Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1891 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 14, 1891
Page 2
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I JV I* A FRAGRANT OFFERING. I walked alone among the hills, The voices in the air "Were kindlier than the thoughtless toc£U»* Or the world's thoroughfare. I heard n6 ring of Mammon's balls, Tnro' all the scented air," No jargon of the tiresome crowd Assailed me anywhere. A grinder than St. Peter's dome Shone brilliant overhead: I stood alone a worshiper la the olty ol the dead. Alone? Another followed me, So cure she looked, and brave, And laid her fragrant offering ' Upon a new-mude grave. 'Twas thus the Scottish poet knolr. To kiss the wild flowers' bloom, I know the pathos that he felt Besido the silent tomb. To bo remembered, so I thought, Is nevermore to die, In floral language thus is taught Our Immortality 1 Oft by the graves ol those we love, Our sorrows find release. In precious promise from above: "In Me ye shall have peace." My tears fell—an unspoken prayer— Upon the fresh gfeen sod, And there I laid my cross of care To walk aloiie with God! —Arthur L. j'enks, in Jury. WON BY A PLOT- Why ivrinnia Married the Man Chosen by Her Father. "It is so perfectly unreasonable of you, papa," pouted Minnie McAlster, only and petted daughter of Lawyer McAlster, and pretty and willful as a pet kitten; "so perfectly unreasonable, Hid it is so impudent of that fellow to write and ask you for my hand before I have set eyes on him." "But you have set your eyes on him inany a time," interrupted her father. "Oh, yes," with a toss of the dainty head, "when he was in his first jacket, md I in pinafores. I know all about that. Because we were two pretty shildren, and pleasant playmates, our stupid fathers said: 'Let us pledge our Children to each other.' And now, after twelve years, when I am seventeen and lie twenty-one, the impudent creature toolly desires me to be true to that nonsensical trash, and writes to ask a renewal of your consent," "Which he certainly has:" "But -which it will do him no good to 1»l>tain,?' continued Minnie; "for I say positively I will not see him, nor speak 5o him, nor glance at him if he comes kere. If you write and tell him to jome, I will run away to Rockwood, E£ weyhow, and take Vocal lessons. I' Jcnow I have musical genius, if it were properly cultivated; and there is a fplendid professor at Rockwood who has a large class in training. I want to loin it, and I shall go away next week tt you consent; but if you let that horrid, impudent, insolent Walter Graham some here to look aiter my fortune (for Jhat is what he wants), I shall go without your consent." "My. dear," said Lawyer McAlster, . joolly, viewing his irate daughter with .twinkling eyes, "let me correct one er- Tor you have fallen into. , Walter Gra- feam is worth three, times what I ana at this moment. His father's whole property is in his hands, and he is wealthy. Bo I hardly think he is looking with eftvetous eyes upon your -Few thousands. No; he remembers yon as a most eweet child, and, being of a somewhat romantic turn of mind, he thinks it would be pleasant to follow out the wishes oi his lather and yours and renew the pledge made by them. However, if he could see you at this moment he would think you any thing but a svveet girl." "Then I wish you would call in an artist and have my picture taken on the -•potto-send him." "But I would rather not, for remember I desire you to see and at least treat this ' young man as the poet says we treat Vice, the monster—first endure, then pity, then, embrace." "Oh, yes," pouted Minnie, "you lawyers think there is nothing in life but bargain and sale. You would have me coolly pledge myself to this fellow because you think he would be n good match, and you would make a regular dry law affair of it, without any love or wooing in it." "You are in error again," interrupted her father. "I would make a law affair of it by having you permit'this fellow,' as you call him, to go to court and allow him to make his plea. I don't ask you to promise your hand to ilm till he has done this—but you ce- inse even to see him." "Yes, I do refuse to see him, and there is an end of it I am not going to he won in this matter-of-fact way. I am going to fall in love without mean- Ing 1 to, and be fallen in love vfith in some unexpected, romantic way and tave it all like a story-book." Mr. McAlster smiled. ' 'You will doubtless fall in love with that professor over at Rockwood," he •aid. "Ah, no—he is old and gray. I shall •meet my fate in some unlooked-for manner, when I least.expect to, I suppose. But will you let me go to Rockwood 1 ?" "I will think about it I would rather * :jou should take lessons here, aq^ if I can get a good instructor to come here , 1 suppose you will be just as well :" pleased, will you not?" "Yes—if you keep Walter Graham away." At the end of a week Mr. McAlster ^Informed Minnie that he had secured lier an instructor for her voice. "1 wrote to a friend," he said, "a musical gentleman of my acquaintance, -and he'has secured an excellent teacher, who will be here some time next week. He will make his home with us and will devote his whole'time to you. I will pay him-well for it, and you wil] progress much .faster than you wdulc '. at Rockwood. I want you to study hard • and apply yourself strictly to your ¥, music. I shall pester you no more about Walter Graham, for I have writ- i. how ; you feel upon the sub- i, and'now tiiat Pr6f, Bahgemwell is coming yon need worry no more about that 'fellow's annoying you,;'" "'Prof. Itangemwellr repeated Minnie. "What a namcl I know he is old, and tall, . and-.thin, and wears green spectacles, and will be as cross as a bear, but I don't caro so long as I can take lessons in singing, if lie is an ogre." Prof. Bangcmwell looked any- thing but an ogre as he stood in the parlor an hour after his arrival, and was presented to Miss Minnie, his pupil, who had just come in from -a walk. He was tall, as she had said, but not old, being certainly not over twenty-five, and not thin, for he had the splendid figure of an Adonis, and his dark, magnetic eyes were not covered by green goggles, and the sweet smile that parted the handsome lips under the long black mustache proclaimed him any thing but "cross." "Why, Prof. Bangemwell is perfectly splendid, papa," Minnie cried, after an hour's conversation with the professor, finding herself alone with her father. "He is just as handsome as he can be; and oh! what eyes.* And he is so agreeable! I know we shall got on splendidly." "There, there, that will do," said her father, frowning. "I would advise you not to rhapsodize over a common professor of music. He wasn't brought here to play the agreeable, but to teach you music." Minnie pouted, and thought her father "awfully cross," and went back to the professor. He wanted to hear, her voice, and so she sat down at the piano, and he stood very near and gave her suggestions about her position and told her how to draw in her breath and how to economize it; and then, when she sang a passage, he told her where she failed, and sang it- for her, that she might understand it better. His voice was a splendid, soaring tenor, and it just lifted Minnie up to the "seventh heaven" to hear him sing. They were, full two hours at their first lesson, and then Minnie played and sang some simple airs, and the professor joined in the chorus. So they whiled away another hour; and then Minnie went to her flowers, and the professor soon joined her in the garden, and proved himself as learned in botany as music. "A. magnificent man," Minnie said that night in her room, "I have heard and read of such men, but never saw one before;" and all that night long she dreamed of handsome, <lark-eyed Prof. Bangemwell. That was only the beginning. Prof. Bangemwell not only taught Minnie music and botany, but love. It was. useless for her to try and conceal it. Her father frowned, her mother chided, and Minnie told them both "how foolish it was to accuse her of such nonsense," but at length she did not try to conceal her passion for the handsome professor. "Yes, I do love him," she cried one day when they were warning her not to allow herself to fall in love with a poor music-teacher. "I do love him, and he loves me, and I am not ashamed to confess it I would rather die than give him up, too, if he is a poor music- teacher." Her father groaned. "Wild, insane child," he said. "1 will go and discharge, the fortune- hunter immediately," and away he went in a rage, leaving Minnie in tears. Half an hour later Prof. Bangemwell, dejected and sad, came to Minnie. "Darling," he said, "I have been turned adrift by your stern father. I must leave the house to-night and forever. Can you give me up or will you go with me? I am a poor man, but I will work for you, slave for you, if you will be mine." She clung to him weeping. "I will go," she said, "to the uttermost parts of the earth with you." "And you will leave all—father, mother, home, luxury?" "Yes, gladly, if by so doing I can be yours forever." He drew, her closely to his breast and kissed her tenderly. , "Then, little one, if you love me. so truly, you can forgive me for a little deception, I am sure. I have been playing a part, Minnie." "Then, who—what—" she'began. "I don't understand." "Then I must explain. I am Walter Graham." • . - • She sprang from his arms in wonder and amazement "Walter Graham!" she repeated. "Yes, Walter. Graham. Your father wrote: to me how. utterly you scorned my suit.: I had not and could not forget my childish fancy for you. Through all the years I have .been in foreign lands I have remembered you and hoped you would not forget the pledge made by our fathers. But.I found you had forgotten and refused to see me. Then your father wrote, asking me if I could not play the part of a music-teacher for a time, and stating the case as it stood. Fortunately I had received a thorough musical education in Germany, which enabled me to play my part well. I did not need to disguise, as there was no danger 'of yoSr recognizing me, and your father and mother were in the secret, I came, saw and conquered. Won't you forgive me?" She crept into his'arms. ... "Why, I suppose I shall have to," she said,"for Hove you so,-1 could not be angry with you." Just then her father came in. "So ho!" he cried, ''you -ha.ve concluded to accept that horrid, impudent, insolent fellow, .after all, .Minnie? Well, well, I am'glad that things, have ended so happily. • Take her, Prof. Bangemwell, and if you find her hall as good a wife as she has been, a daughter, in spite, of her caprices, you will never repent having taught music, I know."—ST. Y. Evening World. \ —Daniel Salisbury and his'wife, of Lac Qui Parle; -Minn., are probably the oldest married couple in this country. They are 103 and 101 ycTirs old respectively, have been married eighty years, and cr • :;till ''cjuitc.' !. ; ;nr.rt." . SKUNKS EAT GRUBS. A Fact That Many Otherwise SerwlMa Men. Seoua to Forget. Recently > wandering in the famous Forest Hill-Cemetery near Boston^ I essayed to view/the "grotto," a mass of artificial rock work constructed in the side of a conglomerate ledge and suitably planted with ferns .and underbrush. - I was prevented from critical examination by an overpowering odor of skunk. An employe explained that some of the water.pools in the.:, grotto leak, and, becoming dry, form traps into which skunks fall and can not get out, and when thus imprisoned they are killed, sometimes two or three a week. "Why do you kill them?" "Because they root and dig little holes in the grass"—and. he showed me a slope full of the places where the sharp noses had prodded for grubs. The grass was dead for several square yards and could easily have been rolled up like a blanket, the roots having all been severed by white grubs, and it was these enemies of the lawn that the skunks were after. I was surprised that in intelligent Boston such Ignorance of the value of the skunk should prevail, and advised the man to destroy his skunk-traps and thus get rid of the grubs as well as the job of killing the skunks, with the attending drawback of unwelcome perfumery.— L. B. Pierce, in N. Y. Tribune. —Too Good.—"What is the matter, Harry? Are .you never g-oing to get through shaving this muming?" "I don't know child. I don't know what to do. I went out and got me some of the new beard pomade, and it works so that before I c;m get through shaving the second cheek the beard has already begun to show again on the other "— Fliegende Blatter. —At the Dressmakers—"So you say you want seven buttons on this waist, Miss Susy. Must I put another on?" "Well, yes, I think so. You see-,- with six, it never comes right when I say ,'He lovfjs me—he doesn't love me.' J think Proust have one more button."— Fliegende Blatter. THrougH tlto AVeary Hours 01 many a night, made doubly long by its rro- tracted agony, the rheumatic sufferer tosses to and fro on his sleepless coueh, valaly praying for that rest which only comes by fits and starts. 'S& malady Is one which ordinary medicines too often fail to relieve, but there is ample evidence to prove that the efficient blood depurent, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, affords the rheumatic a reliable means of relict Check the malady in Its incipient stages, when the Drst premonitory twinges come on, with this agreeable medicine, and avoid years of torture, Whatever be the ratlon-Ble of the 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 i retracted systematic trial, 'and should not be abandoned because not at once remedial. It is equally efficacious In dyspepsia, Indigestion andkindred diseases. otol'2 Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TBNN., » beautiful town of 5,000 in- Habitants, located on the Queen and Crescent Route, 2S3 miles south of Cincinnati, his 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 supplv of coal, iron and timber, and with cokeing.orcns,blast furnaces, factories and hotels in operation, were too great to 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 krown as the Corporation of Dayton, for the sale of town lots, the establishmcn 1 of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months D;iyton will have another^ railroad _from the bouth-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-west 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 CB- Ublishcd reputation. as a prosperous and s. c manufacturing town and some additional strength as ahwilth resort- The strongest fin" at present located there Ts the Dayton Coal & Irou 'Co., an English Corporation, who have built a standard gauge railroad to their^mines, and 0wn iiO.OOO acres of good coal and iron and timber land, just West of and adjoimngDayton. Itis proposed to have a Lard Sale TDecember 3rd, 4th and oth, 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 discourage extravagant prices and put the property in the hands of the people ataj>ricc wh*re they can sfl'o-ci to hold ana improve it. Excursion tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton and return, wijl be sold by agents QUEEN ANDCKES- TKNT ROUTE and connecting lines North. Four through trains daily from Cincinnati without ch;-.nirc of cars. . A Spring Uledictne. The druggist claims that people call daily for the new core for constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Laiie while in the Boclp Mountains. It is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy in the tar west tor those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and is made for nse 'jypocrlng on boiling water to draw oat the gtrength. It sells at 60 cents a package and Is called Lane's Family Medicine..Sample free, leod •For Over Fifty Years. An Old andWell-Tiled Eemedy.-Mrs. TOnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over^EW Years by Millions of Mothers for their Children TOile Teething, .with Perfect Success. It Soothes theChlld, Sottensthe fiuma.AUays all Paln;Cures Diarrhcea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ask for MB. Winston's Soothing Syrup, and take n« other kind Twenty-five cents a bottle. 1nue20diiwl7 Miles' liervr an-'Xtvcr Pills. An Important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad teste, .torpid liver, piles .and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest.-surest- 80 doses lor 25 cents. Samples tree.at B. t'. Keesllng'a. V Bn«klen'». Ant lea Salve. The Best Salve In the world -tor Cuts, Bruises, Sores, TJlcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapijed Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Hies, or no pay remilred, It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. FOB SALE B? B. F; Keesllng, (W THE REV. GEO> H. THATER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives, to Shiloh's Consumptive Cure. Sold by B. F. Keesling - ^ ' 6 CATARRH CURED, 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. , Xlqniidsand- snuffs are un pleasant, as "well as dangerous. Ely's Cream Balm Is safn. pleasant, easily applied Into the nasal passages and heals the inflamed membrane giving relief at once. Price 50c. • to28 CBODP, .WHOOPING COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure-. Sold by B. F. Keeslihg. 5 yreiiCTi Economy. The ability of the French people to utilize in domestic life what other races waste is well known, and' the-.result of this vital thrift is seen, in the. financial condition of the -French, nation at the present day. They live well, but live on little; they seek social pleasure, but only in an economical way, and they are the best farmers, the most skillful artisans and the most successful manufacturers, as an entire nation, the world has ever known. They have be"en but a few years out of a disastrous war, and yet they are nearer out of debt andhaye more wealth than the suroe number of people in any other section of the earth. This will be clearly understood when it is stated that the .wealth of that people now ug-gregates S-15,500,000,000,' while that of the IJnitud Kingdom is only fi4r),000,000,0()0. and that of the United .States only SOS, 000,000,000. — Age of Steel. Dyspepsia Makes the lives o£ many people miserable, and often leads to sell-destruction. Distress after eating, sour stomach, sick headache, heartburn, loss of appetite, afaint," all gone" feeling, bad taste, coated tongue, and irregularity of the bowels, aro Distress som e of the more common Aftsr symptoms. Dyspepsia doe.s _ .. not get well of itself. It Eating requires careful, persistent attention, and a. remedy like Hood's Sarsa- parffla, which acts gently, yet surely and efficiently. It tones the stomach and other organs,. regulates the digestion, creates a good appetite, and by thus Sick overcoming the local symp- u . . _ toms removes the sympa-neaaacnts thetic effects ol the disease, banishes the headache, and refreshes the tired mind. " I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had but little appetite, and what I did eat „ . distressed me, or did me Heart' little good _ j n an ji 0ur burn after eating I would experience a falntness, or tired, all-gone feeling, as though I had not eaten anything. My trouble, I think, was aggravated by my business, which is that of a painter, and from beine more or less shut up in a Sour room with fresh paint. Last __, Q -L,spring I took Hood's Sarsa- OtOmacn rilla—took three bottles. It did me an immense amount of good. It gave me an appetite, and my .food relished and satisfied the craving I had previously experienced." • GEOKGK A. PAGE, Watertown, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggist*, gl; six for g5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries,Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar Attractive and Poising investments CHICAGO REAL ESTATE TURNER & BOND, IO2 Washington St., Chicago, III. Established 1875. Reference 1st Ifatl. Sunk, Chicago. We ttlno Collect ltent«, Pny Tiixen, Neeoll- me Fii-Mt MiMrtirnae JLoiMn, utnocostto lender, and ftliiniiBre E«mtei for non-residents. Correspondence solicited and given prompt attention. Maps and full information sent, on application. We OUer for' sale a number of acre tracts In amounts from $5,000 to $200.000. Terms generally \i to SB caul), hiilunce 1,3and3;-carR,Upercent;lnterei<t. welmvc for stale well-located business properties, and ocber safe Real Kstitte Investments. A number of desirable llret mortsiwe loans for sale, drawing 6 per cent scml-aanualinterost. — vi. 10 twi us uuui mvm K iti i;po, cii^^u acres neap Deaplaines, $350 peracrc. Inside Income-Producing Business Properties. Centrally located Office Bldg. payincT per centnet. Also Stnte St., neitr ijsth, business block, pays 7 per centnet, SW.OOO. Elsdon Ave., and Clyboum PI. Stores and fiats pay 10 per centnet. Price S1S.OOO. Cottase Grove-live., near 29th-st. Stores and Flats, pay 8 per cent, net, $85,000. Also vacant corner 1 in best wholesale dlst. 5235,000. Chicago was never Growing faster t.)ian ni>t«. Judv cioua Investment* vrittproduce luinOnonie ret-wrna. We believe we have a thorough knowledge of all 1 the Ins and outs of newspaper advertising, trained in. 1 an experience i' five t- placing {."-, • \ contracts and P verifying their fulfillment B £ facilities departments for careful and intelligent service. We offer - our \[ services. to all who business; we " Advertising Duroail contemplate DlilGdU, spending . bes comprehensive as well ' as the most convenient system of Spruce • 0* M., K e "" .. ana . fc est adverting *? r . * money.. can lie cnrucd atourSElVlineorvrork, nipitlly and honorably, fay those of, ellhrr hex, vouiiu or old i nntl Il) tf)t)Ir own localltuii,wlKT«vcr they Hve. Any nna can do iho work. Euiy to learn. Wo iuntlitli cvcrythlnp. We start you. No risk. You am dovot* your spurn moments, or all your time to die work. Thi* lit an KiitirL>lyin:wlend,imd (jrfnp«' wonderful auccenu to avery wOrkc*. nro taming from *:!G to *5U per w«fc and upw MONEY nnd more aftw u little experience. Wo cnn Turnisli you ihe cm- ou J'ltKK. No space w explain hero. Full XttUE <fc CO., AUGUSTA, plovmputand t«cl» you Information PINE-APPLE S™f FOR YOUR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA It is unexcelled as » CROITg REMEDY. So pleasant that children cry for it. Cures all Throat, Lnng and. Bronchial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. for sale by- -" . J. F-vCoulson & Co. feb8d&w8m But rafter fAIR-BANK, in fec/or needs the SAKTA GLAUS SOAf MADE ONLY BY RKJA1RBANK&CO. CHICAGO. FACIAL BLEMISHES. The l»r C ,itciUWlUh|ii«nt In the world for llie tt*M~ mentof thd aklli niniica-Ip.-cMiua.irioUi. wnrts.iUfi«r- fluooB hair. bir(hfn»rki, moth, frerkiek, [tlin r'lei w Irt, ntd hose, mil v«lai» oily ikln, icu«, blackbu barton' Ilcht *C»r« f p!ttlnc», powder umrk., deyelopnicnl, «tc, Coninlu'ton I'rve, »l I'ffiCc Iftlor. 128-pftKO Boot on-all Skin a d Scalp tloill »n<l :h*ir Tr^iUnirnl truL (i B »I«d) f-T JOHN H. DerlD»toJosiit. 1^5 . 1-UO St., N.Y, City. Woodbury's Facial Soap For lite Skin and Sculp. Prepared by * Dermatologist with 00 yetry I experience- Highly indorsed by the medical profession: unequaied as & remedy for Iccr-cma, rtcatdhoad. oilynkin, pimples, flesh worms, u'piy complexion, etc. Indi^peu*- nblo a« a toilet article, and n. aaro prevaDV ive of all disetisos of the bkin and scalp. At Drussivtsor by mail»Price 50c. W J. HUGHES & SONS CO. DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER N. W. Cor. Fourteentn: and Kapie Sis,, LOUSVJIXE, KY. Mention this paper. TAXES FOR 1890. VTOTCIE Is hereby given that the tax duplicates lor tlie Stats and Coiml.v teces for JiSO areccw to J> my nucds, and that lam now ready to receive the laxes thereon charged. r r The following table shows the rate of taxation on each one hundred dollars worth of prcrerij, and also on each poll, In the several townships in Cass county, Ind., lor-the year ItSO; Townships. Boone Royal Cen;er Harrison Bethlehem Jefferson Noule Clay Adams Miami. Logansport Eel Washington TIpton Walton Jackson Rate of Taxation on Each $100 Valuation. CE & r- a 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 13 12 12 ^7" 01 CO s $ X 16 16 16 16 IG 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 W 16 16 Ifi IT" O 5 5. H '" V2 Ks Jfi te w. O 1 CD C ^ * 70J,A> 70I& 7<Cfe ™« VOVs •01,5 701^ 70V2 70V2 701/> 70%- 0 a £ 10 1 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 R o 3- £•3 * 14 "drj' 25 15 08 08 10 10 1)1 01 08 13 10 12 10 1 10 cc 5 H c C3. i — § o o t-3 * 35 30 2.5 20 30 12 10 10 25 50 "20" SO 40 18 Si 50 5 X 20 21 25 20 IS 17 15 25 20- 'io' 15 16 17 25 an 15 » g Ci - 20 "25" 20 30 25 30 SO 30 "30" 20 20 20 25" SO P, | _3 • .^ X. g jrj x 10 "ib" 10 10 07 10 05 "io" 05 "65" "io" 05 M o •3 • vr 8 2 08 1 GO 189 204 212 181 1 79 194 1 99 1 60 100 177 ISS' 201 150 211 2 19 Rate on Each Poll. en ji 0 50 50 50 60 50 50 50 50 50 50: 50 50 50 50 50 50 M) cc !K O 8 ~ _ § 50 50 50 50 :0 50 50 50 M). 50 50 50: 50 50 50 50 6(1 o c jj £ = 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 100 1 00 1 00 100 100 1 00. 100 1 00 1 00 100 1 00 100 03 •a 1 « 3 "50" ,.3 _ I . • • -. 200 250 2 On 2-00- . 200 200 2 00 200 200 20(1.. 200 2:00 ,200' 200 200 200 2-00 In addition to the above there is charged to each person owning, keeping or harboring within- the county, one male dog, SLOO; one female dog. $2.00:and each additional i og, $2.0ti. 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 FROM THE STATUTES OP INDIANA: That each person.or tax-payer charged with taxes on a tax duplicate In tie bane's a county treasurer may pay the fulliaraount of such taxes on or before the third Monday In April, or nay, at his option, pay one-half thereof.on or before said ihird Monday in April, tmd the remaining one-half on or before the first Monday in November, in the manner prescribed bylaw. All road taxes to be added to the ftrst Installment. • : When the first installment is not paid prior to the third. Monday in 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 of the person paying to state dellnltely on what property, la whose nsme, and. In what township or corporation It was assessed. ,"',,,_',_"'' Persons owing delinquent taxes should pay them at once. The late law Is of sui-h 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 the flrst.day of April in any year shall be liable for the taxes of that-: year. The purchaser of property on the first day'of April shall be considered as the owner on that" ay ' sa^-The treasurer Is compelled by law to charge the penalty on taxes allowed to go, dellnQuent- Tax-payers are particularly not lied that all the road tax is due and payable with the flrtt Installment. Road reclepts will not be received In payment of second installment of taxes. County orders will not be cashed to any. one owing delinqent taxes; and all: persons'-are warned'agalnstpxn.'ch'assm'pticli The annual sale of delinquent lands and lots will take p?ace on the second llondai ID Feb- ruaiy,189l, atlOa. m. . - - . . : PABTICOLAE ATTENTION. ' ' Tax buyers should examine thelrTecelpts-.and change before leaving tie Treasurer's "office, and: see that they are correct. Those who have lands or other property In more than ere township, matt see that they have a receipt for each township. If your receipts do not mention personal property or. all of your real estate, it Is not paid. Logansport, Ind., Jan.1,.1891. CHARLES L. WOLL, Treasurer Cass County, ind. REMEMBER! When You Want JOB PRIMING On Short Notice, Call at the Journal Job Rooms,

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