Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 13, 1891 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 13, 1891
Page 2
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THE ^SAWYEK MANSION. ;r .The "Wisconsin Senator's Palatial f: Washington Home. ^Artistic Taste and Good MttnnRcmont Dl»- pluj eil In the I^nrnlsliins: and Decoration of Rooms—A Marvel of Elejranco and Comfort. Senator Sawyer's new mansion is the talk of Washington, writes a Chicago Post'correspondent. It is a marvel oJ «legance and comfort interiorly, and iti location sets off its fine exterior "to the T«st advantage. It is sittiated on Connecticut avenue at the intersection of Twentieth and B streets, and faces the south and the west. A massive stone fs^'^r^--,. ^^_ |;-\ THE'SAWYEB MANSION. f&. portico commands the main entrance, !£/• 'which is reached by broad stone steps. %'v The outer and inner doors are of solid ^•f oak and are hung .on heavy, old-fash- jE -ioned iron hinges. The house is laid jS out, decorated and furnished in a most $f /novel and elegant style. The hall, s£-1 drawing-rooms, parlors, dining-room, *£.: ball-room, library and bed chambers pi.axe each in a different style. The hall H'lts spacious and lofty and the coloring is teiin terra cotta. It has a. tower on the ft ; .'right.from the window of which one "js- '.obtains a good view of the avenue. i|ii Fine .portraits of Senator Sawyer and it-: his late wife hang from the wall. |,S' .The rose parlor, as the f ront drawing- Is ; room is called, is a marvel of beautiful §5; i ornamentation, designed by Dora § ^ Wheeler, the artist. The ceiling is r ;vpaneled and is covered'with yellow and fejpink roses, and the room is bordered by pfe a deep fringe of roses in all colors. A 0 representation of the goddess of roses KSoa .canvas is seen over-the mirror on 0 the top of the chimney breast. The gyi furniture and carpets are works of art. t£ A portrait of Mrs. Howard White, Ip,; daughter of Mr. Sawyer, in an elegant ff- directoire dress of white satin hangs on Ifethe wall. It" is by William McGrath. ||i There is also a picture of her little son, Pi Sawyer White, who died when he was ||itwo years old- pi;; The blue room acrjoins the rose par£|| lor and the • walls are hung with blue Ilg silk brocaded with thistles. The wood- pi^ work is in dull gilt and there is a frieze iSyof gold and silver in hand relief. The p::upholstering of "the furniture is all S|--in~brue, though of different fabrics. Ofl |l this room and separated from it by blue IJportieres is the dining-room. The ceil- >g and walls are of dark mahogany. iiAbove the paneling are a series of oil |; paintings forming a frieze and repre- ifaenting cupids and pea fowl playing. ?The hangings are of peacock blue with £'» border of beetle wings sewed on like ^jewels, and the chairs. are covered with, flight terra, cotta colored embossed vel- '•Vet. The pendant lamps are of crystal and wrought china. ; The ball-room is gotten up in the jpSIoorish style, designed from drawings Serf a room in the Alhambra which at- IS THE KOSE PAELOE. .Mrs. White's attention during o Spain. The' draperies, hangings, divans, the walls, laid with.gold ind the frieze with its blue and scarlet airies .give the ball-room an entirely ^Oriental character.. It i:;.'on the Con- liecticht avenue side of the house. plThe library-is directly over the ball-room, and is spacious and comfortable, prevailing hue is a soft:brown, Senator's apartment is just off the aibrary, and Mrs. White's is on-the-opposite side of the hall. The -bed chamfers are called after, and ornamented :Uke flowers. Mrs. -White's.'boudoir is scalledthe tulip room. The walls are jOOvered with old gold plush and a band f <Ot yellow and pale -pink tulips reaches *k* the duUed gilt ceiling. f-,At Boston a '.four-masted schooner to Barry molasses in bulk is being fitted frith, tanks of 200,000 gallons capacity. ^Frederick Young and another negro ike to be hanged publicly at Dover,. DeL, Friday, for the murder of Stephen SALLY OF THE ZOO.' An Intelligent Chimpanzee That Knows How to Count. She Is One of the Sights of London Although She Is BaM-Headed and Xot Ya.tr to took Upon — A Rare SpocE- uien of Monkey Intellect. The most intelligent inhabitant o: the cages .in tie Zoological Oat-dens is Sally, the chimpanzee, says the London Star. Sally does not like cole weather, and has frequently had a cold. When she is well and in good humor she holds levees all day. Sally is bald, but not from old age. " It is a family trait. Her proper name is Anthropopi- thecus Calvus, but she always answers to the name of Sally. That she is a very intelligent personage any one can see by looking at her portrait if they have not the opportunity, of conversing with her. The expression of face is perfect and her habitual one, though her intelligence is so remarkable that during her performances one e:spects every moment to see a smile or a frown, or the raising of eyebrows—some visible response in the way of pleasure or anger; but no, the face wears always the same imperturbable IcTok, as if, however, Sally were considering in her own mind her present life and her future prospects. More especially when spoken to she appears to be. mentally deciding whether she will be obliging or the contrary. T.O her credit be it -said that she usually complies,, but with the same -unchanging expression of physiognomy. The question has .been frequently dis- •ussed, i; Can animals count?" Sir John Lubbock, among others, has given much attention to some apparent examples in the case of insects, bees and' others, which, in feeding their young, invariably bring the same number of victims more to a female than to a male grub. But in passing it may be suggested that a knowledge of quantity rather than number is the guiding instinct, the female grub being larger and requiring more food. Now there are two animals at present in our zoological gardens who are unfailingly correct regarding numbers; and in both cases the comprehension of actual language directs them. First, as being by far the more accomplished scholar, comes- Sally. It is no regular routine that she goes through, nor one voice only that she obeys. Not only has she two keepers, both being in turn her tutors, but if a casual visitor asks for a straw, sis straws, or ten straws, or to shake hands with her, as may be, and Sally is in an amiable mood, she complies as if her keeper had spoken the words. For a time, and after much patient teaching, three seemed to be the limit of her .cakmlations. Then she advanced to four and then to five, and here she stopped for a year or two, her keepers almost relinquishing hope of. any further advance. But sudde.nly her intellect seemed to gain strength, and now she can count ten correctly. By "counting" we, of course, mean that she comprehends clearly how many straws to pick up if told to give ten to her keeper, or to any one else who requests that number; her compliance toward . a stranger being, however, less, certain, as Sally resents unwarrantable liberties. Her steady and methodical way of going through "her lessons" is an example to any pupil. Deliberately she selects a straw and holds in her mouth while she picks .up another, passing that to her mouth,. and so on until the required number is collected; she then takes them from her lips, folds the bundle in a compact form, and delivers it to her keeper. But her comprehension of language does not end here. "Give, me a straw through the bars," and she does so. "Put one through the keyhole," "Now in my pocket," and so on. Not taxing her patience too long, the keeper approvingly says:. "Good girl; now you may have this piece of apple," laying several pieces on the woodwork between the wires. "This piece is for you to smell; this bit you may look at, but not touch until I tell you;" Sally giving her undivided attention, not attempting to eat any more until the keeper says: "Now you may have this piece or that." To "shake hands" with the right or left one, to put •up her right or left foot as- bidden, to collect .straws for a "button-hole" and to place it there, to take milk from a cup with a spoon "like a lady," and- many other small performances are promptly though deliberately executed as the words are spoken. Td-iho IJallots.for Sesmtor. POISE CITY, Idaho, Feb. II.—The Legislature at noon Tuesday balloted' for United Slates Senator in scpcrate session. In the House Claggctt re- cevcd 19 votes.- .The Dubois men .declined to vote. In the Senate dag-gutt received 0 votes, the remainder scatter- .ng. In joint session -Claggctt will nave 2S votes, a bare majority. Mortality in tlic Coal Mines. WJLKESBA'KKK, Pa., Feb. 11.-—The report for IS'Jy hits'jusi. been completed Mine Inspector Williams of the Third a otliriioilc. district. It was a very, disastrous'year, the report show- tha.t'lUu miners wjer'c.lulled, leaving 50 widows and 170 orphans. NEW MASONIC'HOME. Tli* Institution Recently Dedicated by the "Wolverine- Grand .Lodfire. One of the features of the annual communication of the Grand Lodge of Masons held at. Grand Rapids, Mich., was the dedication of the new Masonic Home at Reed's Lake. It was built by the Masonic Home Association, organized in 1SS5, and the corner-stone..was. laid May 11, 1889. It is now completed and ready- for use. The home cost SGS,- 000, including the site, and. the association has 511,000 on hand with which to furnish the building and commence work. The Grand Lodge has now assumed the management of the institution. Eeed's Lake is a popular summer resort and the home is pleasantly situated on a spot overlooking the lake and is Spoiit&ncou* CombuHtlon of a Tree. One of the sacred "tallow trees" static ing at the entrance of the grounds whicl surround the imperial mansion of hi Majesty, the Emperor of China, spon taneously fired in some of its upper branches ;i,nd Imvned to the ground on December 14. Scientists say that thi tallow tree often firos of its own accord but the siipeistitious Chinese take it to be an i.'vil onion. ;.nd are greatly ex cited. . Recent statistics show that railways annually kill one person ou of each 2.000.000- carried, while in En gland 2l.OOU.ooo arc carried 'before one \nce.ts a violent death in a railway acci dent. f'Yench railways annually woum one pns:M.'-i:jer out of e;ich 500,000 car riocl: Kn;,'!i:.li one in .each 730,000; Bel giniii iUK> ir: •••;;'. i b l.-'i.W.OOO. ami Prussia i'-rsly- orif :n "'.vn'4,000.000. MIOHTGAX MASONIC HOME. surrounded by farming land. It is connected with Grand Rapids by a branch of the Detroit, Lansing & Michigan railroad, an electric railway and a ,dummy street-car line. The building is fitted up to accommodate 100 inmates. It is of white brick, the woodwork is painted terra cotta and the roof is of slate. The heating is by steam, but many of the rooms have fire-places. Each floor has bath-rooms, closets and store-rooms. Many of the rooms will be fitted up and cared for by lodges and chapters. The furnishing of the rooms will be plain, but comfortable. » Through tlie Weary Hours Of many a night, made doubly long by its rro- tracted agony, the rheumatic sufferer tosses to and Iro on his sleepless coueh, valaly praying Tor that rest which onlj comes by fits and .starts. His malady Is one which ordinary medicines too often fail to relieve, bat there is ample evidence to prove that the 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 ol torture. Whatever be the rationale o£ the active Influence of the Bitters upon this malady, certain it Is that no evidence relating to its effects Ismore direct than that which relates to Its action In cases of rheumatism. Like all sterling -remedies remedies, however. It deserves a protracted systematic trial, and should not be abandoned because not at once remedial. It is equally efficacious In dyspepsia, Indigestion and kindred diseases. otol^ Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TKNN., a beautiful town of 5,MO in flubitantSv located on the Queen and Crcscenl Route, 293 miles south of Cincinnati, has 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 grcatto escape the eye of the restless capitalist, and a strong party 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 Day ton, for the sale of town lots, the establishmcn' of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months D:tyton will have another railroad from the 5>outh-eust, which will make it an important junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth of the freight and passenger traffic between the Great North-west and the. South-east, In addition to this it is located on the Q..and C., one of the largest and nrost important of the Southern Trunk Lines. Jt is in the midst of the fertile and beautiful Tennessee Valley; has already an established .reputation as a prosperous and s. c manufacturing town and some additional strength as anettlth resort. The strongest firm at present located there 7s the Dayton Coal & Iroi. Co., an English Corporation, wno 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 adjoining Dayton. It is proposed Co have a Land Sale December 3rd, 4th and 5th, and special trains will be run from New England also from the important cities of the North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a great success, as tke plan is to discour- iice extravagant prices and put the property in die hands ofthe people atapncc where they can aft'ord to hold and improve it. lixcursion tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton and rUurn.will be sold by agents QUEEN AND CUES- ci-.NT ROUTE and connecting lines North. Four through trains daily from Cincinnati without oi. un£ : e of cars. A Spring Medicine. The druggist claims that people call dally for the new cure for con*tlpatlon and sick headacne, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In the Rocky Mountains. It is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy in the far west lor tnose complaints) amblned with simple herbs, and is made for use >y pouring. on boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells at 50 cents a package and Is called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample iree. leod •For Over Fifty \Tears. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy.—-Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup nas been used for over FIftj. Tears by Millions of arotners for tcelr -CMIdren While Teething, .with Perfect Success. It Soothe? the Child, Sottensthe Gums,ADays all Pain; Cures Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Ba sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Twenty-five cents a botfle. )une20d&wly Miles'Sferve an-tXlver nils. An Important discovery. They act on the llrer, stomach and bowels through tlie nerves.. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad aste, torpid liver, piles and . constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest. 30 doses for 25 cents. Samples ree at B. t\ Keesllng's. • 1 Bnc.klen'n Arnica. Stnlve. Tfce Bast Salve to the world lor Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Bheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns; and all Skin Sruptions, and positively cures Piles, or -no pav reguired, '• It Is guaranteed to give perfect sat- slactlon, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. FOR SALE B! B. F. Keealing. (ly) THE REV. GEO. B. THATEK, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both' myself and wife owe our lives to ShUoh's Cppsumpi tive Cure. Sold by. B. F. Keesing . 6 CATAEEH CURED, health .and sweet breath secured, by Stolon's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal in- ector free. Sold by B. J. Kees ng . '-._'-•__.' : 3 Pain and drcn4 attend the use .oimost ca- arrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are un pleasant as Well as dangerous. Ely.'s Cream Salmis safe, pleasant, easily applied. into tac asal passages and heals the Inflamed rnembranf- giving relief at once. PrlceSOc. '•-.' _to28 CKOUP, WHOOEING COUGH .and bron- hitis immediately relieved by SMloh's Jure. Sold by B. F. Keesling. - 5 Peculiar Many peculiar points make Hood's Sarsaparilla superior to all other medicines. Peculiar in combination, proportion, and preparation of, ingredients, Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses _ the full curative value or the best known remedies the vegetable king- Peculiar tn and economy ~- saparilla is i cine o One of dom. strength Hood's Sar- only medi- can truly " OneHundred Doses lar." Medicines in and smaller bottles require larger doses, and do not produce as good results as Hood's. Peculiar in its medicinal merits, Hood's Sarsaparilla accomplishes cures hitherto unknown, and has won for i the title ot "The greatest blood purifier ever discovered.' Peculiar In Its "goodname home,"— there is now of Hood's Sarsaparilla Lowell, where than of all itself 'purifiers, phenome- abroad, has r more sold in "it is made, r other Wood Peculiar in its ! record of sales no other . preparation 3r attained such popularity in so short a time, retained its popularity confidence among all classes people so steadfastly. Do not be induced to buy other preparations, but be sure to get the Peculiar Medicine, Hood's Sarsaparilla SoMbyaUdruggists. fl-slxtorfs. Prepared only by C. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar Attractive and Promising Investments CHIGACO REAL ESTATE TURNER & BOND. IO2 Washington St., Chicago, III. Established 1875. Mertntc IstSatl. Bunk, Chlcnco. We ulso Collect ICer.t.. ray Tuxcn, Xcitoll- ntc Flrat Mortgage I.,o3iii», utnocostto lend- or. und Miinnire RMuten for non-residents. Correspondence sollcltna imd given prompt attention. Mupsund lull information senton application. We otter for .sale a number of aero tracts In amqvmts from SVOOO to 8200,000, Terras generally & to Mcusli, hnlttrice J, ZandSyears.lipercenHnterest. \\ehavnformIetvoll-locRtedbnslnesspropertie8, .and other safe Jiea] Estate Investments, A number of Uealmble HIM roortciiee loons for sale, drawings per cent serai-annual interest. Among Specia, Bargains in Acres we Quote: JO acres at Clyde, near station, $2,500 per acre. ti, 12 or 18 acres near Ul ver Forest. $I.j. f ;U per acre. 130 acres near Desplalnes, $150 per acre. Inside Income-Producing Business Properties. Ccntmllyloca tea Office B7<te. pnylnerpercent net. " Also State St., Bear 3Gth, business block, nays 7 per cent net, SM,000. lOlsdon Ave.,andClybourn PI. Stores and flats pay 10 per cent net. Price $15,HX>. CottaBBGrove-ivTe., near 20th-st. Stores ana Flats, pay8percent,net, $85,000. Also vacant corner In nest wholesale dist. 5335,000. Chicago'waxntverQrowlnvfiMtsrtlinn nmu. Jud/tr estments will, produce luititttomt; returns. ' We helieve we have a thorough knowledge of all I tha ins and oats of newspaper advertising, gained in an experience of twei»ty-flve years of successful busines&; we have the ' hest equipped office, P, Rows!i £ Go. Newspaper Advertising Bureau, far the most comprehensive as well as the most convenient system of 10 Spruce St., New York. placing contracts and verifying their fnlflTrmi-nt and tin rivaled facaEtiea in all <lipartments for caretul and intelligent service. We ' offer our services to all who contemplate spending 810 or $10,00) in no-wspapor advextiEinp; and .who wish to et he most and • oeat advertising for the eet the MONEY J can be enrmid « otirNRWlinc ofwork, rB/ii(JJy mid [jpnonibly, l>y thoao of ;ltlicr nex, yotiiidor old,iiii(l in their „-- •• • • • • T -• Il^rl'VMI • one can do ; lho work. EniVtoJcam. Wo furnisli everything. Wo »tari you. No risk. You can dovote yournparB mominirs, or all your time to the work. This In an iiillrtjly new loadinnd brin p) wonderful BticctiS* to even- worker. IJeplniie™ uru ennihig from *-5 to *G(J perwock nnd upwards, ftnd more ntt«- a. llttlo experlooco. Wo can furnish you the employment and tench you KHKK. Js'o Srtncuto explnJn here. Full information FJlKlt. XMTJE *t CO.", AUtiUSTA, JHA1ME. PINE-APPLE FOR YOUP COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND Xt 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 toy J. F Coulson &.Co. Jeb8d&w3m 0 felr it tye bw?k Where the Wi mf of ljead|er: « ,1 , botl/ t SANTA GLAUS SQA MADE ONLY BY RKfAlRBANK&Ca CHICAGO, FACIAL BLEMISHES. TbeU'gBitaiLliVlMllJiVlitll) 'Jiewt.rM for 1M Tnent of tl>« ikln Andkc»]y,ecmuiri,jiio!i-j. war flUQUi halr.lilrihm^ki.moiMrrtklfjMiliJiu!^ le*, red nof,c, ted veint, oily ikin, juinc, M^ bnrberi' I'.oil, ecurt, pltUuci. iiow.jnr inirk, development, etc. CoriMiUatlon Free, Bluffier or by letier. 128-page Book on nil Skin n rt.Srnlp Atler- tlotn and tbttif Tr»muicni t'hi (ttalni) fur I0c. JOHN II. TVOOWBCKT, Darnifttologirt. ISW5 W. -ISil St., N.Tf. City Woodbury's Facial Soap For the Skin and Sculp, Prepared by a. Dermatologist, with 20 years 1 experience. HipMy indorsed by-the medical profession; uneijyaled as a remedy for ec7*mtt, scaldhead, oily skin, piroplea, flcnh worms, ugly complexion, etc. Indibpec*- Jiblens a toilol article, and a sure preventive of ull dirieasoB ot' the «kin and scalp. At Oruggiatsor by mail. Price SCc. W. J. HUGHES & SONS CO. =,„, ^ DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER N. W. Cor. Fourleemlt. and Mepie Sis.. LOUSVILLE, KY- Mention thin pit per. TAXES FOR 1890. TVTOTCIE is hereby given 'that the tax duplicates lor the State and County taxes for IfSO. are IKW In IN my hands, and that lam now ready to receive the taxes thereon charged. C" I The Hollowing table shows the rate of taxation on each one hundred dollars worth of property, and also on each poll, In the several townships in Cass county, Ind., lor the year 1690; Townships. Joone Joyal Cen;er Jarrlson Bethlehem Jefferson Noule "lay,... Adams, Miami iCgansport Jel..., ; Clinton rVashington Tipton Walton Jeer Greet Jackson Rate of Taxation on Each $100 Yuluation. en % 3 • x ; : 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 03 S" 8 ™ 0 1 16 IG 16 1C IS IG IG 16 10 12 j 16 12 12 12 12 12 12 16 IG 16 Ifi 10 10 16 IS 3. 5" 2 i -T V> J/i> 1 l5 1| '\fo . 1/5 ]]n 1^ l5 Ifa i5 o o B ** «•* X 7oy> 7n]^ 7IBA 701,5 70VE 70V" 70vS iei/3 70V> TO;? 7()lfo "01,5 701^ v5 "o^i a ^ C E. ^ — * 10 J 10 10 10 1U JO 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 o 3 2. ^ IJ X 14 'W 25 15 08 08 •10 in 01 01 en j 0 — o_ j ^T en ..-. o X 85 SO -5 20 30 12 10 10 25 50 08 20 13 30 :o 40 16 "12" i 35 10 50 a ^3 .« 20 21 25 20 18 17 a > w g X 20 "25" 20 :M 2.5 16 SO 25 20 'io' 15. 16 17 25 20 15 SO 30 "so" 20 20 20 25" SO ^ -.. 0 P 2. X 10 "io" 10 10 07, 10 05 "io" 05 "OS" "io" 05 ^ Q, ~. o . VI S 2 08 1 00 189 204 212 181 1 79 1 94 199 1 GO 1 60 Kate on Each Poll CO H" o 3 ^ 50 50 50 50" 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 1 77 i 50 1SS 201 150 2 11 2 19 50 50 50 50 50 gl O O t C 2. £ .50 50 50 50 FO 50 50 50 50 50 50' 50 50 50 50 50 50 S 3_ S O 31 o ft_ 1 r I 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 100 1 00 1 00 1 00 100 100 1 00, IOO 100" 100 1 00 1 00 100 'c "so" ..... ..... ..... — ... ..... ..... ..... _... .i c' ^ t „ 2 00 250 2 00 2 002 00 200 200 200 2m 2.00 2 ft) 20f> 2'W 2 00 200 2002 Ot • In addition to the above there Is charged to each person owning, keeping or harboring within the county, one male dog, $1.00; one female dog. $2.00: and each additional < og. S2.00.. • The taxes as above stated, can be paid at the office of the county treasurer, In the city of Logansport, until the third Monday In April, 1891, without penalty. EXTRACT FSOM THE STATUTES OF INDIANA: That each person or tax-payer charged with taxes on a laxduplicate..In the hands a county treasurer may pay the ML amount of such taxes on or before the third Monday in April, or may, at his option, pay one-half thereof on or before said third Monday In April, and the remaining one-halJ on or before ttie iirst Monday In November, In the manner prescribed bylaw. All road taxes .to be added to the llrst installment. • ' '• -' • ••'•,.,'••• When the first inbiallment Is not paid prior to the third Monday to. April, the taxes for the whole year become delinquent. , . . • The treasurer is not responsible for the penalty and charges on delinquent taxes resulting from any omission o£ the person-paying to state definitely on what property, in whose name, and In what township or corporation it was assessed. , • ..... Persons owing delinquent taxes should pay them at once. • The late law is of such a character that there is no option left the treasurer but to enforce the collection of delinquent taxes, however much helmay regret to collect the same by sale of property. . ' The owner of property on tne first clay of April In auy year shall be liable for the t;ii - es of that year. The purchaser of'property on the first day of April shall he considered as the owner on that day.-Sc.clOS; ' - . . ' ' :'-: •- V B3^The treasurer Is compelled by law to charge the penalty on taxes allowed to go '.delinquent. Tax-payers are particularly not lied that all the road tax is due and payable'Wlth the flrst Installment, Road reclepts will not be received In payment of second installment of taxes. County orders will not be cashed to any one owing dellnqent taxes,.and all persons are warned against puichajilng such orders. . The annual sale of delinquent lands and lots will take p!ace on the second- Monday in J?eb- ruaiy, 1893, atlOa. m. •" , . PAETICULAK ATTENTION. Tax buyers should examine their receipts and change before leaving the Treasurer's office, and see that they a re correct. Those who have lands or other property in more than one township, must see that they have a receipt for each township, if your receipt* do not mention personal property or all of youi: real estate, It is not paid. •Logansport,. Ind., Jan. 1.1891. CHARLES L. Treasurer Cass County, Ind. REMEMBERt When You Want JOB PRIMING On Snort Notice, Call at the Journal Job Rooms, P Bj fe"

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