation on Each §100 Valuation. en ;» rf X 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 13 33 !2 12 22 o en 2. g 16 16 36 10 IS 16 16 16 10 1C 16 16 16 Ifi IS- 16 10 W S |-S 3 X ^ iw V* L« S 3 ^ X 70V? 701^ TO^fa 70V2 70U> To| jpl» 70Va. HH O — § p 10 j 10 10 10 1U 0 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 o * =' -S. •ft "05" 25 15 08 08 10 HI m 01 08 18 10 12" 10 3? C3 5? o S •S X 35 30 25 20 :» 12 10 10; 2550 '20" 80 40 36 35 50 t-3 C ^ ^ 20 21 25 20 18. 17 15 25 20 'io' 15 36 17.25 20 15 o" g 20 "25 20 30 25 30 80 30 so" 20 20 20 as" m > 2 o F 10 I'io" 10 30 07 30 05 "io" 05 "05" 'ib" On • g " is o 8 208 1 60 189 204 2 12 181 1 79 1 94199 1 CO- 160' 177 1 88 201 1 50 2 11 2 19 Bate on K«h Poll. G> •fl 50 50 .50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 CO 63 '"& I 50 50 50 50 ro 50 50 50 5050 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 0 § - ^ i; 100 1 M i ao 100 100 1 00 100 1 00 1 «0 1 00 1 «0 1 60 100 1 00 1 00 GO g », o -'O 1 "so" S' £• 'S 200 250 200 200 200 200 2 00 2 00 200 200 200 200 200 2 00V 200 2 CO -4, sport, EXTRACT FKOM THE STATBTES OF INDIANA: each person or tax-payer charged with taxes on a tax duplicate In the hand* a rouutv my nay thelull amount of such taxes on. or before the third Monday In April or mFy at mp-hfiif fh—f on or brforefald third Monday in April, and the wmffiiliig one-^'all added to the first instaflSent. J>0vember ' ln tte macner Prescribed bylaw. All road taxes t.he Vviisn trife iitst JiifctjilliTicnt Is not psld prior to the third ifondsy ID iurll HIP any omlsltoofTle f$$^&^V°^.W. al P and ^"S 68 township or corporation .. Persons owln g 0d '| 111 ^ u e Dt tax es should pa.y them at once. The late law Is of such ,•„•„• T.I,«™,,. i, - i —. —••— ln m ? year shall be liable for the taxes ol that da^-Secl()ir ( * aSer P " P y ° n tlleflr£t da y of A P ril siall be considered as the owner on that _ ^*~The treasurer Is compelled byJaw to charge the penalty on taxes allowed, to eo dellnnncnt Tax-payers-are nartlcularlj not.fled.ltBl all 1he road tax Is due and payable with the flrtt Installment. Boad reciepts will not be received In payment of second Installment of taxes. County orders will n^becashed to any one owing dellnqent taxes, and all persons ate warned aginstpSShastol suS> T ,^?, a "??S lsaleo<:del i n Q uentIan(i s and lots will take p!ace on the-second Monday in Fab- ruaiy,ialom PAETICtJLAE ATTENTION. Tax buyers should examine their receipts' and change cefore leaving the Treasurer's C ° rreC ?? OS(> w l!° ha ^ e IalKj6 or «her properly SiZe^n on? Logansport, Ind., Jan. 1,1S91. CHARLES L.--WOIX,' <• Treasurer Cass County, Ind. REMEMBER! When You Want J|OB PRINTING On SMt Notice, Gall at the Journal Job Rooms.

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