Page 1 of 6 Oct 1883 Issue of Logansport Weekly Journal in Logansport, Indiana

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Logansport Weekly Journal (Newspaper) - October 6, 1883, Logansport, Indiana The weekly . 35. Logansport Indiana saturday i october 1883.�?12 . 43. Postmasters salaries. Changes in Indiana offices caused by the reduction in postage. The act of Congress of last March Rte native to the adjustment of the salaries of postmasters provided hat the salaries of postmasters of the first second and third classes shall be readjusted by the postmaster general the first adjust ment under this act to take effect simultaneously with the redaction of the rates of postage and thereafter at the beginning of each fiscal in Parsa Ance with the terms of the act the officials of the department under the in prevision of or. Albert h. Scott the chief of the salary division have been Basily engaged for some time past making the necessary compilations and the work has at last been concluded. The offices of the three classes noted All receive at least $1,000 annually and Are in consequence termed presidential offices the appointment of the postmaster being vested in the president. There has been no change in the grading of the offices the first class still comprising those where the salary is at least $3,000 a year the second class ranging from $2,000, to $3,-000, and the third class standing within the limit from $1,000 to $2,000. Under the new Law the Gross receipts of in office Mast a at least $40,000 in order to secure the payment of a salary of $8,000, and to place it in the first class. With the single exception of the City of new York no of to in the country can receive More than to a year. To secure this highest salary the Gross receipts of an office must be at least $600,000 annually. In the second class the Gross receipts Mast be at least $8,000 to secure a salary of $2,000 a year and the salary increases in regular proportion until the allowance is $2,900. In this last instance the Gross receipts required is $35,000. When the Gross receipts Are $1,900 the office become presidential and the salary allowed is an even $1,000. This Grade reaches the limit of $1,900, when the Gross receipts must be $7,000. The following statement shows the offices affected the class to which they belong and the salaries As received last year and those which now will be paid Post setere salaries. Officer. Cis88. July 1, 82. Oct 1, 83. Andereck. It 12,000 11,800 Angola. .3 ______3 1,400 i a a 1,300 1,4w a a a a taw quote a. Air on lilo m bad fwd. 1,600 1,400 Bloomington 8 1,700 1,700 Bonmon. .3 1,600 i a Breu. 3 1,600 i Eoo Butler. .3 1,100 1,200 Cambridge City. 3 1.400 1.200 Columbia City. 3 1,600 1,500 Columbus. 3 1,700 1,900 co Myersville. 3 1,800 1,800 Covington. 3 1,300 1,200 . 3 2,200 2,100 i. Crown Point. 3 l,3ix� 1,300 1 Danville. 3 l,7tk 1,500 p Decatur. ,. 3 1,� 0 1,400 Delphi. 1,6�j0 1,500 Edinburg. 1.300 1,200 2,400 Elkhart. .2 2,600. Evansville. 3,000 3,000 fort Wayne. .2 a j00 2,000 h Fowler. 3 1.2. 0 1,100 r frankfort.�. 3 l,60o 1,700 i Franklin. 3 l,60- it 1,500 1 Goshen. .2 1,70 j 2,200 1 Greencastle. 3 2-Ioj 1,900 i Greenfield. I200 1,200 1,6uu 1,700 Hartford City. 3 1,100 1,100 1 Huntington. 3 1,700 3,3 w 1,900 k Indianapolis. 1 3,500 1 jeffersonville.-. 2 2,100 2.000 f Ken Dauville. I Eoo 1,600 1 Knight town. 3 1,300 1.300 1 Kokomo. 3 1,80<j 3,000 1,900 2,700 b Lisa slate. 2 k Laj. 1,4 to 2,000 1,400 2,500 r Lal . 3 1,600 1,600 1.6 a a 1,400 1 Liberty. 3 1,200 1,200 l Ligonier. 1,600 1,500 2,400 a in gang port. I 2,s0 3 1 Madison. 2 2,400 2.100 1 Marion. 3 l,70<i 1,800 1 Martinsville. 3 1,300 2,400 1,300 i Michigan City. 2 2.000 1 Mishawaka. 3 1,900 l,.v, 1 mitc Bei. 1,1 0 1.100 Monticello. 1,400 1.300 t mount Vernon. 3 1,600 1,500 1,900 2,500 i Muncie. .3 2,100 1 new Albany. 2 2,400 b View Castle. 3 1,700 1,600 1,400 a Noblesville. 3 1,400 1 North Manche iter. 3 1,300 1,300 1 North Vernon. 1,200 1,10� 1,400 2,200 1,3u0 1 Peru. 2,000 k Plymouth. .3 1,700 1,600 e Portland. .3 1,700 1,500 r Princeton. .3 1,800 1,500 l Rensselaer. .3 1,200 1,200 2,700 1,800 1 Richmond. 2 2,500 l Rochester. I a to 1,300 m Rockport. 1,300 a Rushville. .3 1,80 a 1,500 1,700 a Seymour. 2,0 al p Shelbyville. 1,800 2,6u0 1,700 1 South Bend. .2 2,600 f Spencer. 3 1,100 1,100 k Sullivan. 3 i a 1,500 2,900 1 Terre haute. 2 3,000 1,600 1 Union City. Us 1,700 2,200 1 Valparaiso. R Vevay. 2,5 j0 1,200 1,300 l Vincennes. 2 2,6t0 2300 1 Wabash. 2,000 1,800 k Warsaw. 1,k 1,800 k Wai it Hington. 3 1,700 1.600 a Waterloo. .3 1,200 1,100 a Winchester. .3 1,50 i too i win Masc. 1,100 1.100 literary mania dense. Vone Bat to most accomplished literary Workman can turn with Snow ease from narrative to a Nti ment from grand Jailei option to play i Enmor from chronic a to boart life and the Stem scenes of War to the tenderest and most teaching pathos. This versatility readiness Are shown in the present volume even More fully than in the first. More characters Are introduced and the historic drama taker a wider Range. Beginning with the Stormy reign of Charles Xua successor of Gustaf Adolf and the possessor of much of the military Genius though but Little of the loftiness of character of that great Monarch the first part of the volume deals chiefly with the swedish conquests in Poland Litho Zvia and Denmark ending with a brillant description of the crossing of the swedish army Over the ice Bridge of Little Belt in the Winter of 1658. The second part brings Charles in upon the stage and describes magnificently in several chapters the Royal Hunt in Finland with the romantic episode of the Beautiful but unfortunate Princess Juliana who was then looked upon As the future Queen of Sweden. But chiefly the material of the second part is found in the witchcraft madness of the seventeenth Century which raged through a Large part of Europe and no Here with greater violence than in Sweden and particularly its finnish Proi fines. To this subject professor Topelius As and historian has devoted minute and thorough study and in the trial and persecution of Black Jane the accused Witch he has Given a most thrilling and dramatic picture of the terror and super station of that time whose Shadow yet darkens the pages of swedish history. The third part yet longest of the volume treats of the peaceful and eventful reign of Charles i and of the great social revolution which distinguished it the famous reduction which overthrew the Power of the nobility diverted a great portion of its landed property to the Crown recruited the exhausted Public Treasury land by a protracted period of retrenchment and Economy fitted the country for the grand european struggle upon which it was about to enter Unfer Charles Xii and indeed made the splendid career of that great military hero possible. This career forms the subject of the third volume of series each volume thus closely fitting into each other As the links of a great historic Chain. But not. Only Esfi la of kit write a in Pnat fir the Power to Grope them Titto pictures the masterly skill in combination and the Richness of colouring that infuses All that the strength of Topelius lie. He is a great literary artist his style is admirable his works Are stories More than histories and it is his great Story telling Power his poetic temperament and his imagination that enables him to make use of his material in the construction of works which must Ever rank among the greatest of historic romances. New books. The English version of professor Tope lius s swedish Quot surgeon s stories Quot of which the initiatory volume was Quot times of Gustaf Adolf Quot is continued in Quot times of Battle and of rest Quot the second volume just issued by Jansen Mcclurg amp co. The stories of which these two volumes form a part Are known to All swedish readers indeed to All readers conversant with Norse literature of which they have Long of been carded As a conspicuous ornament. Lin to event volume Are found the same High literary qualities and the same Rich iness of byte dial that were so justly admired in the earlier one. One of the most noticeable characteristics of the author is Bis the Poplar Grove fair. The Poplar Grove agricultural horticultural and mechanical association will hold its first annual fair at Poplar Grove Howard county ind., on the 9th, 10th and 11th of the present month. The fair will be open to the world and every one in every department of Industry desiring to compete for premiums is cordially invited to do so. The Board of directors has since the publication of the Premium list made some changes in the rules and regulations and the classification of articles which Are designed for the Benefit of exhibitors and visitors. The Price of family tickets has been reduced from two dollars to one Dollar and fifty cents and articles upon which the Premium is less than fifty cents will be admitted free. It appears from the published Premium list that no potatoes besides those named will be allowed entered for premiums. That is a mistake for the producers of every variety Are invited to enter them and compete for premiums the association has been regularly incorporated and has leased the fair ground for a term of ten years so that it is prepared to do a Legal business in every respect. It is the purpose of the association to make the fair a permanent institution and to run it on strictly moral principles. The distinguishing characteristics of the fair will be the rigid exclusion of gambling in every form and the procuring of rare and valuable exhibits from Distant states of the Union. This year there will be an exhibit from Florida selected by mrs. T. W. Fielding Secretary Florida state Grange. Next year it is proposed to enlarge this exhibit and add one from Texas and one from California and probably from other states. The association asks the people to support it in everything they deem right and proper and to freely criticise and make suggestions regarding what they consider wrong or defective As by this Means Only can a fair be built up that will be an Honor to All concerned in it. John e. Hopkins Young America ind., october 2nd. 1883. Eur Ocean correspondence. This has been a week of wonders. We left Loreme switcher and monday morning and Are Here saturday at Milan. Of All the european lakes Lueete and Lake Leman Geneva Are to me the most bean Tifai. To a stranger unaccustomed to either Swiss or italian Lake scenery Leman can Liever be forgotten. Its marvelous glimpses of Alpine scenery and of the vineyards and Villas of France and above All its wonderful Blue water form a vision of loveliness that will haunt him As Long As life lasts. Besides it has been written up Quot As no other Lake in Europe. Lucerne in some respects resembles Lake George in new York but to my mind is not so Beautiful. At the foot of Lucerne we took the St. Got hard s Railroad for Italy. I regard this railway As the Industrial wonder of the world. It certainly outranks any Industrial Enterprise that it was Ever my Good Fortune to see. Until Riding Oyer it i have always regarded our great Ocean steam ships As the be plus Ultra of human Power. Think of building a Railroad for eighty Miles either in the bowels of great mountains or hanging upon the Edge of precipices or Riding upon the Spray of Mountain torrents. Yet that is the St. Gothard Railroad feebly and faintly described. The main Tunnel Miles Long and running under and through a Mountain 5,000 feet High and Roeting $80,000,000, of course eclipsing All the smaller tunnels of which there Are Over fifty some of them More than a mile in length. But i think the Loop tunnels of which there Are five More wonderful As specimens of engineering ingenuity than the great Tunnel itself. A Loop Tunnel is a device to raise or lower a Railroad train when the space is too confined to admit of the requisite Grade on a straight line. Accordingly a circular Hole is bored in the solid Mountain in the form of a Circle or Loop the Entrance of which is 500 feet above or below the exit. There Are two of these tunnels upon the Swiss and three upon the italian Side. Suppose we Are going to Italy and Are on the Swiss Side we enter one of these Loop tunnels go up like the spiral thread of a screw and come out 500 feet above where we went in or upon the italian Side we go in at one end of the a Complete Circle in the bowels of the Mountain and come out 500 feet below where we entered. I think the most magnificent sight i Ever saw was from 4l>e. Maraih one of to Tom italian Loop tunnels. Upon a precipice at a dizzy distance below us was a Bridge spanning a furious torrent and from the Bridge the Railroad wound round the Side of the Mountain in a Sharp descent to a Distant Valley. In five minutes time we were on this Bridge having torn through a two mile Tunnel upon a heavy Down Grade. These tunnels Are All calculated for double tracks but Many of them Are As yet Only Cut out upon one Side. Workmen Are Busy with the blasting for the second track and when it is completed there will be a double track Railroad right through the Alps connecting three great nations Germany Switzerland and Italy. I stood upon the Terrace of the car for the four hours required to make this run and it seemed to me it was a conflict All the Way Between nature and Man. Nature saying Quot thus far and no farther Quot and Man calling to his Aid steam and electricity and All the apply a ices of modern science and triumphing at Law to at least to All human appearances. The old psalmist wrote Quot lord what is Man that thou Art mindful of him Quot it seams to me the 19 Century has written a new psalm which should read Quot lord hew great is Man whom thou Hast created in thine own image a Little lower than the i do not think any one could Ever Cross St. Gothards Railroad and not be proud of the human race. The italian Side of the Alps at once shows the difference Between Switzerland and Italy. The italians build All their churches with a Campanelli or Square Bell Tower and with a hip roof. This you never see in Switzerland any More than you see a wooden Chalit in Italy. The Swiss build of Wood the italian always of Stone with red tiles or Flat stones for roofs. The fences on the italian Side of the Alps Are curiosities. They carve out solid Granite or slate slabs and set them up Bendwise close together and so make a Stone Fence that looks like a Row of tombstones. Every where until you get Well into Lombardy you find these curious fences. On the italian Side the Flora is changed. Fig Trees myrtles pomegranates and olives make their appearance. The vineyards unlike those of All in arbours or terraces and the grapes every Way larger and better. Acres upon acres of Mulberry Bushes indicate we Are approaching the land of Silks. An italian town or Villiage bears no resemblance to any town or Villiage that i have Ever yet seen. Invariably it has a Public Square or As they Call it Piazza around which is a series of buildings upon arcades underneath which is the main promenade and along which Are the shops and stores. No matter what the town is it always has its Arcade and Campanelli or Bell Tower. It also As right in the Center of the Street two Ines of Broad heavy Flat stones along we Rich the it is variably perfectly paved and also is lighted with that fits me in mind that i note that the can upon the St. A lighted with Gas. As it came Down from the Mountain and entered Lombardy the trait of beauties of Italy its deep Blue skies Ibe and Beautiful luxuriant Fields below eat in into View. Everywhere there Are Ehmes and crosses. Upon the sides of App Annaly inaccessible Hills there was a Church of religious House. For the first time in iry life i saw a Friar. He had on the Long coarse Robe with a Hood for its Collar swish As ladies Wear upon their Waterproof cd is and wore round his Waist a heavy con rope tied in front in a Bow knot and terminating in tassels. He wore a Black Ull Cap to cover no doubt a shaven Lead. He had keen Black eyes and big whiskers and evidently was a Man of sense and High intelligence. The evening of the do we left Luce me Switzerland we spent at a hotel upon Lake Maggiore which we de sacred the next morning and then took a 4gence across to Lake Como crossing Lii it on the Way Lake Lagan a. Lakes Maggiore and Como Are Mountain locked and Are the counterpart of the Highlands of the Hudson in new York. The Senery of the Hudson at and near West Point erect by Falls Theiu for the italian lakes a ii ept Here the mountains Are higher and a try available foot of land is covered by a Vineyard or Small farm Buiu upon traces. It is wonderful upon How Small As allowance of soil or How Small a Provo Caron the italians will build a Village. In Many of them one House overlooks another so completely that you could Occas Only describe it As being on top of it. The streets Are As Steep As the Side of a House. We stopped at one or two of these Vages on Lake Maggiore and were Sony we did it for from the Lake they looked romantic enough but in fact proved dirty and Flea bitten. In one of them i saw a religious procession so common in Italy. A Small boy went ahead with a Pinner Bell then followed half a dozen b�8 in surplice one of whom held a canopy or the head of a priest. A dozen or More peasant woman and Young children Bro let up the rear but not a Man save the Oriest was visible. A great Many men ask women go barefooted although the to of them Wear a curious wooden Sandal Keh consists of a heavy sole Cut it to or pm a a our Leaf it apr crossing the ankle and instep. A lovelier country than Lombardy does not Lay out of doors. It is exceedingly Fertile i saw com sixteen to Twenty feet High big enough to warm the heart of a Cass county Farmer and the guide books say that these Meadows produce twelve crops of grass a year. But i have my doubts about that. At least i i should be satisfied with six crop. Farming is carried on to great perfection. The roads and Bridges Are absolutely perfect. I saw a Road in process of construction. It consisted of heavy solid masonry Laid up dry three or four feet from the ground. Then upon top of that Small broken Etone hammered or rolled until perfectly smooth. Everybody is cutting their Hay and Grain. The scythe is a curiosity. It is a in be about the size of a Hay stack Cutter fastened on to a straight Snath. The Hay Forks were of Wood instead of Iron and the invariable motive Power is women s backs. It is sad to see these poor creatures Bent out of All shape and with enormous gaiters up. On their Wiecks caused by being beasts of Burden. The Basket seems to be the badge of servitude of the peasant woman. They Are of a shape that is very difficult to describe to one who has never seen one. Perhaps it More nearly represents a than any thing else. The open portion of which rests upon the shoulders and the Small end upon the hips or Small of the Back. In the Basket is carried the Hay potatoes Corn manure and in it i saw one women carrying a big trunk. It is hard to believe that this is a christain country when one looks at these a or peasant woman so soiled and brutalized another carious sight is the Washer woman in the towns. If the town is not situated upon a River or Lake Side the town authorities provide big Stone troughs through which runs a Stream of cold water. Here the Linen of the Community is cleansed. They do not use Wash boards but after soaking the garment in the water gather it up in a wad and bang it against the Stone trough or Wall in a Way that must be damaging to the buttons and the garment itself. It was As Good As a play for me to see these women and their primitive methods of preforming this simple but most necessary of see in Domestic Economy. For the first time in my life yesterday i picked up a Ripe Lemon from under its native tree or rather Bush. Growing Lemons resemble Green apples. It is too Early in the season for Ripe ones although i judge they must look very pretty As they hang upon the Trees when Ripe in their Light yellow jackets. Lake Como is the subject of some of Virgil s pleasantest poems which i recollect Reading in latin Over thirty years ago. Here lived Plinny the elder and younger. Upon Toliese Bine Watera Cicero pm Pey Casar Bratos and other Prood in Nam Ware wont to take Sommer tripe Wim Theair Tofoi Sluwe in hot a Mubar became too stifling. 8o you see that we Are in aristocratic if rather ghostly company As we steam Down these Beautiful shores. The imagination is Busy with the trireme rowed by slaves that two thousand years ago slowed these Waters As Well As with the wars and pilgrimages and crusades of the Middle and modern Ages that have for centuries stormed through these Beautiful valleys. But we must hasten on to Milan the Cape Tol of Lombardy and the commercial and fashionable Center of Northern Italy. Lombardy alone has Over 3,000,000 people al through comprising an area of Only 9000 Square Miles. Tunis the capital of Piedmont is its rival. In size they Are almost equal to Cincinnati and St. Louis. There Are three great objects that Call the Milan. The Cathedral Leonard de Vinci s last supper and raphaels Espousal of the Virgin Mary. But it is a mistake to suppose that this splendid City has not a Hundred other attract Ltd a. Every thing Here is Paris upon a reduced scale. Its buildings Are mainly of White Marble. Originally it was a walled City. While the Walls have been for the most part torn Down yet its twelve Gates Are still standing and Are All very Beau Ful. Here terminates Napoleons famous a Plon Road and at its termination is a magnificent Marble Arch which i think a Superior to the More celebrated Arch of Triumph at Paris. Upon its top is the goddess of Victory in a roman Chariot drawn by horses All four or five times larger than life and cast in solid Bronze i wish it were possible to describe Milan Cathedral but it is not. It covers a space equal to fourteen of the largest lots in Logansport and is of commanding height. The material is White Marble fitted and cemented together. I was curious enough to measure the size of the slabs and found they Are ten feet by four. Thousands of people go up on the roof and into the Tower every week for it covers Over two or three acres and it is the most marvelous sight mortal Ever beheld. It is. A Marble wilderness of Pinnacles and carved tracery crowded with two thousand statues. From the Tower we have a magnificent View of the Alps. If the Sun is shining there is a band of burnished Gold stretching half Way round the Homb but carved into a thousand Ronns mount Rosa mount Blanc and the mat Terham stretch their huge White drapery up into the Blue sky and again i found myself repeating Coleridge s hymn to the creator to which i have formerly journal. It is hard to 3ay,however, when you look Down upon the Cathedral Balow you whether Man has not surpassed the Alps in grandeur and Beauty. The j Cathedral looks the most imposing of the two for the Alps Are an Hundred Miles away but the snowy Forest of Marble is just below you. One thought was constantly in my mind and that was the Randure of the human. Mind when under the influence of great ideas. What built this Cathedral the religious sentiment. The desire of Man to erect a Temple worthy of being god s dwelling place. The ruling thought of the great artist who planned this Structure was grandeur and profusion of ornament the Interior of the Temple fairly Blazer with color gems Gold and Silver. We must not forget that the religious sentiment that built this unrivalled Cathedral for the worship of god is constantly build i in in the human soul temples not made with hands that will flourish when not a vestige of this Marble wilderness Remans. I have often seen in Humble houses among men and women with Only sufficient education to spell out the new testament ment of monumental manners and women s faces that shone like the faces of Angels. What made them ? the same religious sentiment that made Milan Cathedral. One word about de Vinci s last supper. It is now almost four Hundred years old and is almost destroyed by the dampness of the room in which it is situated. It is a Fresco painted on a plaster or Cement Wall. Almost every one has seen a copy of it and yet it never has been and probably never will be copied. The Saviour and the twelve deciles Are seated at the table. He has just uttered the words Quot one of you shall betray my and the picture is a translation in color of the Shock that these sad words produced upon these twelve different individual cities. The consummate ability of the artist seems to me to be represented in the characterization of Judas. He has not put the traditional Malit Juicy and cur Ning into his face Bat Only reprise Rietl him As a coarse heavy haired and heavy bearded Man such As Are daily met with on the streets too coarse to appreciate who Christ was but the build of a Man to measure everything by the Standard of Money. All of his master s teachings were As pearls before Swine when weighed in the balance with thirty pieces of Silver. Hence the great artist has represented him As full of Surprise but with no prop eone Eption of the brutality of to readier Bach of the other head is a masterpiece Yon maj be quite sure that the first one i looked upon was St. Thaddens. The artist has represented him As a venerable White headed Man with faithfulness delineated upon every feature and with whom treachery was simply an impossibility. The masterpiece of All is our Savior. His whole attitude the motion of his head arms and hands All seem to repeat with heavenly resignation the sad words it cannot Beother-wi8e,"one of you shall betray old decayed picture notwithstanding its age is Only another illustration of the idea i have before alluded to that we Are full of emotions and ideas for which we have no spoken language. What words can express the rapture of love s Young dream what language can Tell of those emotions that throng and thrill oui souls or of Quot the peace that pass eth All understanding Quot painting and music sometimes approach the expression of the higher emotions still after painting and music have done their utmost there will always be found in the human bosom an infinitely wide and deep world that has yet to be translated into expression. And How to adequately accomplish this expression is the despair and the life Long study of Art. Better poetry remains to be written than Ever yet has been written and better pictures will yet be painted and music Sung than the world has yet Ever seen or heard. This is Quot the Promise and the Potency Quot a the dream an the Hope of Art. . P. Or. Do tan s position. Or. Dolan informs us that the invoice will be completed and that the goods will be in proper shape to sell by saturday morning. He also tells us that Farwell Wjk co. Will not continue the Case in the United states court consequently the $20,000 must be ready by the 15th of this month or the property of his sureties will be in the hands of the United states marshal and from the manner in which they acted towards him in the suing of the claim which was Well secured at 8 per cent bearing not snot even to notify him such people cannot be depended on. We therefore earnestly implore our people to come to his Rescue and buy his goods particularly when he is offering much Lese than Jiral Coet. He tells atoll we my at Fen win to $4s,000, an of Vemi ii comparatively new As you Are aware that the by goods Stock Here was opened Only about ten months ago and the fall Stock last received. It is certainly a great Drain a the resources of or. Dolan having called the attention of the readers of the finished the payments on the improve ment of the Opena House which was $20,-000, and now having to raise f,000 More snaking $40,000 in less than a year. We i advised or. Dolan not to commence the top movement of his opera House As we Leared the result would prove disastrous but the answer or. Dolan made us that he would prefer being fit Arr Assed final a a rally than to run the risk of Long any lives in his House which might have a of inbred at any entertainment As thee of fixity of the exits would the emergency that a panic i Gilt Maine i4hem. Now we say that Logansport Eanni afford to see such an enterprising citizen crowded to the rear. Consummated Bbosa. At 9 o clock tuesday morning a splendid Kong assembled at the Church of St. Vin Flint de Paul to witness the imposing Cere i by performed by Rev. Father Campion to Titch joined in Wedlock miss Lizzie. Mcgaffrey a Beautiful and accomplished Yonng lady of the South Side and or. Ibert dickerhoff who holds a respond bal it in Quot position in the Logansport National Bank. The Bride s costume was a dazzling combination of Cream Satin and appropriate trimming with a Sopor a Cream veil Inch enhanced her remarkable Beauty. The Manly form of the Groom was cult ahead in the conventional Black. The Bride was attended by miss Francis Patton attired in White Satin while or. Charles Mccaffrey pied the place of Best Man. The Ceredo iqra passed off happily. The wedding breakfast was held at the residence of or. James Mccaffrey father of the Bride Quot and i the evening a Brilliant reception was a Hen at the same place when tie numer a and elegant presents to the Bride was posed to the admiring gaze of the com Apphy. Or. And mrs. Dickerhoof enter upon in new path under the happiest auspices with the Good wishes of a Host of friends showered non them. May they live Long to enjoy the Sunshine of their Mutual lore and May their declining a years be. Attended by tie Sweet Contentment Inch comes of a pod heart and the consciousness that they have done their duty to kit a to Man and themselves. Quot Sui not gift the youth who was ar-r4id sometime since for embezzling $149.09 of the funds of Tho Union news company for whom he worked As news agent Between Here and Keokuk was yer Ter Day on a plea of guilty sentenced to one year in state prison

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