Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 3, 1891 · Page 4
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May 3, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 3, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds of Wash -and Summer •~Dress Goods, White and colored. Black India Linens in every style ,and quality. Black and White Flouncings in all All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all right. fc FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: I ; Parvin's f- 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. JPriee per Annum, -u^- Prlee per Month, - - - In the weeK (except Monday) bylW. D. PRATT. - SO OO 50 SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 3. I- I REPUBLICAN GITY TICKET. For Mayor, WELDON WEBSTER. For) Treasurer, HENRY VOSS. ForjlClerk, i ALBERT SWADENER. For Marshal, CHARLES LCNSFORD,. Tor member Water Works Board. JOHN E. BARNES. ForlCouncilmen, FlrstlWard-J. |H. WISE- SecondJWard-J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—W. D. MTNTHORN. Fourth Ward—J. C. HADLEY. Fifth Ward-L. L. TRUMAN. THE ELECTION. The city election will take place Tuesday. As far as the newspapers are concerned the campaign has been -uneventful. That this has been purposely so is probably apparent. The Journal has not lacked for campaign rmaterial and the Pharos probably had 310 desire to call it out. There has leen a desire to avoid the heat of political discussion over local affairs "that a calm and unprejudiced verdict •might be rendered and that attacks on past administrations might come from the party responsible for expenditures complained of. .This, result has "beensecured and even Democratic can- •*lidates are running on a platform of criticism of their own administration. Of course the logical result of such argument is that'a -change in administration of affairs would be advisable and citizens should so see it. That the best interests of the city would be promoted by such a: change no one •will deny. - THE 'RESULT depends upon elements the action of -which cannot be stated. What portion of the rnajority^will be independent enough to vote for that which they '--really believe'to be their best interests is uncertain but from all appearances it will be of no. small proportions. What will the , labor vote do outside of polilitics in the interest of Hlie labor and the laboring man on the ticket? Probably much. Organized labor can poll 500 votes in the city- If there is a sufficient independence they can hold the balance of power in city and county affairs, can dictate to either convention and can by such -.means secure for the people the best -and most economical government throughout all the branches. If they Tiave a sincerity in the reform they ^advocate and an independence to assert it they will control the situation. If they expect to gain anything by legislation they - must remember their ^friends and-punish their enemies or neither political party will give them any notice. It is quite likely that they see the force of the situation and the opportunity offered. In this city the candidate may be a Republicanj- in another a Democrat in whom they Are interested. That is purely local and evens up all around. ( ' THE SAXOON' ;: VOTE. What will the saloon men do? They generally vote for their own interests. At ihe.present time to all outward ap;-. rpearaiices.their interests "hava. been .' overlooked, but there is no occasion ; Ljor temperance people i/to; kill; the "fatr ted calf on outward appearances. The alleged Democratic repentance has never been followed by any confession. Mr. Read can promise much but be able to accomplish little if the party bosses have arranged matters the other way. What has been done by them in this connection will not be disclosed by the parties to the arrangement. If nothing has been done, individual preferences will be acted upon. The saloon men are shrewd in politics and say little. THE TICKET s itself is a good one. The Journal ag-ain commends the energy and public spirit of Mr. Webster. Loganspoi-t has public spirited citizens as the Assembly Park subscription shows. With some one at the head of the city government who will devote all his lime to the city's interest a surprising result can be accomplished. The crime of being a young man is not a serious one and is especially not dangerous when a council of older men passes upon all questions of expenditure. The energy of youth is especially advantageous in efforts to advance the city's interest and to increase its manufacturing enterprises. The other men on the ticket and the councilmen are equally worthy of support and the Journal hopes that in the combination of circumstances favorable to the Republican ticket some degree of success may be attained. IN the wisdom which has directed the details of our national government a system of inspection has been adopted which conveys in its operation no suggestion of suspicion but only a knowledge of human weakness and a necessity for sound business methods. Banks with men of highest standing ^ in control, postofflces in charge of popular men of integrity must open the books at a moment's notice at the demand of one who wears the badge of authority. In city and county affairs no such system exists, The people perform, alas too seldom, the duties imposed by the|j government on'trusted officials. It is time for the people to perform a duty of this sort. No great injury ca» result to the Democracy from "a temporary loss of control in city affairs by a change of administration and the interests of good government demand it. The Journal casts no insinuations in this statement. With a full knowledge of every damaging incident of the past administration it will make this suggestion on the ground of wise business policy trusting to the good sense of the citizens of Logansport irrespective of party to see'the force of it. If the Journal has committel an error in thus treating the incidents of the past administration it is a mistake of judg msnt alone, and the result will indicate that such 13 the case. THE Journal publishes this morning a communication from a Democrat who is familiar to the public as a correspondent for the Pharos. His letter is unusually forcible and argumentative and cannot fail to impress. His non-partisan stand in favor of Mr. Webster is commendable. Tarlft Pictures. Here Is something that will Interest American toDacco growers. In the Connection! Valley the average daily wages of the men who raise tabacco is 81-50 in Sumatra the laborers who raise tobacco get dally about ^25c. What better evidence than this can be given ol the need of a protective tariff? i—New York Press. The mourner's OccupationlGone. A bushel of corn or potatoes this year buys about four times as much sugar and other luxuries as it did a year ago. And yet the farmer, is liv- ing'under the active, working of "the robber McKinley law." Let free traders get fresh handkerchiefs and continue to weep briny tears.—Inter- Ocean. The American Spirit. A retail house in New York advertises that its stock of dry goods is chiefly of American manufacture, and it challenges the world to equal them in quality at .the' -.prices .which are quoted. Such- an enterprise' should receive a cordial American patronage: —Indianapolis Journal. A Representative Citizen. As the Chinese government" is willing to accept a minister from the United States we see no reason why she should not accept Mr. Blair. He merely represents the position of our government. —Albany Journal. A Missing Girl-Returns. SOUTH BEND, Ind., Mav 3.—Miss-Ma- 'hala Platts, who left her home near tUis .city suddenly and mysteriously on April 30, has returned. When, she left she went to Atchison, Kan. Paper Mill Burned. ELKHART, Ind., May 2.—The Glot^p tissue paper mill was entirely destroyed by fire here at an early hour Friday mdrning, the result of an accident. Loss, $4,000; insurance. 82,000. WELDON WEBSTER. Hin FltnonK For tlic Mnyorallty I ciiNKed by a Wide Awake \Vorklngmnii- TJ»c PUurOH Correspondent Maltcs Some IVonpartimm, Pointed Kcniurkix. EDITOR JOURNAL:—The argument advanced by the- opponents of Weldon Webster is deficient in logic, in force and stamina, and does net conform to time, place or precedents. "He is young," they say, yet they cannot deny that young men have made their mark ia everv epoch of the world's history. They are foremost in patriotism, brave in war, and we will find them often in legislative chambers shaking an honest fist at scheming intriguers who are gray and old in strategy. Young men often lead in stupendous reforms in progress and civilizing influences. They are quickest to grasp the necessities of communities, first to observe the mistakes of municipalities, most courageous in correcting errors, foremost in adopting modern methods and progressive ideas, and often best fitted to lead because vigorous, active and earnest. They cannot deny that Weldon Webster is a typical American, vigorous of mind and body, and with a career that leaves him strictly within the channels of virtue, morality and righteousness, always liberal in thought and action, even to extending the bond of good fellowship to his opponents. He is up and out awakening the citizens to their duty to the community at large in economic and progressire measures. Weldon Webster, they say, would hardly be the man for Mayor of Logansport bacause immature in years and over-zealous in his 'projects. Stop, gentlemen, you cannot deny that Mr. Webster is in the prime of life with well-balanced brain and talent. Mr. Webster is a very fortunate man since his opponents can offer no stronger argument. A better illustration of his excutive powers cannot be added than the fact that the large and intelligent body of working people, the trades unions of this city have selected him as President. Is it anywhere reasonable to sup- 'pose that those organizations of shrewd and law-abiding citizens would select an inferior person to lead them, or is it probable that they would reelect him if they discovered him wanting in any of the attributes that constitute a creditable leader. Wisdom, and executive powers are not measured .With gray hairs. One man may possess greater official ability at 30 than others at 60, and the greatest triumphs are accomplished through the enthusiasm and zealous efforts of some projector. They say Weldon Webster was premature in his Park project, and somehow that there was a missing link in locating (it) the Park site to suit all. His ancient and wise opponents will first please abandon al! selfish motives and consider if the expansion of the city combined with the growing importance of the same do not justify a city park wherein the people could recreate-and repose in the midst of a delightful landscape. The most energetic in a community is the fittest to lead, though such always meets with ardent opposition. They say that somebody else than Welden Webster should be Mayor on account of that gentleman advocating free roads to remove all obstructions so the farming community who now paj tariff at the city's gates which, if the more advanced phases in political economy be correct, would not be otherwise than detrimental to the trade and commerce of the common weath. Mr. Webster exhibits courage enough at all times to openly attack any action, statue or precedent that does not. benefit the whole people. A community governed on. strictly partisan, principles needs be avoided, and it's hardly fair to overwhelm a candidate because of his desire to' see his vicinity move along in line with modern progress. Weldon Webster's opponents have not assailed him openly because of his connection with the industrial people the labor unions or trades assembly. But they may imagine that even if he does possess the qualification of lawyer, legislator and faculty of general affairs that ^he may be so closely associated with the industrial people as to blunt his executive power for' the mayorality. In th'is they.could be easily mistaken for Mr. Webster's ability for official duties could not .be impaired by the good will he extends to the working people. .A man so ver- .satile in adapting himself to the conditions of all classes of society and so energetic in identifying, himself with all projects that reflect credit and prosperity on the city could hardly fail in the office of Mayor. Weldon Webster in the eyes of his opponents should hare no claim on the Mayorality because of his boldness and liberality in condemning old statutes that- do not benefit the whole people, because he is a successful organizer of well ordered industrial organizations, because he is for the people in tneir inherent rights to pursuits of progress, happiness and prosperity. It was men of Mr.. Webster's calibre who organized men and material to subdue the enemies -of these United States. It is men of his calibre wko inaugurate good government of the people for the people. It would be men of his calibre who would meet and repulse an invading enemy tomorrow and maintain the majesty of law and order in time of civil mutiny and ruffianism. Why then when he has the qualifications in education, in social condition, in trav- eld experience and in the knowledge of civil governments, has he not the calibre to fill the office of Mayor with wisdom, decorum, and propriety? Larger cities have discovered after testing every phase in the science of municipal government that the more they adhere to partisanship in selecting city officials the farther removed the interests of the people from wholesome legislation. City governments, as well as other channels need fresh blood, fresh brains and fresh manhood, for in animated nature that which don't move must in some way degenerate, stagnate, or depart from rectitude. For city officials we need men who represent industry and progress, not scheming partisans. As a workman myself, I will say to you members of the Trades Assembly of Logansport, that a defeat, to your President in the coming contest would he a Gblow at the dignity of labor not only in your own estimations but in the eyes of the entire community and the brotherhood near and remote, while a triumph for your President in this case would echo a victory for the working people so loud, keen and formidable as to be heard. throughout the land. JOHN QUILL. SHEIRMAiN 1 RECAPTURED, TI«e Horse TlUef WUo Broke Jail Hear Nearly a Year ASO Recaptured and Brought Back. Last evening Detective Silas Morgan accompanied;by Sheriff Wintrode, of Huntington county, arrived in the city with Sol Sheirman, the horse thief, who sawed his way out of jail here nearly a year ago. Sheirman was lodged again in his old quarters and was greeted by several bums who are languishing in the jail and who happened to be in durance vile when the horse thief was here in jail before. Several days ago Sheriff Wintrode located Sheirman at Sheldon, a small town 12 miles south of Ft. Wayne and telegraphed to Detective Morgan, who has ever kept his weather eye skinned for the elusive, horse thief, that he ha dthe man. Morgan went up there yesterday and returned last night with his man, who will not so easily escape as the jail has been thoroughly gone over and the old soft bars which Sheirman succeeded in sawing through so easily, have been replaced with substantial gratings. When Sheirman was recaptured he stoutly denied ever having been in Logansport or ever having . known Detective Morgan, but his bluster availed him nothing and the only explanation he can now giv^ will be before the court. He has^ simply delayed bis trial a year, Sheirman is a member of the notorious Coons gang which has a rendes- vous near Cherebusco and which the officers have long sought to break up. It is thought that his rearrest will be followed by several important arrests up there. Officer* Installed. The following officers of the Good Templars' Lodge -were installed last Friday evening by Lodge Deputy, J. Z.Powell. P. C. T.—-J. W. Gaskill. C. T.—S. L. Shurte, V. T.—Mrs. Pickell. Chaplain—C. F. Moore. Secretary—Anna Conn. Ass'-t Sec.—Jennie Meginnis. Fin. Sec.—G. E. Jameson. Treas.— Dwight Powell. Marshall—Chas. Jackson, Deputy, Marshall—Mary Myers. Sentinel—Samuel Smith. Guard—Eunice Conn. Worked Like a Charm.. Bradfleld's Female Regulator worked like a charm; improvement been wonderful; cannot express my gratitude. Wish every lady afflicted would try it. I know it would cure them.—-Mrs. Lula A. Long, Spring Grove, Fla. Write the Bradfleld Regulator Co., Atlanta,- Ga., for further particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher. to2 Pennsylvania JUnes. Excursion to .Louisville,, Ky., for th e' Scotch-Irish Congress; on e fare for round trip. Tickets will • 'be' sold May 12th and 13th, and will be good to return until May 19th. naay3d6twlt Highest of all in Leavening Power..—TST. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, WITHIN OUE BORDERS. A Batch of JSfewsy Dispatches from Indiana. ]Murdcrern Captured ii» a Cavn. CINCINNATI. May 2.—A dispatch from Columbus, Ind., tells of the finding- in Brown county, in a sort of cave in a secluded spot 25 miles from a railroad, three Kentucky murderers. They were William Puckctt and his two sons, who, on the day of the last presidential election, at Irvine, Ksthill county, Ky., murdered a neighbor, Henry Hall, and fled. They offered resistance when arrested, but were placed in jail to await a proper requisition from Kentucky. The trouble grew out of a controversy over a pocketknif e which the Pockets claimed they had loaned to -a .man named Henry Hall. Hall claimed that he did not' have the knife, and the trouble was apparently settled. After noon the Packets and Hall started home together, and the elder Bucket, armed with a club, struck Hall a blow on tlie head, knocking-him down. Assisted by his two 'sons they beat Hall until he died. The Puckets then fled the country and came to <Peter Cooper post office, Brown county, this state, where they were located a short time ago and arrested. The elder Pucket will have to answer to the charge 'of murder and'the sons as accessories. They acknowledged that they did the killing, but say that they were drunk and did not know what they were doing. Found » Kcstiiijr Place. PBUU, Ind., May 3.—The remains of Lieut. Com. Walter M. Constant, who died at Yokohoma, Japan, in October last while in control of the North Pacific squadron, 'United States navy, were interred here, his home, Friday afternoon. The remains arrived at 8 o'clock in the morning and were met by a guard of prominent citizens numbering- about fifty. A salute ,of thirteen guns was fired and the casket taken to the Presbyterian church, where it rested until the ceremony was over. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Eev. Sol. C. Dickey preached the funeral sermon, which was very eloquent and was listened to by as many persons as the church could contain. The procession to the cemetery included, besides the relatives and friends, a company of militia and the grand army post. All business places along the line of march were closed and flags displayed at half mast. At the tomb special services were held and a salute fired by the militia. | SOUB of America in Indiana. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., .May J.—A state encampment of the Patriotic Order Sons of America was -formed here Friday. Officers elected were: H. T. Ellis, of Connersville, state post president; E. Y. Comstock, Marion, president; E. W. Wicks, East Chicago, vice president: Parker Willis, Crawfordsville, master of forms; W. A. Eshback, Indianapolis, secretary; J. W.' Tirestme. Indianapolis. treasurer; James Naden, Rushville, conductor; P. W. Smith. New Richmond, inspector; C. L. B. Ellis, Indianapolis, guard. Delegates to the national convention: E. Y. Comstock, E. W. Wicks and H. T. Ellis. The officers were publicly installed at night by G. K. Smith, of Chicago, national president, assisted by Frank W. Henly, of Cincinnati, national secretary and- E. E. Baker, of Denver, Col, national organizer. The "Wheat.'Crop. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, MayS.—In southern. Indiana the wheat now measures 15 inches high. Low spots show some bad effects of too much rain. The late varieties of wheat will do to cut about the SOtli oi June. Farmers have sold quite freely of their wheat up to the present time and the reserves in hand are unusually small. Millers have not more than half enough stocks to carry them through till harvest. In the northern portions of' Indiana the late varieties of wheat ought to be ready to cut by the 1st or the 10th of Jnlv. The growth of the wheat during the last fourteen days has been unprecedented. Just enough rain and sunshine to bring about these results. No Jury in tHft Bennett Cage. LAFAYETTE, Ind., May 2.—All of Friday was consumed in efforts to secure a jury in the Bennett murder case. The special venire of 100 was exhausted ; at 5 o'clock and the commissioners were called to draw twenty- five more talesmen. The defense is laying, great stress upon the opinions of jurors of insanity' as a reasonable ground of defense. Steamer J,ont in'thc Irislf Channel. LosDON,'May 2.—The steamer Drum- burlie, bound, from Glasgow to Bombay, has foundered in the.-.Irish chan- neli! The captain and two stewards w.ere drowned. A boat containing eleven of the persons who were aboard the steamer is missing. ^ BIjT Crop* Jn JJebraska. , OMAHA, 3S T eb., May 8.—Reports.tothe Nebraska state millers', convention Friday show that there, is plenty of grain hi the state.to last until after harvest, •and that the' crops are' the 'largest and the best known in the iistory of the state. • • . ' " ' •"•''. Double Tragedy Caused by Drink. HoceiiTos, Mich., May 2.—Friday afternoon August Nikkila, a miner, while in a fit of delirium, caused by drink, shot his wife through the head and then blew his own brains out. The woman is still alive, but Ivikldla died in about ;m Kour. It Wits " Frenchy's " Knife. NEW YOKK, May 2.—The knife which was used to kill tlae old woman, Carrie Brown, at the East River hotel, has been identified as one stolen by "Frenchy No. 1"' while imprisoned'.. in the Queens' county jail^s OTj • -i:-;r,Y. ^^J SPi>f Office- : r•-. Gen- r:i. ' "Jly {r- i luruoil n .-I a v e i- y ^ '•"•'? T'. iphin Mreet, Jflii'ylS, !iSO. ; ' "1 was bruise dbad-- iy 'r. lupimd.slde.by :if..l! mid i-u(Tc . Jacobs OH :vyr.JU'i m j comp] etc! y cured oiuwm a o-ik'f fiojn j me." Wx. C. HAKDES, ' " grestiifcHc-n'lMgii'ar Legislature. THE CHARLES A. VOSELER CO.. Baltimore, IM. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BIIiIOTJS and ' Nervous ILLS. 25ctS. a Box. OF 1 AT.T. DRUG-GISTS. Condensed R. R, Time-Table's, Pittsburg;, Cincinnntf, Chicago f£ St. Louis ' »KKIV« Bradford .Division . uu v» 2:S6am« ..... .Easts nExpresn ...... IrOOirc* . 1:16 pm* ......... F-et'Line ......... l£5pm« 4i»pmt ..... Accommodation ...... SKMarnt 9:46 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:80 p mt Richmond Division. 8:OQam*....Nlglit Express ....... l:05an:» 11 iO a int ..... Accommodation. ...... 5:5<lamt 1:30 p m*.... T )ay Express ........ i-25rn>» ..... Accommodation ...... 230pmf Indianapolis Division. : m».... Night Empres9 ....... i^55sm» 180 p m*....t>ayExpress. ....... 1:25 pm* Chicago Dlviwioa. li:40a m*.... Night Express ......... S-'lOam* 1;05 p m» ....... ."Fast Line ......... 136 p m' 1:47 p-m*.; .......... .Fast -Line ....... .:.:. 1:47 p -m* . ll.SOa mf ..... Accommodation. ..... 4^0pm* 7:10pmt ..... AccommodaUou.,.. .. 6:15amt State Line Division. l:SOpmf.... Mall and Express ..... , g^Oamt 7:46amf ..... ....Express... ...... 7:25pmf UaOamf ....... Local-Freight ...... 11:30 a ral Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except. Sundaj. Tandalia Ciine SODTHBOTND. Local Frelg&t ............. ~.i.*... .. .......... 50()a m Terre Haute Express .................. . ...... 7:25 a IB Mall Train ..... „ ...................... .... ....... I:iUp m NOBTH BOUOT. . . Local JFrUght. ....... ........ ...... .......:....... 5:00 am Mall Train ................. .. .................... lUS6am South Bend Express ........................... 8:45 pm Through Freight ............................... 8:56 b m Close connections for Indianapolis vie. Oolfta DOW mode by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Edgworth, agent. Wabush Railroad. EAST BOCKD. New York Expres, dally. ........ :.:.... ; . . 255 a m Ft Wayne(PasOAccm.,except Sunday 8:18 a.m Kan City & Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11 45 a m Atlantic Express, daily ........ _ ........... 4fl6.pm Accommodation Prt, exceptSunday. 936'P. m .WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally.. ...... .. .............. 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Snnflay_32i5 p m Kan City Ex.; except Sunday- ...... _.... :3:45 p m LafayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6:03 p m ' St. Louis Ex., dally ..... . — ........ . — 1032 pm Eel River »iv., Logongport, .-Went Sid* Between tosrausiport and Chili. BAST BOUliT). " _ ' "_'"__ Accommodatlon, ; ex."Sanday, LeaTe.vlOiQO 'am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 pm •WEST.BOUHP. . . - . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a m • Accommodation,: ex. Sunday, Arrive. -4:10 p m ^^ W ANTED a lew persons In .each placebo do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400' page book with particulars to J. H.-Woodbury,, Station D, New York City. oct21dly quc . pportunity. Coo. X IWtt; 84» luMtoMrfilliMjUrK.iltKeproOts, quick sajes. MMrXf FRtt. A rap, IWtt; 84» Broadway. «. Y. Wanted; salary and expenses. Pertna- nent place. Apply at once. Brown Bros. Oo., Nurserymen, Chicago,. ..; ,,-.a2d2m S ALESMAN.—An energetic man wanted to push our manufactures on this ground, die of omr aKentsearned$6,2001astyear: Address, P. O.-Box • 1371, New York. .... . ...dl Touches Its students a trade -aud then start* - __ tlieni in railroad, service. SCHOOL OF Send for circulars. VALENTINE BEOS.,. ' Janesvllle, Wls. tlf » l\JTPf\ ' rwo or three good mere YY All 1 Jji/ to represent our w«ll known house for town and city trade; local and traveling. 8100 iind cxpen»e» per month to therlgh' man. Apply QUICK, stating -age.. JL.U May <k Co.. nurserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul. Ml n. (This house Is responsible.) tolm . FOR SALE. LakeMaxenkuckee (Infl.)Prop'erty The finest furnished cottage on the Lake; containing 7- large TOODIS and.celjM.:- -' Verandah on three sides of house, IBfeet wide.. .Two, 2. inch flowing wells. Fine two • story boat- house, ol which, tneflrst story Is of stone. Also 1 other .cut buildings, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn.'..; Size .: ot -.lot 137JA feet on the Lake by '50 feet deep. Stone seawall entire frontage.- Tills property Is on- the- best side o: the Lake only. ten minutes walk . from Railroad Station, or three minutes "ride 'on steamer. All buildings and ; other ; improvements are new and first class. Will be sold furnished complete; For price and .terms address EDWARD SCHURMANN, No: 6 Odd Fellows Hall; - >apr21dlm

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