Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1891 · Page 4
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May 16, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 16, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds o^ 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. P ! If FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: ;Only One Party. Hon. John S. Wise in his speech before the Middlesex Club of Boston, a few nights ago. declared that the Republican party was the only politics 1 party in the United States. "There are," he said, "people against the Republican party, and a good many of.them, oven in Massachusetts, but they are not a party. It is the omnium gatherum of every opposition. A Democrat in Massachusetts and a Democrat in Mississippi are slightly different I assure you. I have seen them both. There is no Democratic party. There are no Democratic principles." This is a correct diagnosis of the case. Democracy is politioal agnosticism.—Indianapolis Journal. GONE TO HELP THE ITATA. THE BIG- LOCKOUT. The Northwestern's Move Has the Appearance of Success, No Trouble Reported' on Any of the Divisions—The Usual Amount of Business Handled. The Esmcritlda Leaves Acapulco to Hunt for the Runaway Steamer, CITY OF MEXICO, May 15.—The Esmeralda left Acapulco Thursday after receiving information about the Parvin's '-• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. "*nt>Ushe<l every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PHATT. Price per Annum, -^- - JPrtce per Month. - - - - #o oo 50 SATUEDAY MORNING, MAY 16. THE AMERICAN SPIRIT. In an editorial on the subject of •"Earnestness in Politics" the Chicago Inter Ocean says: "There was in the city the other day a gentleman, now '. well adranced towards age, who was I one of the volunteers from New England to aid lovers of freedom in the lorder warfare that gave Kansas a • bloody'record in history. That was in 1854,'and the youu£r enthusiast on reaching Chicago made known hia mission to the editor of the then leading paper published he^e. The editor sympathized with the young .man and they went together to the composing room where a supply of lead was melted and molded into the tullets which the young knight set out to fight border ruffians bore west with him. His dream of valor did not bear fruit in military glory for he was one of a party arrested as lawbreakers and'sent back East. But the picture thus vaguely set before the reader's mind is one of those inspirational facts in which American history.is rich. Forty years ago a journey from New England to Kansas was a tremendous undertaking. The way was hard to travel, the fatigues great, and the dangers not inconsiderable. . Personal hardships and privations were to be endured by the resolute spirit not dismayed by the prospect .of them, aod it is very easy to imagine that men who pushed from the serene East to the troubled frontier in '. .defense of principle had in them the stuff of which heroes ire made. Those were remarkable days, and though the generation naw actiye on tie scene has but a dim and uncertain know ledge of border ruffians and jayhawkers /and what their respective pseuonyms .represented, there is romance as well as tragedy in the atory of the long, bitter struggle that should be preserved in more popular iorin than in Robinson's History of Kansas, of Spring's or Thayre's compilations and memoirs, Inasmuch as there.is so much of the American purpose, soul, and force expressed in and typified by that prelude to a mighty crisis. THE CRUISEK CHARLESTON. Charleston being- in chase of the Itata. The oflicars were very reticent, but it was learned from one of the crew that they were going- north to meet the Itata and act as convoy. It is thought that if the Charleston is on the right track there will be an engagement soon. It is the general idea that should • the Esmeralda meet the Itata before she is overtaken by the Charleston the arms that she has and cargo will be transferred. In this" case the Charleston could hardly delay the Esmeralda. No proofs would be forthcoming- to prove what had become of the munitions of war. This will doubtless be the course which the Esmeralda's captain will pursue. ACA.FULCO. May 15.—A number of telegrams addressed to the IT, S. cruiser Charleston have been received here, and from that fact it is presumed that that vessel has orders to stop here. The Esmeralda is said to be anchored off shore 15 miles south of here. She could not obtain coal or munitions here, but was allowed to take water and provisions. SAX FBAXCISCO. May 15.—It is reported that orders have been received at Mare island to have the steam cruiser Mohican ready for sea as fast as possible. Her officers make no secret of the fact that she is under orders to proceed to southern waters. LONDON, May 15.—The public inter; est in the American pursuit of the Chilian vessel Itata overshadows everything- of a European nature, and the latest news is sought for with the most eager curiosity. The sympathy of the British press is almost unanimously with the insurgents, and there is no concealment of the irritation felt at the course of the United States in taking- the opportunity to strike a blow at their cause. Apart from this, however, the affair excites interest from a naval standpoint, as possibly providing- a test of the efficiency of the new American navy. At the Chilian embassy there is no concealment of the delight caused by the action of the American government. . WASHINGTON, May 15.—The Balmaceda forces are reported to have been again defeated in an engagement with the insurgent Chilian forces. WHY FAVA WAS RECALLED. Tariff Pietnroi. United States Treasury reports do not lie. The <sne just Issued dealing with our exports and Imports stows that whereas la March, 1890, we sold .American agricultural Implements to otner nations to the value o£ ; •• . . - .-••-.-- $387,255, In March, 1891, we sold these implements' abroad •to the value ol , - ' . ' . ,. • ' $021,72'. This does not look at. though the JIcKmley i.larffl was checking our exports... ..• ;• . ..- -...- :-.. .—New York Press, I A Wall from.. England.. English merchants and manufacturers in Sheffield are complaining- bitterly of tne decrea»e of the importation of their 'eutlery into the United State3:Bince the passage of McKinley' bill, and a cry has gone up-from • -the free trade to the protective policy. ' It is declared that the conservative r party will .be obliged to take action ia ' favor of a protective 'tariff if it would hold' the" rotes of the English work- if ing-men.—Exchange. -' '• - "-'.-•"'-•- The Xftw Orleann .Lynching Discussed In the Italian Chamber. ROME, May 15.—The Marquis di Rndini in the chamber of deputies Thursday discussed the New Orleans affair, and said it was simply a legal question. Sig. Puintieri, after acknowledging- what he termed the strict legality of Premier di Rudini's action in tha dispute with the United States and the moderate character of his demands, asked whether, in view of the verdict of the New Orleans grand jury, it would not he more dignified to renounce the matter and leave the responsibility for the lynchings on those tolerating- them. Sig. Cavelletto expressed his regret at the rupture in the relations between the United States and Italy. He thought that little should be said about the affair as it was a very delicate matter. He beg-gcd Premier di Rudini to use every endeavor to bring about a settlement of the dispute, which he said ought not to be allowed to linger. Prnmir di Rudini said exaggerated importance ought not to be given to the New Orleans affair, nor a question essentially judicial converted into one of national dignity. The recall of Baron Fava was a protest against the -conduct of the United States government in declaring itself irresponsible in the matter. The question seemed to be entering a new phase. "Judicial proceedings had been commenced against thelynchers," continued the premier, "but I cannot say to what extent the proceedings are serious. Nevertheless I am certain that Europe approves our action. Our consul at New Orleans has been recalled partly because the government wishes to obtain the fullest information in regard to the matter, and partly because we fear that some of the communications which the consul published or permitted to be published were inopportune." Replying to a question relating to the New Orleans grand jury and Sig. Corte, the Italian consul at New Orleans, Premier di Rudini added that b.e had learned through the newspapers of the incident regarding the consul. If the news were true the matter would of itself suffice to prove the necessity of the recall of Consul Corte. The discussion was then adjourned. TJtAKS ALL MOVING. CHICAGO, May 15.—The situation in the Northwestern lockout is practically withoul change. The company has a sufficient force of new men at work to prevent delays on the road and to enable it to handle all perishable freight, Switching is being done as usual, two-thirds of the Chicago switching engines being at work. No attempt at intimidation or violence on the part of the discharged switchmen has been made, but both the city and special railroad police remain on duty and are prepared to quell any disturbance that may arise. In a word, the bold plan for restoring discipline to the management of the Northwestern railroad inaugurated by the company is working to the entire satisfaction of the officials. Reports from all over the line were received at the general office of the company, and at no point has there been any trouble. During the twenty-four hours ending at noon 210 ca.rs have been shipped from the Western avenue yard and 397 cars received. All live stock shipments have been delivered at the Union stock yards' on time and no loss from perishable freight has occurred anywhere on the line. A dispatch from Eagle Grove, la,, states that, .as far as switching goes, eve^thing is running nicely. The old force has asked to be taken back, and the company has reinstated the switchmen. U'inona reports three engines at work. The Minnesota and Dakota lines are clear and new men are. working well, according to the information received by President ilughitt this morning. •'The company will take back any of the old men who are competent and not riotous," said Assistant General Manager Cordo, "but if any of the discharged switchmen want reinstatement thej' must ask for it. It is not our intention to freeze out good men, but we must have discipline." "Will the officials of the road confer with the representatives of the old switchmen if requested to do so'?" was asked. "Yes. The plan of this office is to hear anyone that wants to talk business with us. But I have heard nothing about 'any conference between the men and the company." There has been no meeting of the grand lodge of the Switchmen's Mutual Aid association. This body has no intention of meeting for the purpose of considering the trouble between the railroad and the switchman. As. a matter of fact the lodge has no power to act, and the only body that can take action in this affair is the supreme council of the Federation of Trainmen, which meets in this city Saturday morning. Consequently 'the strikers, railroad employes and officers, as well as the general public, are anxiously awaiting the result for this sitting. Reports from the 'Wisconsin division say that the situation is peaceful everywhere and switching work commenced at daylight in North' Chicago and Milwaukee. At Janesville, Oshkosh and Fort Howard everything is quiet and the work is going right along as-though nothing had happened. Through freight trains are moving on time in and out, and way freights have not been allowed to delay matters. It is thought in some quarters that the action promises to develop one of the most colossal strikes in history, which possibly may involve all the railway lines in Chicago. The two striking features of the trouble are that it is the first instance of a railway company discharging all members of a department The. other is the fight which it may engender between the unions of railway employes. The railway employes are organized as the Brotherhood of I/ocomotive Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, Brotherhood of Railway Conductors, Order oi' Railway Conductors, Switchmen's Mutual Aid association, and Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, (brakemen). Of these the firemen, switchmen, trainmen and Brotherhood of Railway Conductors are federated or allied in one supreme body. The Order of Railway Conductors was organized a few years ago on the principle of having no strikes—that is, of securing its demands without a resort to a strike. The members soon felt that they were being used by the railroad corporations to the detriment of their own interests, and they adopted the strike clause and. incorporated it into their constitution. They have gradually been drawn closer to the federation, and at their, .national convention at St. Louis last Wednesday unanimously decided to join the Federation of Railway Employes. This leaves but the engineers Outside the federation. The trainmen (brakemen) will be arrayed in this fight with the company and against the others of the federated bodies. -This contest means with the switchmen a struggle for the life.of their union and ivill hence be a desperate one. The company .claims .that the conductors will stand with the trainmen in supporting the corporation against their brother unions. This is denied by the switchmen, who say that there are a few conductors who are members of fcie Trainmen's brotherhood, but aside from them the great body of conductors will stand with the federated brotherhoods, who will support the switchmen in this fight. If they support the switchmen the result may be a. tieup cf every road in the United States. INDIANA. Bits of Interesting Information from Various Parts of the State. The Miillftild's Trouble*. Ind., May 16.— William Crawford, son of Henry Craw- 'ford, the Chicago lawyer who owns the Indiana Midland railroad, is in the city to look after the numerous suits in which the Midland is involved. He appeared in the courtroom Thursday morning'to file a demurrer to the demand of David M. Henry, of Lebanon, for a receiver to be appointed. Henry had bought up the accounts of two men to the amount of 8507. There were several other small suits. Mr. Crawford says that it is true he has warrants for the arrest of several of the men, and the reason they were not served was because he did not want his property destroyed. The injunction proceedings, however, will proceed. He says all passenger trains are now running- between Anderson and Leba- .non, and that freight trains are now going between Anderson and Ladoga. The members of the Brotherhood of Engineers at Anderson, he said, had published a statement in an Anderson paper to the effect that the Midland had kept all promises and had acted fairly in every way. As to the men at Waveland, Mr. Crawford said they started the fight, and now they would never get their money until every means to avoid paying it had been -exhausted. He said there was no particular revenue to be made from winning trains on the west end of the road from Ladoga to Waveland. The strikers were very wrathy when they learned that Mr. Crawford had broken his promises and not withdrawn his affidavits against them. Mr. Aphanna, the leader, sent a dispatch to him to the effect that if the charges were not withdrawn at once he would not be responsible for the Midland property. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—W. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17, 1889. PURE WITH OLD FRIENDS. chief magistrate to the assemblage. The president made a brief reply and was enthusiastically applauded. The President Pays a Flyin? Visit ' Speeches were also made by Messrs. J J ° I Wannamaker and Rusk. The train lef.1 to Indianapolis. He Is Deeply Affected by the Warmth of the Greeting Tendered Him by His Fellow-Townsmen. Love Ma<le Him Despondent. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 10.—As the south-bound through freight train entered Flat Rock Ridge at 1 o'clock Thursday the engineer, Ras Bennett, was horrified at seeing a man step upon the center of the track only 1UO feet away and deliberately lay down. The danger whistle was sounded but tc no purpose, as the train was upon bin; in an instant and his head was completely severed from his body, over which the entire train of thirty cars passed. Coroner Falk was at once sent for and removed the body to the undertaking establishment of I. lluber, where it was prepared for burial. The unfortunate man was Rast Test, and his home was in Jennings county, neai North Vernon. lie was a single mac and is said to have grown despondent ,over a love affair, and on this account ended his life. Snyp«C'te<l of ^lurdermg: HIM Daughter. JEFFEKSONVILLK, Ind., May 1C.—An unknown female corpse was found in the Ohio Thursday morning. It was that of a giri not over 10, very handsome. Over her eyes were dark bruises, .as if she were sandbagged. John Trestler, of Louisville, identified her .as Ida, daughter of John Hinds, a fisherman living at Six Mile island in a houseboat. Trestler was her sweetheart and he declares that Hinds had made threats that he would kill or drown his daughter because she loved Trestler. The father left Tuesday with his houseboat for parts unknown. Eloped with His Hired Girl. LEBAXOX, Ind., May 16.—Postmaster Wyncoop, of Gadsden, a village C miles east of Lebanon, has eloped with Zoe Brant, his hired girl, leaving behind a young wife and two babies, together with sundry debts. Recently Mrs. Wyncoop found the guilty pair in each other's embrace, when she dismissed the girl. Monday he came here, .where he met the Brant girl, and both decamped, leaving- no trace of their route. Wyncoop's creditors have seized his merchandise for the payment of his debts. His last quarterly settlement with the post office department has not been made. Convicts Giiin Their Liberty. JBFFEBSONVILI.E, Ind., May W.— Convict Frank Burns, sent from Vincennes in 1SS5 to serve fifteen years for killing an old man for the sum of one dollar, sawed out of his cell at the southern prison Wednesday night. He was then joined by Earnest Harris, who disappeared last Thursday. They stripped off their prison garb, got on top of the cells and sawed through the cell house roof, and with a sash cord let themselves down over the outside walls. Burns is from Chicago, where his mother lives. Field Day at Depauw University. GHEEXCASTLE, Ind., May Id.—Thursday was the second annual field day at Depauw university, and the athletic association presented a fine pro- gramme and a large number of visitors •witnessed the exercises. The prizes were won as follows: One hundred yard dash, James Turner,, 11 1-15 seconds; standing broad jump, Fred Thomas, 9 feet S inches; hurdle race, 120 yards, Robert Zaring, 20 seconds; 1 mile run, Jordan, 5 minutes 53 seconds. Couldn't Ajjreo. TEHEE HAUTE, Ind., May-16.—The joint convention of Indiana bituminous coal operators and miners Thursday evening agreed to disagree, and adjourned .without date. The miners wanted seventy cents a ton, last year's rate, and §2.10 for a day's work. The operators first offered sixty-five cents and $1.95. Later they offered sixty-seven and a half cents. A Failure. LEBSVir.tJB, Ind., May 1C.— W. R.Hol- land, a merchant of this place, made an assignment to W. A. Holland for the benefit of his creditors Thursday. Liabilities, $13.000: assets, 522,000. BEARING •WASHINGTON. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 15.—President Harrison entered his own state shortly after 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon, and fifteen minutes later, at Montezuma, he was surrounded by friends who had come down from Indianapolis to welcome-him home. The Indianapolis contingent was composed of committees from every political society and business organization in that city. At Montezuma the president spoke briefly. At Eochedale the president received another welcome. The arrival of the train at Indianapolis was greeted by the booming of the cannon and the cheers of thousands of people gathered at the depot and along the line of march. The president was greatly moved as he was escorted from the train to the stand. Tears filled his eyes, and it was with difficulty he could command himself sufficiently to speak. He began by saying the fatig-ue of the journey and the short time he could remain would prevent him saying anything more than to thank his old friends for their cordial greeting. Referring to his pleasure at meeting his old friends, he said that nothing had been so gratifying to him as this attention from his old friends at Indianapolis irrespective of party. He had never known any other home than this since entering upon his career of life. Little over two years ago he left his friends here to take up the duties of the most responsible office in the world. He was conscious that he had made errors, but one thought had guided him, that was the thought that this duty was given him for the benefit of the whole people. He regretted his inability to speak at more length and excused himself further by saying: "God bless you all." After speeches by Postmaster General Wanamaker and Secretary Eusk the president and party entered carriages and were escorted by military and other organizations through the principal streets and back to the station. At 5:30 a parting cheer burst from the concourse and the president's brief visit to his old home was over. Mrs. Harrison and the ladies party held an informal reception on the train. . DAYTON, O., May 15.—At Richmond, Ind., Thursday evening, Congressman- elect Johnson introduced the president, Mr. Wanamaker and Mr. Rusk, who made short speeches. The visitors reached Dayton at 9 o'clock. ALTOONA, Pa., May 15.—The elegant special train bearing the presidential party arrived at Altoona at 9:50 o'clock a. m. The travelers are tired and fatigued by their long journey, Wt were very much refreshed by their'reeeption at this place. The president and party stood on the rear platform and were loudly cheered by the large crowd gathered in the station. The observation car was nearly filled with mountain. flowers, brought by the children of the various railway officials stationed here. The president delivered a short address and was followed by Secretary Rusk. HAKKISBUBU, • Pa., May 15.—Postmaster General Wanamaker left the presidential party at Harris burg, where the presidential train arrived via the Pennsylvania railroad at 11 a. m. Several thousand people received the party with cheers at the station. Gov. Pattison and several members of his cabinet, greeted the president on the rear platform, of the train and introduced the for Washington at 1:25 p. m. left Btactissefl Charities and Correction*!. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 15.— Reports from the different states on the condition of their charities were read Thursday at the session of the national conference of charities and correction. They showed that there is an utter lack of uniformity in the methods of doing charitable work. The attendance at . the conference is the largest in its history. used ^ according fa eac^ R WOUNDS. CUTS, SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore, Md. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY,: BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious aM towns Disorders. "Worth a Guinwii Box»lrat wld for 25 Gents, BI" AM- DRUGGISTS. Condensed K. K, lime-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago &; St. Louis Ej, (C.KOTSAL Tan:,) inmv* Bradford Oivimlon . LILVVK !J:8Eam*....-Easte nExpreud ..... ', 1:00 sm* 1:16 pm* ......... F'stLlne ......... l-£Spm» 4 20 pint,,... Accommodation ...... S.-OOaait 9:46 amj-.Marlon Accommodation. 430 porf Richmond. .Division. 3.-OOam*....NigM Express....... l.fl5ara» 11:10 a mf ..... Accommodation. ...... 5:50amt 1:30 p m*.... Ray Express ........ l:25pm* ll:20p mf ..... Accommodation ...... 2:30 p my Indianapolis Division. 3:20 a m*.... Night Express ....... liSSam* 1-SJO p m*....Day35xpress.._. ..... 125 pin* Chicago Division. li^O a m* ____ Night Express ......... 3:10am° l:C5pm« ........ .Fast Line ..... .... 1:25 pm* 1:47 p m* ............ Fast. Line ............ .1:47 p m* 11 80 a m-f ..... Accommodation ...... 4:30 p mt 715 p rat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 ami State June Olvfsion. l:30p mt.... Mall and Express _____ 850am* 7:45arot ......... Express ......... TiSptnt iiasamj ....... Local Freight ...... 11:30 a cof ' Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. Vaadajia bine 30DTH BOTND. Local Freight .............. — ; ............... 5KXI a in Terre Saute Express ......................... 7:25a m Jlall Train... ......... .. ........... . ..... ......... SAQfnt'- 1 -"' SOETH BOUND. Local FrUgM ........... . ........... . ---------- 6*0 acs MeU Train ...... _ ......... „ .............. ----- iu*5a m South Bend Express... ........ .'..........._.. 8r»p m Through Frelcht ................... . ........... &* p m Clone connections for Indianapolis Tta Colfka now made' by all' oar passenger trains,— -3. C, Bdgwortb, agent. 1 EAST BOUND. New York Expres, dally..,. ............... 2:55 am Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kail Clty&Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11:16 am Atlantic-Express, dally .......... ;,.... ..... 4:H p m- Accommodation Prt., exceptSundaj. 938 p m WEST BOUND. Pacific, Express, dally.... ...... ....... ...... .752am- Accommodation Frt., except Sundaj-1245 p ra. Kan City Ex., except Sunday- ............ S.~«7pm Lafayette (Pas) Accm., except Sunday 6K8-S m St. Louis Ex., dally ....... .... ....... ..»..10_52 pm Eel River JMv., I/o£on«port, T^CBI Sid* Between I^ogansport and Clilli. BAST BOOND. .• - . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leate.. 4:40 p m •WBSTBOUSD. ,. -'••' • Accommodation, ex. Sunday,, Arrive. 9:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, 1 Arrive. 3:55 p m WANTED. • nFUTQ UUJITCa • ltd IS VNI I tH •I oDDortuiiw. Ceo. A i>T»ol«.rTll>Mr«nr. liinnprofiK. quick s»fc, SAMPlI; FR&. Ay.-,™ flK>*S , A. Scott. B4* . . Sw»y. S. Y. Wanted; salary and expenses. Permanent place. Apply at once. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2ro T A T\T u 0 Wanted; salary and expenses.- JjAJL'loO Whole or part time. Selling roses and shrubs. Brown Bros.'Co. Nurseryman, Chicago. may!5d2taw2mo TfT ANTED—Five flrst-class trimmers and. gal-, W vanlzed Iron cornice workers, steady employment. Apply at once, VON..DER AW-CLTJSS- Hardware and Cornice Co., Broadway, St. Louis, Mo. 2349 and 2361 S. roayl6d6t A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable . and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. ViK n+ivia'e XeacJUes Its students a V ait/111111" O trade aud then stnrtu- ^,-.,-.^T si-r* tlicm in railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send for circulars. VALENTINE BROS., Janesvllle, Wls. . • \\f A MTU'n Two or three good roett W All I JuJL> to represent our well known house fortown and city trade; local and trawling. $100n.iid expense* per month to therlgh- maa. Apply QUICK, stating age, li. Ij. May. tc Co,, nurserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St.' Paul, Ml ji. (This house is responsible.) tolm-.. FOR SALE. Lake Maxenkuckee (inflOPr dperty-- • The finest Inrnlshed cottage on the Lake; cori- ; talnlnir 7 large rooms and cellar. . Verandah,- on..- : three sides oi house, 10 leet wide. Two, 2 Inch flowing wells. Fine two story, boat house,, of which, the first story Is of stone. Also other out building*, beautiful grounds, ahoutl2 feet above •-. water line with large groveand lawn.- Size, ot.lot 1S7W> feet on. the Lake by 150 feet deep. Stone seawall entire frontage. This property,!* on tho best side o: the Lake only-ten minutes walk from Rallrnad Station, or three minutes tide on. steamer. AH buildings and'other Improvements .. are new and flrst class. Will be' sold furnished complete. For prloe and terms-address :-..,-;.. EDWARD SCHURMANN . ,i No. 6 Oddfellows Hall,Indianapolis, Ind. 1

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