Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1891
Page 4
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r John Gray's 'CORXER" 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 grades. All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all right. FINEPERFUMES Parvin's :-: -• I2th-st Drug Store. :-: Dally Journal. Published every day in the week (except Monday) byJW. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price per Month. . - - SO OO ". - - 50 TUESDAY MORNING, MAY. 12. EEPOKTS from all parts of the State indicate that the crops have been uninjured and that an unusually abundant harvest will be the good fortune of the farmers of Indiana this year. United States is peculiarly fortunate in having- President Harrison and Secretary Elaine in office at a time when foreign complications of greater importance than uny for years have arisen. THE order has gone out from Democratic headquarters to cripple local government that the burden of State taxation may not be felt. Thus the bad management which plunged the Slate so deeply in,debt will be practiced in counties, .cities, and townships , and a pile of debt or work will be built up for future administrations. "Anything so the people will not feel it next year" is the cry. THE NEW YORK HEEAID comes out lor Blaine in 1892 and two other Democratic papers ef that city threaten to. As Elaine's policy is Harrison's these Democratic papers will probably support either. As the administration is 90 generally indorsed our Democratic friends could not do better than to indorse the Republican nominee. It will save lots of trouble and expense and the result will be the same as if a nomination had been made. IT is apparent that the Democrats where they Have control of local affairs intend to cripple every branch of government and especially the public schools in order that there may be a reduction of local taxes that the burden of the increased State taxes may not be felt. No one should be misled by this makeshift. If your taxes are no heavier in the aggregate it is because your officials are simply deferring the collection of needed local taxes until after the presidential election when that burden will be increased to make up for it or public interests .of a local nature will be made to suffer.' The.new tax law will more than double your State taxes and it -will have to be paid. LOGA^SPORT and Cass county are Democratic only by prejudice or inherited politics. The result of the last two elootions shows that a majority of tbe people are Republican on city and county affairs could they entirely tear themselves away from the, influences that make them Democrats only in name. On national issues nine out of .ten men are in, favor of and at heart support the Republican policies. This is manifest in the action of the jnerchahts to protect themselves from outsiders, and in the action of farmers in protecting their own interests. It is with pleasure several accessions are noted recently and it is to be hoped that more will follow. Make up your -mind to be a Republican until Cass county and the Indiana legislature is .Republican.and if you are not;satisfied withvttbe .fulfillment:..: .of - Republican pledges you can change back. PRESIDENT HARRISON will pass through. Indiana on his return to Washington Thursday of this week. He will be in Indianapolis but forty-five minutes but that city proposes^to equal the demonstrations of other citie?. Preparations ai e under way to welcome him in a fit and proper way. Turin Picture*. It, Is no wonder that English pocket knives are cheap. Average daily wages cutlers: England, Sl.-O. United Suites, New York State, -New York Pi ess. Reciprocity Tile consummation of reciprocity with Venzeuela will prove highly beneficial both to that republic and the United States. At present we import from Venezula about $10,000.000 worth of merchandise yearly. We only send her §4,000,000 worth in re- turn.—STew York Press. Tlie Fatal Stop. ••There is only one step from reciprocity to free trade," says Mr. Watterson's paper. There is only one step from the bridge into the river; but no prudent man will take it.—Philadelphia Inquirer. Will Kill AllTlirtc. . The big prices which the farmers will get for their products this year will kill the free silver agitation,stamp out the Alliance and defeat the Dem. ocracy.—St. Louis Globe Democrat. A Lay Delayed. One of the best reasons for not laying a corner stone ever given comes frcm Carolina. They didn't have the corner-stone..—Augusta Chronicle. INDIANA. Interesting News from Many Localities in the State. Fight on a Train. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 12. — Saturday night as the midnight freight train on the Louisville division of the Pennsylvania lines pulled into the city from Louisville it was boarded by eight tramps. A g-eneral fig-ht ensued between .them and the trainmen, who 'tried to eject them, and during the melee one of the brakemen shot one of the tramps in the face, shattering his jaw-bone and inflicting serious if not fatal injuries. He was taken to the hospital, where he gave his name as John Easton, an Englishman, and he had on his person a passport showing that he recently arrived in this city from the West India islands. Some of the tramps, however, succeeded in boarding the train before it left, attacking the trainmen at Franklin with knives and seriously cutting Brakejnan Yates, who was taken to Indianapolis for treatment. No arrests have been made j\ iVIedlum Exposed. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 12. — For two or three weeks a man named Winans has been holding seances in the suburbs of this city. Some of those who have recently lost relatives by death have been attending. Talking to their dead relatives soon became a mania, and their friends determined to expose what they believed was a fraud. Saturday night the usual seance was held, and Winans was bound in a chair and the lights were turned out. Suddenly a match was lighted and Winans was discovered in the act of whispering in. the ear of a woman to whom, in the dark, he had revealed himself as her dead husband. At the same moment the police entered the house, and, catching Winans, fully exposed the deception which he had been practicing. He was compelled to pay back the money he had received and ordered to leave the White Cups Escape Prosecution. COBYDON, Ind., Mav 13.— David Lowe, a farmer living in the southern part of this county,- appeared before the grand jury at its last session and swore that he had been white capped by a number of his neighbors, naming half a dozen of his assailants, whom he said he fully recognized. The grand jury promptly returned an indictment against those he claimed to.have recog- mized and they were arrested and placed under bonds. The cases were set for trial at this place next week; but now comes the report that Lowe has left the state, and as he is the prosecuting witness the cases will be dismissed unless he appears. Whether Lowe was intimidated or bribed is a matter of conjecture. Hung Himself. BEDFORD, Ind., May 12. — William Fountain, a farmer living near here, committed snicide Saturday afternoon by hanging himself from a crossbeam in his barn. He was 45 years old and had been married fifteen years. He had jnst recovered from an attack of the measles. His wife, was suffering with them and it is thought that the fear that she would die caused him to take his own life. Just before he left for the ba,rn he went in and kissed her, saying: "Our lives have been one of happy true love." jTi«rimi "World's Fair Commission. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 12.— The Indiana world's fair commissioners, appointed under the act of the last legislature, will meet this week for organization.. Charles Stuart, of Lafayette, is being pushed for the presidency of the commission, and it is understood that Gov. Hovey would like tlie honor but will not make a fight for it. i'aUare in Chicago. CHICAGO, May 11. — The- 'Belding Motor and Manufacturing /Company of this city has made an assignment. . The liabilities are 8175,000 PERISHED BY FIRE A Train Surrounded by Flames in-Pennsylvania Forests, Fears That Many Lives Have Been Lost—Whole Counties in Michigan Devastated. MET A DREADFUL FATE. BUFFALO, N. Y,, May 11.—A special from Austin,- Pa,., says: Destructive forest fires have raged in this vicinity the past forty-eight hours. The entire lumber region is badly damaged. Good- yeur l>ros. will be heavy losurs. AYhile fighting fire Sunday night one work train was surrounded by flames. The engine and cars were destroyed anc seventy men narrowly escaped with their lives. Twenty or thirty men were seriously if not fatally burned. Our town presents a scene of suffering. Superintendent Badger, of the Sin- nemalioning Valley railroad, and three or four others are still missing. COUDERSPOKT, Pa., May 11.—A train with two cur loads of men was ditched between two burning skidways at Moor's run. Superintendent Badger, of the Sinnernahonmg- Valley railroad, was burned to death. Five others were fatally burned, and many others dangerously injured. The whole train was burned, the men scattered, and the full extent of the loss of life and number of injured has not yet been ascertained. IMMENSE LOSSES IN MICHIGAN. DKTKOIT, Mich., May 11.—A fire raged in the upper central counties of the lower peninsula Saturday the like of which has never been known. The line of flames reached almost without a break from Mason county, on Lake Michigan, to losco county, on Lake Huron, with the forests of Lake, Osceola, Claire, Gladwin, Ojrcmaw and Alcona, where Gen. Alger owns large interests, all ablaze. Another fire of scarcely less magnitude exists in the lower peninsula. The incline of the Dnluth, South Shore & Atlantic railroad through Marquette, Houghton, Baragaand Ontonagon counties is in the path of the flames. Two railroad bridges have already g-one on that line, and the telegraph lines are in bad shape. Friday night the flames swept into Oscoda and burned out S'200,000 worth of property. Two houses and 7,000,000 feet of lumber were burned. Reports from Marquette say that forest fires are burning all over the dopper country. At the Osceola stamp mill several cords of wood and the railroad trestle were burned; at Chassell several farm-houses and barns went up in smoke and a bridge was consumed. The Thomas Nestor estate and Diamond Match Company lose heavily. Lake Superior from Marquette to Keweenaw point is fairly black with smoke, and the fog whistles. are kept blowing constantly. The loss will be very heavy. At Tawas, on the west shore, for two days past the air has been thick with smoke from the immense forest fires which are raging in the woods back of the town, and which are said to extend clear to the county line. A special received from Ludington on the Lake Michigan shore says that four townships in the county—Freesoil, Sherman, Branch and Custer—are ail on fire, and while there is, but little danger of the towns themselves falling in the flame, the farmers in the outskirts are flying to the towns for safety, abandoning everything. A special from Evart, in the southern center of Osceola county, states that belt of fire extends clear through the county to the north, and fears are entertained for the safety of Hartwiek, Milburn and Dighton, which are off the railroad and in the center of a heavily wooded distriet. Nothing has been heard from the latter place since Thursday and nothing from the other two since Friday morning. 'Specials from Harrison, the county seat of Clare county, say that it is rumored that Meredith, 10 miles to the northeast, is destroyed. Another special from Clare, in the same county, corroborates the information, but oilers no details of the burning of the town. Gladwin, the county seat of the county of the same name, sends information that the entire north part of the c'bun- tv is in flames and no human means :an stop the spread of the flames or probably save the little township of Butman in the northeast corner of the county. Each additional report from the region of the forest fires shows that the damage instead of being exaggerated has been underestimated. Word reached here that the little hamlet of Walkerville, Oceana county, was wiped out Saturday—a hotel, livery stable, post- office, four stores, three saloons and a large amount of dwellings. Five hundred thousand feet of hardwood logs • also burned. Moreley, Mecosta county, telegraphed that Altona, a small village 10 miles from there, was in ashes. Clinton, a small station on the Toledo, Ann Arbor & North Michigan railroad, was wiped out Saturday afternoon. Wagner <fc Pierce'had 2,000,000 feet of logs ai' 1 Hyde Bros. 1,000,000 feet burned. Farwell burned Saturday with all the houses in the settlement.. SAGINAW, Mich., May 11.—The forest fires which have been raging with great fury during the last week continue to cause great damage to property and threaten the destruction- of towns and villages in their path. The loss for the twenty-four hours ending at 8 .o'clock Sunday has been greater than for any corresponding period of time in the month. The country round about is very dry, and in" Saginaw last week the record of fires -was remarkably large and the fire 1 department has been,oa duty almost constantly. The territory covered "by the forest fires extends from the Saainaw river to the Straits of Mackinaw ou the north and' to Lak< Michigan on the west. On the Jinc o and adjacent to the M'ackinaw division of the Michigan Central and western division, of the Flint & 1'ere Marquette the destruction of property has been greatest. Whole sections of standing timber have been burned over, and millions of feet of logs ready for the rivers were reduced to huge piles of ashes. At Batch el or Saturday ni{;ht 1.000,000 feet of lumber, 1,000,000 shingles and 1,100 feet of railroad track were burned. The people of the town had to form a volunteer fire brigade to j prevent the destruction of their homes. A bridge on the -tlonsteller branch o: the Flint & Pure Marquette roac burned early Sunday morning, cutting or? travel entirely, and it is impossible to traverse the Stearns branch be cause of the dense smoke and danger to trains. On a number of the branches which connect the interior of northern Michigan with the more populous sections'communication is wholly suspended. Martin's mill, on the Allen and Manion branch near Harrison, Pringle's mill and lumber yard, on the Maloney branch south west of Farwell, and the Flint and Pere Marquette road engine house at Heed City all burned Sunday. The latest advices from Clare Lake, Evart, Roscommon, Frederick, West Branch, Gladwin, Farwell, Custer, Manistee and Grayling show that fires are raging fiercely in the vicinity of those places. NEWAYGO, Mich., May 11.—Forest fires are raging in this county. The villages of Otia, Fields and Park City have been entirely destroyed and the hotel and depot at Lilly are all that remain of that v'llage. A great number of cars belonging to the Chicago & West Michigan railway have also been burned. The above named places ar, villages of about SOO population each. So far no reports of loss of life have reached here. GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., May 11.—The forests around Deer Lake, about 100 miles from here, are ablaze and the immense lumber yard of Ousterhcu & Foy, with §250,000 worth of lumber, is surrounded with flames. Aid has been asked and a steamer sent there. WISCONSIN FIRES CHECKED BY KAIX. MILWAUKEE, May 11.-—Reports from northern Wisconsin are that heavy rains have checked the forest fires in many localities. The principal damage has been to standing timber. MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 11.—Evening News specials show that the total damage done by the north Wisconsin forest fires was nearly 3500,000. A heavy rainfall over most of the burned district during the last two nights has partially quenched the flames. WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., May 11.—Forest fires have been raging for several days in the country to the southwest of this city and an immense amount of ^pine has been destroyed. The fire reached the suburbs of this city Friday night and destroyed some property of small value. At •South Superior New St. Louis was • thought to be doomed, but a big new hotel and the few stores in the place were saved by the people digging ;trenches 'and stopping the progress of the flames in the underbrush. Five 'thousand cords of wood and two houses were burned, entailing a loss of §12,000. PERISHED IN A PBAIBIE FIRE, JOHNSTOWN, Neb., May 11.—The wife of Amos Everett, a prominent ranch- iman living 30 miles south of here, lost her life in a prairie fire several days ago, and her body burned 'to a crisp was found Saturday. She was driving home from a neighbor's when overtaken by the flames. Her buggy was found near her body, but as the horse was missing it is supposed the animal became frightened by the fire and ran away, throwing Mrs. Everett from tho buggy. FATAL FIRE IN IOWA. , la., May 11.— A fire was started on the prairie near Euthven Friday which ran on to the premises of Mr. Ennis, burning his barn with ten head of horses. While endeavoring to save the horses a 20-year-old son was caught in the flames and burned to death. FOREST FIRES IN THE EAST. PITTSBURGH, Pa., May 11.—A special from Oil City, Pa., says: A message just received from Superintendent Strong, of the Oil City Fuel Company, from Pine Grove township says thus far thirteen oil wells have been burned, four gas wells of 'the fuel supply company and nine oil wells of the North Pennsylvania Oil Company. The fire is still burning. Minor forest fires, for some of which arrests are expected of fishermen and boys, are reported from various points in tliis section. The fuel company is in receipt of messages from Elk and Clearfield counties announcing serious forest fires, which are spreading. KEATING SUMMIT, Pa., May 11.—One of the largest forest fires known for many years is raging south and west of Austin, on the land of F. B. and C. W. Goodyear. The fire has been burning since Saturday noon. It is estimated that 30,000,000 feet of logs and 10,000 cords of bark have been destroyed, besides ten miles of tram railroad. ' College Clubs i?Iay Ball. GREENCASTLE, Ind., May 12.—In the ball game on Saturday between the clubs of the De Pauw university and Wabash . college the former won by a score of 16 to G. INDIANA POMS, Ind., May 13.—Clubs from Purdue and Butler universities played a ball game at the Y. M. C. A. park on Saturday. Purdue won by a score of 15 to 11. The Brazil Miners. BRAZIL, Ind., May 13.—The block coal miners met again Saturday to consider a proposition of the operators. The operators refusing to permit the miners to work under protest a motion was made and carried to accept without protest the operators' proposition and not demand two weeks' pay when the new law shall have come in force. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't R-eport, Aug. 17, 1889, THE MARKETS. Grains, Froviwlons, Ktc. CHICAGO, May 11. FLOUR—Steady. Spring Wheat patents.sa.as ©0.00; bakers', £1.75^5.00: Winter Wheat Flour, $3.1535.33 for patents and S-l.75Ei5.00 for straights. WHEAT—Ruled active and hi^lier. No. 3 cash, S1.03!4@1.05; July, 9Sy,c^l,00-!a. COHN—Fairly active and lower. No. 2, 63?i© 04»; Mo.3 Yellow, MKc; No. 3 03!ic; No. 3 Yellow, C4e; May, 60!4@G2«e; July, 57«@57»c. OATS—Unsettled and easier. No. 8, !>0®JOiic; May, SSOQGOVic; July, 45«W6c. Samples firmer. No. 3, 48®50c; No. 3 White, S0®52«c; No. 2, 50)4@5ic; No. 2 White, 51&53C. BYE—Steady and quiet. No. 2 cash, 85c; July delivery, 89c; and August, C7c; No. 2 by samples, Si&SSc; and No, 3. 80@83c. u BARLEY—Quiet and steady. Sales by sample, 72@76c; for No. 3 UDd lower grades G5&70; September, new No. 2, ?0c bid. MESS POHK—Trading moderately active and prices ruled lower. Prices ranged at $11.SO® 11.55 lor cash; Sll.rjO@ll.55 for May; 811.70® 11.87'/S for July, and S12.02&@18.15 for September. • LARD—Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at $6.45@8.50 for cash; $6.45®6.50 for May; $0.6036.65 for July, and £B.85@@0.92!£ 1'Or September. HOTTER—Creamery, 2U@24c; Dairy, ]0<a22c; Packing Stock. l!©18c. POULTRY—Live CMckeng, 914©10c per Ib.: Live Turkeys, 7<g,9t! per Ib.; Live Ducks, 9@ c per Ib.; Live Cue fe, SS.u (g'.io 111 in. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White, 8WC; Michigan Prime White, 9>/,c; Water White, 10'/ s c; Indiana Prime White, 9J4e; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, Sy,c; Gasoline, S7 dig's, 14c; 74 deg's. DC; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 7!4c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled lirm at SI.17 per gal. for finished goods. Ful:»l Riot lit Denver. DENVER, Col.. May 11.—News has been received at police headquarters that more rioting has Occurred among- the strikers and that four persons have been killed and seven wounded, some fatally. A strong force of police and deputies lias been dispatched to the ucere of the trouble. NEW YortK, May u. WHEAT—No. 3 red strong, ijiSnjge up, active. May, Sl.lO-i: June, Sl.OSJi; July, Il.oaji ®1.07 13-16; August, $l.03@1.04&; September, $I.02!4@l.03!i; October, Sl.02^; December, Sl.M!i@1.04&; May ('92), Sl.07Qil.OS. CORK—No. 2 dull. !Jc up, steady. No. 2, SO® S3c; steamer mixed, none here. OATS—No. 2 dull, firmer. Western. S5@71c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Firm, quiet; extra mess$9.50©10.00; family, Sll.50S12.75. Pork—Dull, steady; new mess. $13.50@14.25; old mess, $11.75 ,.15.25: extra.prime, 511.75®12.23. Lard—Quiet, steady; steam-rendored, $0.77^. CLEVELAND, O., May 11. PETROLEUM—Easy; standard white, 110 deg.. 6Jic; 74 gasoline, 8^c; 88 gasoline, 12c; 62 naphtha, 6 ( /,c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, May 11. CATTLE—Market dull and weak. Quotations ranged at $5.75@6.50 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; 85,00@5.70 for good to choice do; S4,30®4.90 for common to fair do; 53.50@4.25 for butchers' Steers; $2.SO@3.50 for Stockers; $8.00 @5.25 for Texan's; Z3.40S4.30 for Feeders; 81.50® 4.00 for Cows; S1.50@3.60 for Bulls, and 82.50® 4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market rather slow and weak.- Prices :o@15c lower. Sales ranged at S2.50@4.M for Pigs; &.35@4.90 for light; J4.35O4.75 for rough packing; $4.50@5.00 for mixed, ana 84.60O5.0S tor heavy packing and shipping lots.- JKxi>*;Ile<l Irom France, PARIS, May u..—Mr. Graham, a member of the British house of commons, has been expelled from France in consequence o' utterances offensive to the French g-nvernment in a speech delivered by him at a socialist meeting- Sunday night. Thirty-Four Thousand Strikers. BRUSSELS, May 11.—In the Charleroi district the strike is spreading. Thirty-four thousand foundrymen have struck and several of the iron works have already 'been compelled to close by reason of inability to obtain fuel. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAM'S PILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF DRTCJQ-G-ISTS, HONEST is t^e verykst Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Pittsbtirg-, Cincinnati, Chicago *! St. Louis RJ^ (CXKTBAL TUCt.) IBBITR Bradford DiTision. HITB 2:35am* Easte nXxpresn...... 1:00am* 1:15 pm* F'StLlne 156 pm« taopmt Accommodation SdWamt 9:45 a mf.Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p mt Blclunond Division. 8KX)am"....Night Express l.-05am» 11:10 a mt Accommodation. 5:5Damt 1:30 p m»....Daj'Expres8 11-JOpmf Accommodation Indianapolis I>ivlalon. ^•:20a m*.... Night Express 12:66 am» 180 p m«....Daj-Expre8i Chicago U:W a m«....Night Express. *Mam» 1.-05 pm»...' FastLlne 126pm' 1:47 p m* Fast Line 1:0 p m* H30a m-f iccommodatlon 430pmt 7JlBpmt Accommodation 6:15 a mt State Lino Division. 1:30 pmt....Mall and Express g^Oamt 7:46amf Express 7:26pmt U:15amt Local Freight HiSOamt Trains marked * run daUy. Trains marked t run dallr except Sandar. Vandatia Line SOOTH BOTNIi. Local Freight— _ 500ao> Terra Haute Express 7S5.» m' Mall Train *.-4flpm NOBTH BOUND. Local FrvJg&t 5:09 a m Mall Train — lUsSsm South Bend Express _ 8:45 p m Through Freight 8:5 *P ™> Close connections for Indianapolis vta Oolfta now made by all oar passenger train*.—J. C. Kdgworth,agent. , ; , .. Wabanh RnllroacL BAST BOUND. ' New York Expres, dally 25S.a m Fl Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,exceptSlffldaf 1136 a ID Atlantic Express, dally. *:14p m Accommodation Frt., exceptSonday. 8:26 p m WESrBOUKD. Pacific Express, dally „ ; 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Siint3ay..I2 J5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8rf7 p m LafayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally 1032 p m Eel River Dlv^Logransport, West Side Between liosannport and Clilll. EAST BODKD. Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Leave..10KX) a m Accommodation,ex.Sunday,Leave.. 4:40pm •WEST BOCSD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive,. 930 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 355 p m WANTED. • • H o, . safe opcommity. profits, _ A rare ~ s. Y. "Wanted; salary and expenses. Penna- nent place. Apply at once. Browi» Bros. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m Vol.. ntinn'o Teaches Its students a V dit/llLlilC O trade and then sturt*. r *~T ^T-, SCHOOL OF them In railroad service. Send lor circulars. . VALENTINE BROS,, Janesvllle, Wis. \HT A MTPT^ Two or three good men WAIN iJlilJ to represent our well known liouss fortown and city trade; local and traveling. S10G and expenses per month to therlgh man. Apply qulCK, stating age. JO. JL. May A: Co Mursemnen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n. CThlshouse Is responsible.) .Tolin FOR SALE. Lake Maxettlmckee (Ina.)Property The finest furnished cottage on the Lake; containing 7 large rooms and cellar. Verandah on three sides of house, 10 feet wide. Two, 2 Inch flowing wells. Fine two story boat . hpuse> ol which the first story Is of stone. Also other rut buildings, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet above- water line with large grove and lawn. Size ot lot 137IA feet on the Lake by 150 feet deep. Stone seawall entire Irontage. This property is on the best side o: the Lake only ten minutes waJlc from Railroad Station, or three minutes-.Tide •• 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, Indianapolis, Jnd. __ - apr21dlm

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