Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, March 30, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated March 30, 1873 Page 5
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REAL ESTATE. Improvements on Wabash Avenue- What is Being Bone. Less Activity, Because There is Less Disposition to Buy. Projects and Speculation in the South' cm and Western Submits. Hyde Park, South. Chicago, and Washington Heights. From Harlem to the Hew Suburban Town Without a Name. Riverside, and Projects in that Direction, The Enlargement of Lincoln Park- More New Business Buildings and Hotels. Summary of Sales. There is scarcely as much activity in the spec ulation in suburban lands, from tho fact that, as confidence increases, holders of land show less desire to sell and more disposition to hold on for higher prices. “Where should I invest my jnoney again in anothcrpieco of property?” says one whp was recently offered a large advance on a piece of suburban land bought a month ago. £The increasing indisposition to sell for fear of losing a good investment is even more notice able in connection with the nearer residence property within tho city. This feeling is, in fact, jin obstacle to the impfovemont of the property Itself, and the anticipated increase in its value. supply of a good medium class of residences is smaller than it has been for sev eral years. A great many have boen built on jgood streets in the West Division, but on tho South Side so much unimproved property is held for investment that it interferes with tho growth and improvement of that quarter. Many of the holders of large tracts of tho choicest resi dence property along the avenues and boulevards * Beat south of the city limits talk of numbers of fine residences that “ are to be erected soon.” Bat it was tho same way last summer; there was much more talk than building. The ground in that quarter is largely owned by wealthy capital ists, who are abundantly able to hold H t but the fact that they neither build themselves, nor offer inducements to those who would, interferes, for the present at least, with tho growth of the city in that direction. The same Is true to some extent of the nearest residence property on the North Side. The result is that many people who would like to secure homes near the city arc driven to the suburbs against their wills. The southwest corner of Michigan- avenue and Twenty-sixth street, a lot 75 feet front by 175 feet deep,—directly opposite tho ono recently purchased by tho Plymouth congregation for their new church, —has just been sold for §30,000 ; being at the rate of S4OO per front foot, to A. L. Evans, who will erect there a handsome block of three residences, each three stories and basement, with swell fronts. THE BALTIMORE A OHIO SHOPS. An evening paper, of last Friday, made a sen sational real estate item out of a vague and un founded rumor of the proposed establishment of intensive car-works and shops for the Baltimore £ Ohio Bailroad at or near South Chicago. As near as we can learn, there is no ground for the report. The new Baltimore & Ohio Company have not oven located the line of their road north of South Chicago. They have not bought any ground for shops, nor had any bought for tbcm or given to them. Wo have the best rea sons for believing that the Company do not know yet where thoy will build shops for the now road, an.! the site is as likely to he twenty miles from Chicago as ten. The proprietors of the “port ” of South Chicago would doubtless like to have- Ihe shops at or near their prospective city, and Ihpy may offer the railroad company strong in ducements, but the location of the shops is en tirely unsettled yet. There is, however, a great deal of activity in lands anywhere in the irian gulcr district which has SOUTH CHICAGO AMD WASHINGTON HEIGHTS for the southeastern and southwestern points of its base, and its northern apoz at tho South Park. This triangular district, about seven miles long fcnd about seven miles wide at its base, from Washington Heights to South Chicago, is being intersected by more railroads, whose luburban trains run from depots located almost in the centre of business in the city, than any other suburban quarter of similar area about the city. It is Deing dotted all over with sta tions that will each bo tho nucleus of a suburban town, and eventually tho growth of these will bring them so near to each other that, in the course of a few years, suburban roads bordered with continuous lines of houses, will extend in Bvery direction. Our suburban neighbor on our southern bor der had a caucus at the Town Hall on Thursday evening last, to nominate a Board of Education, and, to the surprise of every one, the hall was crammed full of people. The remark was gen eral, Where do they all come from ? And yet, on scanning tho individual faces, each one was rec ognized aa a neighbor. Where houses are hid den away among tho trees they make no Buch show as if arrayed on straight, naked streets, and it is no uncommon thing to find & new bouse already furnished and occupied before you had seen tho foundation laid. In a small district lately arranged fqr a water district, to bo devoted to “pipc-laving,” even tho Village Trustees wore surprised to find 703 houses, hv actual count. Largo aa tho surface of Hyde Park is, the builder's hammer can bo heard resounding everywhere ; and the first of May will find many household goods on their way hither. Just about this time Cornell, or Grand Crossing, appears to be the centre of at traction. 3lr. Cornell has donated Block 109, valued at $20,000, for a large tool factory, which Is to bo built immediate!!/, at a cost of $250,000. As an Inducement to add a cupola, he is to do nate a flagstaff, and Elliott C. Anthony. Esq., is to donate the colors. Nothing is complete now a-days without either a mansard or a cupola. The sky lines are the most prominent linos in architecture ; and the people of Chicago and Hyde Pork are to be kept continually looking ep. Mr. Cornell has traded for nearly a whole block at South Park Stat‘ du, houses and all, end the people are to move down to Cornell as soon as their houses are readv. He hie also taken Friend Holliday right from nndcr tho droppings of the etone sanctuary at Hyde Hark, and is to transfer him in some way to Cornell. The past week has been equinoctial week net onlvwub old “Prob,” at Washington, but with real estate matters in Uvde Park. When the ground is covered with enow, it all looks alike— ndge and slough, prairie or clearing, it ia all the same. So the Inducements to go out and show off lota has been small, and, as a consequence, transactions are few. All the dealers report '* great expectations "in the near future. One would sell an acre near Forty-thud street be tween Evana and Langley avenues, att9.o9b on Saturday. Another has just refused -$250 per front foot on boulevard near Forty-third, and sava large transactions are on hand in that locality.' Another reports six bouses of largo size for JSg&ndalc, four of which are to bo qu one blcck on Oak street, and arc to be occupied by four yonng merchants of Chicago. Another had just sold a lot on Madison ave nue, near Forty-nin l h street, at $55 per foot. There are a great many inquiries after loca tions, with a prospect of a steady increase in this direction. Along tho South Shore no special efforts are being made at present to make sales. The pro posed railroad from the DUnoio Central track east on Seventy-first street to Railroad avenue, and thence south to South Chicago, would largely increase values aa soon as it was known that it would be built, Dir. Westfall says bo has SIO,OOO to invest in that enterprise; and it is to ho accomplished this year, in gome shape or other. And the owners of property can all afford to wait, if in vestors can. TO THE WESTWARD of the city the great increase of railroad facili ties west and northwest of Central Park is making even a more compact lino of im provements all tho way out to Harlem and Maywood. The district about four miles square next west of Centra! Park, and as far west as Austin, had for several years been neglected by speculators until the location of the new North western shops almost in tho‘centre of it has given it a start. The building of those works, and the large population certain to bo drawn there by it, will soon grow so ns to fill up tho gap between the city and Austin, and will probably make tho most (Compact line of suburban exten sion in connection with the city. Maywood, Harlem, Oak Park, Ridgclaud, Austin, and tho Northwestern shops —which, by the way, ought to have a more distinctive name-will all be in cluded in a district six miles long from east to west, and about*-* mile and a half wide from north to south. It is altogether probable that within three years this district will have a popu lation of 20,000 to 25,000 people clustered along the railroad, ami coming to their business in the city every day by tho suburban trains, that bring them to the Wells street depot. THE RTVFRSIDE IMTROVEMENT COMPANY. The Riverside Improvement Company is, w© understand, to bo absorbed in the Chicago Jt Great Western Land Company, which is an ad junct of tho Chicago & Great Western Railroad Company,—late Chicago & LaSalle Railroad Company. Strong parties, well known among railroad men, nave lately become iden- titled with the latter * Company under its new name, and tho road will probably bo built to LaSalle within a year. The present out standing indebtedness of tho Riverside Company is, wo are informed, to bo made exchangeable into tho stock of either the cow Land Company or the stock of tho Chicago & Groat Western Railroad Company. THE ENLARGEMENT OF LINCOLN PARK. Tho lamia to be taken for the enlargement of Lincoln Park aro: within tux cm limit?. A err 9. Block 16, belonging to the Foster estate 17 iiJnrk 17, belonging to tho Newberry estate 14 Miillcian tract ‘ 12 Far well tract 7 IN TOWN OF LAKE VIEW, S. tV. H' Sec. 29, 40,14, being west of and adjoin ing the present park 22vf Total 73 v Application will bo made by tbo Lincoln Park Commissioners to Judge Williams of the Circuit Court, within ten days from March 27, for a con firmation of tho recent assessment of §1,200,000 on the property in North Chicago and Lake View, deemed to be benefited by reason of this enlargement of tbo park; meanwhile tho assess ment roll is on’file with the Clerk of the Court. The §1,200,000 already assessed is assumed by the Park Commissioners to bo sufficient to pur chase the land in question, though more may be required, as n» agreement about price baa been made with tho owners of tho laud, except in the case of the Farwell tract, for which tbo agreed price is SIOO,OOO. The apportionment of iho $1,200,000 assessment is as follows: That port of North Chicago deemed benefited, $700,000. On the town of Lake View the eura of $500,000 is assessed, of which $240,000 is laid on property within one half mile north from the north end of the park. WABASH AVENUE has taken hold in o&rnost of tho matter of street improvements, and is actively putting itself in shape to be in appearance, what it really ia, ono of tbo finest avenues in the world. The order for the removal of all tho trees from Lake street to Hubbard court, dead and alive, has been pushed. Tbo living trees below Harrison street aro being taken up by 3lr. Peterson, to. bo set ia tho public parks. The dead trees are being con verted to fuel The new sidewalk contemplated is sixteen feet wide, the roadway is widened eight feet, and tho curbs will bo set back when the avenuo ia repaired next year. Tho propertv-owneis are very generally complying with the movement, and putting m their side walks, and where they fail tho work will be done by the city. Tho avenuo will bo cleaned un, re paired, and all in order before tho middle of Juno, It ia work of this class that substantially en courages and warrants permanent Improvements, and wc notice several new buildings projected. Tbo Hadduck property, on the corner of Monroe street and Wabash avenuo, is to bo built up with a French-flat hotel, on tho plan so largely in favor in tho Eastern cities. It will be seven stories high with an elevator, and have from sixty to eighty suites of rooms. The material will bo Ohio sandstone. Potter Palmer is to push tbo Wabash avenue front of hie hotel, to bo finished next spring. On tho property aajoiuing Odell’s Block, on tho corner of Adams street, Mr. Keeler is to build a fine block of stores. If the heavy property- owners on the northern portion of Wabash av enue are wiso, they will disregard any clamor about over-building, and at once put up business buildings in a locality where every one of them will command a tenant. There will bo no holding back from occupying Wabash avenue stores when tho gaps are filled and merchants pee that property-owners mean to make it a first-class DUilding street. With the spirit that prevails among some of our property-owners, Wabash avenue would teem with business from Lake street to Harrison. With tho lack of spirit that oppresses others, and unfortunately some largo owners, the bufut district would not have been restored for twenty-five years. A few first-class funerals would "help certain real estate it would hp no difficult task to point out. MOPE TIKE BUSINESS BUILDINGS TO BE BUILT THIS SPRING. Notwithstanding the impression that there will ho, for a while this summer, and, perhaps, throughout the year, a surplus of unoccupied stores and offices, there is strong confidence that, in view of the expanding country trade, there will be no surplus of unoccupied stores in any part of tho city a year hence. An instance of this confidence among our own people is shown by the arrangements recently completed by Hr. Charles Busby—one of the most extensive and successful builders in the city—for building an aggregate frontage of about 2GO feet of first class business buildings on State and La Salle streets. Mr. Busby recently bought for sl-15,000 the lot known as tho Crosby Music Hall property on State street just north of Wash ington. This lot .has an east frontage of 91>£ feet on State street by a deptfi of 90 feet. The owners of tho Stewart property (old St. James Hotel lot on tho northwest comer of State and Washington streets) which adjoins tho property adjoining have also determined to build in conjunction with Mr, Busby, this spring, thus making an aggregate frontage of 183 foot on Stato and 90 feet on Washington street. When these buildings are completed, tho only unimproved lots on ‘Washing ton street between Fifth avenue and Wabash will bo tho lot next tho Chamber of Commerce, and tho Crosby OperiwHouso lot, 140 feet south front on Washington st, next west of the Stewart property (held for sale yet, wo be lieve, by Mr. W. 6. Kerfoot). This property would, wo believe, bo even yet tho most central and best location for a new opera-house on the scale of tho old Crosby Opera-House, and if the proposed Joint Stock Company to build an opera house has sufficient vitality to accomplish any thing, it would bo worth tbeir while to take the matter of securing tho lot into consideration. Tho building up of tno St. James’ corner will mako tho junction of Washington and Stato streets superior in point of architectural ele gance to any other junction of streets in tho city —a point where strangers con ha taken to get a view of the budding that tho city can show from one spot, and would not only be a good locality for an opera house, but would bo some of the most valuable business property in the city. Mr. Charles Busby has also leased the “ Smith lot,” which has a frontage of 80 feet bv a depth 1 of 100 feet on LaSalle street next south of the i Union National Hank building,' and will build , there this spring a fino husirees block suitable ; for banks and similar business. Messrs. William B. Palmer A Co. have just leased for 20 years 50 feet east front or: Clark street, 125 feet south of Van Buren street, to Judson J. C. GLilifcpio at the valuation of S3OO per foot, to bo appraised at the end of every fire years. In 90 days Mr. G. will have two stone front four-story stores erected thereon. Messrs. Palmer & Co. have also rented to Julius Bauer & Co., of 390 and 392 Wabash avenue, two of the stores under the Palmer House. A stock company, called the South Engle wood Hotel Company,” has been started by Messrs. Henrv W. Brooke, Gilbert A Girins, Upon & Newman, and A. F. Noble, for tho pur pose of building and running a first-class hotel at South Englewood at ao oat of $20,000. Mr. H. L. Hill has sold within a few days 40 acres in Bees’ Subdivision of Sec. 11.33. 13 v THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 1873 corner Fortv-aeventh street and Archer road, for SIO,OOO. ’ Also, 30 acres on Fifty-fifth street boulevard, just west of Halstod street, for $60,000. SATURDAY'S TRANSFERS. The following instruments were filed for rec ord on Saturday, March 29 : CrXT mOPZBTT, Thirty-first et. bet State st and Wabath av, b f, Lot 70, dated March 28; consideration, $5,800. Barber sts, bet Union and Jefferson sts, nf,£oft to alley, dated March 24 ; consideration, $1,700. Auburn st, bet Cayuga and Onondaga Ms, wf, 35 ft to alloy, dated Feb, 8; consideration, $-150. Lot 30, adjoining the above, dated Jan. 24. consid eration, $450. Lot 51, in Hopkins' Block 9, 800 7, 39, 14, dated March 24; consideration, SI,OOO. Hickory av, south of and near Division at, e f, 25 ft to alley, with buildings, dated March 25; considera tion, $1,2£0. Kendall st, nt» corner of West Taylor st, Lot 12, dated March 23; consideration, SI,OOO. Coulter st, between Western av and Oakley st, n f, 412x100 ft, with 25 other lota in same block, dated March 25; consideration, $31,050. Napoleon st, e of and near Wallace et, s f. Lots 17 and 18, dated March 24 ; consideration, $2,230. Thirty-first tt, 132 ft w of Butler st, n f, 26x125 ft, dated March 21; consideration, $350. Robey st, 336 ft n of Polk et, w f, 24x114V ft. dated March 27 ; consideration, f1,200. St. Louis st, 141 ft s of West Twenty-cecond st, e f, 75x122K ft, dated March 23 ; consideration, $2,400. Lot 37, in Block 27, Sheffield's Addition, dated 20; consideration, $.503. Sampson st, between Wood and Paulina sts, n f, 24x 124 ft, dated March 29 ; consideration, S7OO. . Thirty-first at, between Butterfield and Burnside ats, nf, Lot 42, dated March 1; consideration, $2,100. Lot 9, of Wilson’s Lots Ito 29, in w V Block 20, in Sec. 33, 40,14, dated March 21 •; consideration, S9OO. West CJyhoum place, a e cor of Eldgcville road, n f, Lots 21 and 22, dated March 29; consideration, $1,200. W of Lot 1 in Sub-Block Bof Lots 1 and 2, in Block 8, Sheffield’s Addition, dated Juno 12,1872 ; con sideration, $1,562. Lota 88 to 41, in Block lof n y, BJlock 4, Sheffield’s Addition, dated March 24 ; consideration, $4,800. Crawford ay, bet West Madison and Kiuxie sts, w f, 10 acres (except railroad), dated March 1; considera tion, $40,000. Tho West Chicago Land Co. to J. D. and W. G. Jackson. sotrrn or city limits. Thirty-ninth st, 141 ft eof Pierson st, b f, 25x125 ft, dated Aug. 12, 1872 ; consideration, S3OO. Lots 4 and 5, lu Block 25, of Eimbark’s Addition to Hyde Park, dated March 25 ; consideration, $3,290. SUMMARY FOR TIIE WEEK, The following is the total amount of city and suburban property transferred during tho week ending Saturday, March 20. City property— Number of sale-*, 149 ; consideration, $306,471. North of city limits —Number of sales, 3 ; con sideration, $4,150. South of city limits—Num ber of sales, 25 ; consideration, $GG,475. West of city limits—Number of sales, 1 ; considera tion, $60,000. Total sales, 193; total considera tion, $907,096. REAL ESTATE. WABASH-AY.--A fine two-story and brick basement house, with 10 rooms, and all modern improvements. No. 1035 Wcbash-av., near Follansbee’s Block, near Twontj-third-at. Tho house was built by the owner, and la in every respect well built. If called for within a few days, it can be purchased at the low price of $12,000, part on long time. This property is cheap at $14,000. MICHIGAN-AV.—No. M 3, a first-class residence, 2.story and basement brick, with stone trimmings, contain ing 12 rooms with allxnodern improvement*, andjole gantly finished. The above will bo sold very cheap If applied for soon. Possession given Immediately. WABABIJ-AY.- No. 769, a splendid 2-atoryand basement brick house and barn, 1] rooms; all modern improve ments, at the low price of $14,000; easyterms. INDIANA-AV.—No. ID9O, near Twenty-ninth-Bt.,’aa elo. gant two-story frame bouse, brick basement, finished in superior style; all modern improvements; barn and carriage-house; lot 50x175; only $16,000, one-third cash. A COSY COTTAGE HOUSE, with English basement, on the West Side, being No. 165 South Ilobey-st., con taining 8 rooms, bath-room, furnace, hot and cold water, marble washstand, and6closets; lot 25x130, well improved, and good barn. This house will be sold cheap if sold within ten days. 183 LEAVITT-ST.—2-story and basement brick, swell front, all modem improvements, 10 rooms, besides closata. A new house. s6,soo—part on time. It is less than any one could build a bouse of the same class. We alvo have a great many bouses and lots on the ave nues and streets on the South and West Sides at all prices. Cheap and on easy payments. We call tho attention of tho public to the fact that we have one of the largest lists of property for sale In this city. Also, splendid lota fronting on tho Boulevards and Parks In Hyde Park, near Kenwood and Egandale, in the grove. CMEKE, LAYTONS CO. ITo, 130 LaSalle-st., Boom 2. Oriental Building. Forty Acres. The handsomest hbjh gtoto land around W*fhlngrton Heights. T .to res cnees and largo ont-buildinga; tins orchard, excellent water, commanding views, soda Tory choice property for subdivision or improvement. For sale by 0. H. BECKWITH. 276 LOTS For .Sale on the South Sldo. ‘Will Exchange a part for pcrsrvaftl property. C. H. BECKWITH. LAKE NAVIGATION. Emil mm Goodrich's Steamers, EDNNING BETWEEN CHICAGO AND TWO SIYEES Freight received and shipped to Bacine, Milwaukee, Ft. Washington, Sheboygan, Manitowoc, Two Rivers, Kewaunee, and Ahnepee. T. G. BUTTLIN', Supt. DENTISTRY. D.H. TOWNER & CD. DSHNTTISTS, 181 and 183 West Madison-st., northeast comer Hoisted, TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN. Artificial Sets $lO, sls, S2O and $25 Pure Gold Fillings $2 to $4 Silver Fillings -SI to $3 Extracting Teeth, each 50 cents FURNITURE. PURIITURE Of all kinds at Lowest Cash Prices, on weekly and monthly install ments at W. I. HUNT & CO.’S, 374 Itlilwaukoe-av. REMOVALS. lEHeniovsilg GEORGE C. SMB & BROTHER, BANHEES, HAYS REMOVED THEIR OFFICE TO THE SonlliWESi Corner of Dearborn and RaMolpli-sts, EDUCATIONAL. CMcap University Law School Threo Sessions daily and Moot Conrt. Lecture* in Boono Block. Students enter at any time, and graduate when compotent. Term begins April 1. For tonus and a!-*kvna address Room 29, Tribune Building. BANKING. SAVINGS MIS, It is gratifying to notice that the system of Savings Banks is making a good headway among us. There are no institutions that ore exercising a more salutary influence in cer tain quarters, which cannot be reached by any other means than these. Their vast benefits are felt far more plainly than they are seen. There are but few who contemplate the ag gregate amount of the surplus earnings and the savings of thoso classes of persons who aro not engaged in extended business opera tions. These small sums, which would gen erally be hidden away, and produce no in come, begin at once to accumulate by the interest allowed by the Bank to the depos itor, tfhey aro also laid up whore neither moth nor rust can corrupt, nor thieves break through and steal. They also remove the temptations of the murderers, who frequent ly take the life of their unsuspecting victim, while he is sleeping, for merely & small sum of money which he is supposed to have laid by. In this concentrated form of these small deposits, they constitute a capital on which this some class of people may rely when they have accumulated nearly enough to moke for themselves a home, or to enter upon or en large a lucrative business. Savings Banks have probably done more to suggest and en courage habits of economy, and to lay the foundations of splendid fortunes among that class who did not happen to be “bom with a silver spoon in their mouth,” than any other system. The independence one feels in hav ing a good bank account is a great satisfac tion. Every one is acquiring small sums of money, and who aspires to independence, comfort, and position in society, should, by all moans, open an account at some good, solvent, and liberal Savings Bank, and the younger the depositor begins the better. There is probably no one thing that will exert a greater moral and conservative influence upon the younger portion of a community, of both sexes, than to become this mode of savings. Whatever may have been their associations or antecedents, they be come lovers of law and order, and opponents of oil mobs, riots, and disorders. They take greater interest in the condition of their city or town, and all public institutions and affairs therein. They also feel that they can aid in some important improvement with these ac cumulated funds in the Bank; and, by the reputation acquired by the frugality and industry which this course engen ders, may be called upon to take charge of responsible trusts, or if not enabled or in clined to take a direct interest in such im provements which are calculated to promote the publio interest, they feel thatthoir united deposits or capital in the bank can render efficient aid in the accomplishment of stu pendous works, will promote their own in terests and every good member of their com munity. The first Savings Bank in New York was chartered in 1819. In 1820, its de posits were one hundred and fifty-five thou sand dollars ($155,000). They increased an nually at a rapid rate. In 1872, its deposits amounted to eighteen millions three hun dred and sixty-seven thousand dollars ($lB,- 307,000). The Bowery Savings Bank was chartered in 1834. The growth of this bank exceeded its contemporary. In 1830, its de posits were two hundred and fifty-seven thousand dollars ($257,000). In 1872. they were twenty-six millions six hundred aud eighty-three thousand dollars ($20,682,876). Its increase, like the first, was gradual. To givo an idea of the immense benefit, or fa cilities afforded to the trade by the means of these small deposits in Savings Banks, it may be well to state that the anniml reports of the Wow York Banks in January, 1873- show that the Savings Bonks In the State of New York had ninety-six millions loaned on bond and mortgage, and one hundred and fifty-six millions loaned or invested in stocks. In Massachusetts, the amount loaned on bond and mortgage was seventy four millions, besides fourteen millions to counties and cities, and twenty-four millions invested in public stocks. In Connecticut, Savings Banks have loaned thirty-eight mill ions on real estate. Tho accumulation of de- Sosits in the six New England States and few York increase annually in regular but increasing ratio. They aggregated, last year, three hundred and twelve mrllions ($312.- 000,000). thus exceeding the National Bank capital ox the United States. Tho Savings Banks are invested with different privileges and powers in the different States in regard to the appropriations of their funds. Some of them aro restricted to loans on real estate, some to real estate stocks, stocks and bonds. Tho fund so raised by these small deposits constitutes what may be termed “Credit Eoncier,” and who can compute tne amount of facilities which it has afforded to the trade, commerce, and industry, and the development of tho resources of tho country. Tho principle is this: That the.

early and small depositors have not sufficient capital to enter upon any extensive enter prise, but as they accumulate and contem plate on undertaking, the same parties be come borrowers, ana have this stupendous capital to fall back upon to aid them in its ac complishment. Having presented a synop sis of the Savings Bonks of other States, it will be encouraging to observe that our own young city of Chicago has made remarkable progress in the establishment of such insti tutions, and it is indeed very remarkable, when it is but eleven years since the first one was organized. The following table will un doubtedly astonish many who nave not given any minute attention to this department of Political Economy, and it affords an impor tant lesson upon financial science for consid eration. A'am« v/ aitik. PriMml, C,uhltr. llryoiUt. Stalo Saving. Institution 1. O. Dora O.D.nicklord 84,0211,801 Jan. I 8 210,001) German Saving. Bank 11. Groonohaum.... A.Witn 1,523,001) Jan. 1 212,000 MorohanU* Fanner.'* Mechanic.' Savings Hank.. P. R. Woatfall Sydney Mycr 1,380,000 Jan. 1 100,000 Pralrio State Loan * Trn.t Company J. W. Bcovlllo O. B. Moyer 807,807 Jan. 1 180,000 Commercial Loan Company Tolman Wheeler... Fred Mayor 000,2 11 Jan. 1 100,000 Union Trn.t Company S. W. Raweon Wm. B. Iloarvoll... 000,818 March IB 158,000 Cook County M. D. Ogdon Lunina Hoyt 300,000 Jan. 1 100,000 FldcHty John 0. 11a1n0a.... Jared Oago 511,000 March 2! 300,000 Bank of Chicago L. J. Welker- W. 11. Park 180,000 Hoc. 51 115,000 Marino Company of Chicago J. Y. [Hcammon.,.. Samnol S. Ilogora.. 300,338 Don. St 100,000 I n.nkUn Bank Fernando J0n0a.... Goo. 8. Eddy 182,088 Uoo. 17 101, 000 Mechanics’ J. H. Shepherd.... V. O. Sabin 115,120 Dime Savings Bank IQoorgo 800v1110.... W. It. Rood The figures above speak in dbeerful tones of the prudence, probity, and circumspection of the officers of our institutions, and of tno strong hold of confidence that. they have upon that portion of the public who are growing in thrift, and destined by this very economy to become the solidmen in the com munity. It was designed to present a synop sis of the law by which these banks ore gov erned in their operations, but as there is not a general law for this object, each one acting under a special charter, it would not coniorm with the brevity contemplated in the com mencement of tnis writing to do so. . The ** Savings Banks** are State institu tions, and should commend themselves to the patriotism of our people. The officers and Directors of these banks ore men or standing in this community, inwhom can be placed implicit confidence. They are men thoroughly acquainted with the banking business, and tne success of the patrons or these banks is due in a great measure to the men who have control of theirfqnds. EMMETT CTJXiBBETH. DRY GOODS. ooocsooooooooooooooodddoooooooooocooooo oooooooooocoooooobocooooooooooocdoooooo SPECIAL IffIMGEMEIT. JOHN H. DAVEY & GO, 328 & 330 West Madisoa-st., CORNER ABERDEEN, Successors to Hamlin, Hale & Co.'s Eetail, Respectfully announce to the People of the West Side, that they propose to establish themselves permanently on the West Side of the city; and identify themselves with West Side interests. We have made large additions to the stock, and shall always keep a full assortment of such goods as every family may regain*. New York Mills, Wamsiitta, Fruit of tlie Loom, Lonsdale, Semper Idem, Tuscarora, And many other brands of Cottons, retailed hy the yard or hy the piece, at manufacturers' prices. A splendid assortment of MarsciHcs Quills, Linens, Damasks, Crashes, Towclings, Napkins, Doylies, and other Housekeepers' floods. A fnll stock of White Goods, Notions. Laces, Ribbons, and Ties, Gloves and Hosiery. Over 5,000 yards Hamburg Edging and In serting, very cheap. Wo shall make Dress Goods a specialty, will keep all the new fabrics.and in all the new and desirable shades. We wiU open on Monday, March 31, 100 pieces Double Warp Black Alpacas, and offer them at 50 cts. per yard ; the greatest bargain yet offered. N*. B.—We buy every dollar for cash, and ask credit of no one, aud sell for cash. We shaU have one price strictly, which the people of the West Side may be assured will be satisfactory. A liberal patronage is respectfuUy solicited. JOHN H. DAVEY & 00. 000090000030000000000000000000000000000 000000000009000000000000000000000000000 FOR SALE. Mess TWalf Cost A first-class Boiler and Engine, 35-horse power, either on premises at 65 South Canal st. cr removable May 1, for sale with or with out lease of premises. Call this week. A. N. KELLOGG, 77 and 70 Jackson-st. HOTEL FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE in Marquette, the most rapidly growing city on Lake Superior: hotel first-class, and fall all the time. C. H. BECKWITH. COFFEES AND SPICES AT COST. We will sell at cost, for cash, for the noil fire days, to close our business, our entire stock of Coffees, Spices, and Teas. BUTLER, EARHART A CO., 15 Michij;&n-a v . OCEAN NAVIGATION. MTIONAI 111. Sailing from New York for Queens town and Liverpool every "Wednes day, and for London direct every fortnight. Gatin Passage SBO ai S9O Currency. STEERAGE, $29-00 cur -enev. Prepaid steerage tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown, Londonderry, Glasgow, Cardiff, Bristol, or Loudon, s3l. W currency. booked to or from German and Scandina vian points at low rates. Tho Steamships of this lino are tho largest in the trade. Drafts on Great Britain. Ireland, aud the Continent. WILLIAM MACALISTER, 55 i)larkct-sc.« Chicago. CUNARD Mil LINE A TtT.TgTTVI'n 184LO. Passengers carried during 1872 - - - - 72,363 From New York every Wednesday. From Boston every Saturday. Cabin Passage, SBO and SIOO Gold. Excursion Tickets at Reduced Kates. Spring sailings are now arranged, and intending pas sengers aro recommended to make early application for berths. Steerage Passengers booked to and from Europe at low est rates. Drafts on Great Britain. Ireland, and the Con tinon:. Through Bills of Ladiug for Merchandise to and from Europe. P- H. DUVERNET, Gon’l Wcsfn Agent, N. W. cor. Clark and Randolph-st., new Sherman House. AT,LAB HIE Montreal Ocean Steams! Co. PiiSt-class Steamships, Unsurpassed for Speed aud Comfort, running on the Shortest Sea Routes between EUROPE AND AMERICA. RATES OF PASSAGE: CABIN a* low as by any other FIRST-CLASS LUTES. Return tickets at groat reduction, STEERAGE Tickets either to or from Europe, also at lowest rates, and through to points la the West lower than by other lines. RATES OF FREIGHT: Tariff arranged on all classes Merchandise from Liver* pool or Glasgow THROUGH to Chicago. For other information, or freight contracts, apply at the Company’s Office. 72 and 74 LaSallo-st. ADLAN & CO., Agents. FOR EUROPE. INMAN LINE ROTAL MAIL STEAMERS. Will sail fram New York as follows CITY OF PARTS Saturday, March 23. 2 P. M. CITY OF MONTREAL Saturday, ApniS. noon. CITY OF BRISTOL Thursday, April Id, 2 P. M. CITY OF BROOKLYN Saturday, April 12, 2 P. A. And each eaccoeding SATURDAY And THURSDAY, from Pier No. 43, North River. Cabin I'oMastt SSS and 8100 Gold. Steerage, to British Ports gSd.OO Currency. Steerage, to German Ports 25. UO Currency. Steerage, to Bremen or Scandinavian ports 53.00 Currency. SIGHT DRAFTS female at low rate**. FBANCIS C. BROWN, Genoral Western Agent, 89 South Karket-st., Chicago. Sailing twice a week fro'a .Vew York, and carrying pas sengers to all parts of Ur.-at Itritaln. Ireland. Continental EurtrwN andttie Meliu-rranenn. Cabin from s*v>; Steer age, hrltiib and Irish pons cast, west, SlC—provl aiona included, Contm-’n-al porta mqo as other regular lines. All payable la U. S. currsacr. Appb'for foil In formation at the Company’s T Howling Green, N. Y., and N. K. corner«ille and Madison-st*., Chicago. EENDERSON BROTHERS. Agents. SCALES. PAIEBAEZS’ |pTl STANDARD | SCALES Bu l -■ «. | OF ALL SIZES. FATBBAKKS, aIOHSE &Cr 63 WEST WASHINGTON-ST. GIFT ENTERPRISE. 3sTO ZDZECXjJL'Y" Should occur with buyers who Intend to bold ticket* to tho TIMED (.KANI) GIFT CO.NCEKT for benefitot Public library o! Kv„ which i* to bo hold promptly on April Stb, 1h73. It will not be safe to put the rna’fer off a single day, at tho present rate of sales, which Is li ’ Jo to exhaust the lull one hundred thousand tickets auy hour. Toe extensive lias of agencies estab lished throughout th*> country for the two previous Con certs b.u m-ido a rapid and cary sale of tickets for this. Hurry t-i/. First coebo first sirred. Tho Ten Thousand ('uhli Gifts, to )>e Gi*tribntcd by lot to tickm-holders. amount to HAX.F A iULLLIOM DO.LL.UiS, divided as twllowa via: One Grand Gift, Casll, SIOO,OOO One Grand Gift, Casli, 50*000 One Grand Gitt, Cash, 25,000 One Grand Civmli C»ft, - Ouc (IraDdCiuti ilif(< ... 10,000 One Gmail Ciiah Gift, * 5,000 21 CoAh Gilts of 81,000 each, 24,000 50 Ca*h Gift* of 500 25,000 80 Ihxsh Gifu of 400 “ 32.000 100 Ca>U Gifts of 200 “ 80,000 150 Cash Gifts of 200 “ 30,000 500 C'nali Gifts of UIO “ 0,000 Cnali Oifta of 10 “ Total, 10,000 Gifts, nil Cnnli, - 3500.000 Ticket*. SlOs UalTci, So ; Quarters, 52.50, One in ten It sure to draw. Tiny Eleven Ticket* fort? 100, nrul set your money back at leant. At) gilt* payable in greenback.*, wlrhoat deducting sny discount*. The Library is und ir dire'n control of tho Legislature of the State and tho Library Trustees, assisted and adi'sod by tho most eminent citizens of the !vnnh west, undf r whof ■ direction, also, the Concort and DrAw- Ing is bf'ld. B-xeiaesa of tho Concert is in charge of lieu. F.i-Gor. Thomas E. Ilramlotte, of Hv. Tickets, like greenbacks, are good to tho. bouior. Layers do not necessarily have to be r present at tho drawing, as an official Hat is furnished eaca one, and gifts due tickct-holdt-re at a distance can bo collected through any Brnk or Kilims* Company; the same as a dratl or check. <iu!clr. Send money by l». O. Order, Draft, Registered Loiter, or Express, pre paid. For ticket*, (all programme, information and all par tlcnbirs, apply either to Hon. THUS. E. BRAMLETTE, at or F, I. DIBBLE i CO., 134 LaSaUo st., CHICAGO. Western Depot of Supply. Apply also at H'nkstorea of W, PHTLI.iTfcS, 133 Dear b -rn st., and ‘‘;7 Sfate-»t.: HORTON 4 BRO., t - 37 Wofl Lako-»t.;P. V. i l’£/ PATRICK, &T-3 Smtc-st.. L. if A NASSE, Optician, 33 West Madivin-at., or at TUE MONT ROUSE. GENERAL NOTICES. Notice to Stockholders and Bond- holders. Chicago ± Alton Railroad Co.. ) BeciuttaUT’s Office, Chicago, March 24. 1673.{ Tho Stockholders and toting Bondholders of the Chi cago A Alton Ittilroad Company aro hereby notified that the Annual Mooting of said Company, for the election of terae Directors to servo for three years, acc^transaction of •uch otho: business as may bo presented. will bo held at the ofcco of tho Company, in Chicago, Illinois, on Mon day. the 7th day ot .»pril next, at lu o’clock a. m. The Transfer Books will be closed at the close of business hours on tho 2tta last., and roopf-nod for Transfers on tho fita day o' April next. W. M. LARKABEE„Sec*y. Notice. There will be a meeting of tho Contracting Plasterers of Chicago hold at the Builders’ Exchange, 133 LaSalle at., at 3 o’clock p. m,, sharp, on Tuesday, April 1. All members are requested to attend, as business of Impor tance is to be brought boforo tho Association. All Con tracting Plasterers of Chicago arc invited to bo present. By order of THE PRESIDENT. KTOTICE- West Chicago, March 29. I wonld respectfully Inform my friends that I am a Can didate/or Collector of the Woat Division, and very ear nestly request that those Interested in my election will come out early on the morning of Tuesday, April I.' Yours respectfully, CHAS. MCLAUGHLIN. Eleventh Ward. PROFESSIONAL. PIiOFESSIONAI.. AGETOPATHY, or tie ACETIC ACID CURE, Per Colds, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Asthma, Bronchitis, Foreoi, oprsloa* v:d all Acute and Chronic Diseases. Pamphlet, lu «. Agents wanted. Consultations daii'*: free on nandays, 1 to 3 o'clock. MENARD 4 CARMAN. 383 West Madtson-st., Chicago. ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. if, 00>ZS1 c&3 OO Manufacturers and Importers of J *i£cial Flowers, Eoses, Leaves, Etc. For Millinery use, 183 East Madisou-st., Up-stairs. PROPCSAX.S. TO MANUFACTURERS. Prooosals for House of Correction Late Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the Mayor, until April 8, 1373, at 12 o’clock m., for the labor o£ 17-i able-bodied city prisoners, at BRICK-MAKING. Institution to furnish grounds; 10 hours to be a day's w irk, and no charge for labor when prisoners cannot be employed for reason of bad weather. Contractors may use clay belonging to the institution now in river bottom, ► or within line of river, as contemplated by surrey fof nver enlargement* Contract to extend three years, sub ject to cancellation by three months’notice from con tractors to the Board of Inspectors. Prisoners to work daring brick-making season only. Alsu, like proposals for the labor of 50 male city prison err, at any othor outdoor employment. Institution to for ni b necessary grounds. Contract subject to same con ditions as to hours of day’s work, bad weather, length of contract, and cancellation, as above specified for pro posals for labor at brick-making. Also, like proposals for the labor of 75 able-bodied male laborers at indoor work. Institution to furnish workshop and wnroroom. Contract subject to the same conditions ss to hours of day’s work, length of contract, and cancel lation, as above specified for proposals for labor at brick making. als.i, like proposals for the labor of all able-bodied female prisoners not roauired at ordinary prison duties. Institution to furnish workshop and ware room. Con tract subject to same conditions as above specified, as to hours cf day's work, length 'of contract, and cancellation, fer proposals for labor at brick-making. Institution to furnish all necessary guards and keepers t> enforce labor. Propoealito stato the price per diem fur jach prisoner: also, whether more than the number sporifiod are wanted, and if-so, bow many; the business at wh'ch it is proposed to employ them; size of workshop nudwa-f? »om, or grounds, required; and if power or macUlu. ’.y is to be used. Proposal to bo accompanied by a bon*? n the sam of §2OO, with two sureties, to be ap prove * by tho Mayor; the conditions cf the bond to bo tho making of the contract if.tbe'fcli is accepted; and to be addressed, “To the Board oflnspector* of tho House of Correction, Mayor’s Office, Chicago,” and marked, “Propo«alsfor Prison Labor.” Tho Board of Inspectors rffierwe 'ue right to reject any and all bids. A good and nufilclent bond will bo required for the fulfillment of any contract. All required information will be famished by application to the Mayor,, or to tho Superintendent of the House of Correction. By order of the Boardiof Inspectors, PROPOSALS For Materials, and Work, and JLa bor Required in the Construc tion of t’ijo Cook County Jail and Criminal Court lliuilding-. Scaled proposals will bo received until the 7th day of April, 19<3, at nooil, br the Hoard of Commissioner* of .Coo* County, for tan furnishing and delivery of all ma terial. work, labors and construction of and for tbo Cook ‘County Jaii and Criminal Court Building, being erected on the corner of Michigan anti Dearborn-sfs., In the City ..of Chicago, accorling to plans and specifications, details jand drawings on t lie ia the office of Messrs. Armstrong A Egan, Arcaitccts p fNo. 14 South Clark-st., Cnicago, a* follows, to wit; r 1. All rnatoila),‘work, labor, construction, and finish j for entire mason, jcut stone, and plastering work com iplete. i 3. All labor, construction, and finish , for the Iron work complete. 3. All material, .work, labor, construction, and finish • fer the building, -carpenter, joiner, and woodwork com 'plate. t ' 4. All material; work,' labor, construction, and finish for the plumbing and gas-nttin* complete. The stone to lr> used may be granites, marbles, or aand : stores. The qualities must have uniformity of color, tex ture, and du- ibilily, and no stone will be considered wbr se quality has not been tested by actual use in build : iugt • uailder* may include one or more of the Items specified p their proposals, and all proposals must be made on the printed limns to be obtained of the County Clerk, and be W*cn2t»inied with a copy of this notice, and by a penal bev.d la trie sum of one thousand dollars withse . enri' y, to bo approved by said Board. that tho bidder will accept and porforti the contract If awarded to him and : etTeoond. with approved reetiriry therefor, as follows: 1 ror the stone. mason, and plastering work *25,000 7v .ho iron work ar- i material VS>,f/M Fcribe carpenter, joiner, and buil-Ungwork and material.... 10,(C0 For the plumbing, >;as-fi«lng, wora, and mato rUl 10.000 The right to reject any or all bids received is reserved. Proposals mast be Inclosed in a sealed envelope indorsed Proposals (for tha various kinds of work and material named). and deposited with the County Clerk, addressed to The Board of Commissioner* of Cook County. H. Af. .SlAbiiß, .JOHN HKRTLNC. A. j. CALLOWAY, THOMAS LO.NERGAN, GEORGE M. bOGL’K, Ccrnralttee on Pablie Buildings, Board of Commissioner* rf Cook County. „ _ . „ firnfimcs. Journal, Post, Btaata-Zcltung, Union, and In tMr-Oceaa Please mpv. Chicago, March 12, la<3. Two vory desirable single of fices on Second Moor. One suite of two or three rooms on Second Moor. A few large and small rooms on Third Moor, suitable for Ar chitects or Artists. 20,000 Very large and desirable room on Fourth Floor, north light. The finest single offices and suites in the city. The building is strictly Fire- Proof. 60.000 90,000 The floors are laid in English. Tile. Fire andEiu’glar-Proof Vaults All appointments of the best description. An elevator connects with all the floors. The entire building is steam heated, with porter always in attendance. Vacancies yet remaining of fered at reasonable rates for a term of years. See the offices. For terms in quire of 'W'. C. DOW, Room 1 evada Block. ARRIVAL MD DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Explanation or Reference Marks.—t Saturday ex* •opted. 4 Sunday excepted- J .Monday excep ted. 2 Ar rive Sunday at 8:00 a. m. 4 Daily. Chieago, Alton ft Louis Through Line, and Louisiana 1.V0.) mne short route /rani Chicago to Kansas Cdy, L'niuii Jicpot, tt'est Xid*. near .Vadison-st. bridge. St. Louis A Springfield Express,' | Tia Main Line ■* 9:15 a, m. .* S:10 p. m. Kansas City Fast Express, via I Jacksonville, 111., and Louisi ana, Mo j“ 9:15 a. to. i* 8:10 p. m. Wenona, Lacoo, Washington Ez>‘ press (Western Dirlaion.) :• 4:10 p. m.,* 1:10 p. m. Joliet A Dwight Accomo'dation. * 4:10 p. m. i* 9:40 a. to. St. Loals A SpringheJd Lightning Express, via Main Line, and also ▼la Jacksonville Division Z Kansas City Express, via Jack eouville. 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. Z Jefferson Citjr Express j Peoria, Keokuk A Burl'n Ex, 1 Daily, via Main Line, and daily except Saturday, via Jacksonville Division, it DaiTr, via Main Line, and daily, except Monday, via Jacksonville Division. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Sf. PAUL RAILWAY. t’nion Depot, ifadfton and Cnnnl-itt.; Ticket OJles 37 IP etf MadUon it. amt at Depot, Milwaukee. St- Paul A Mlnneap-j oils Day Express ; Milwaukee 4 Prairie riu Chieaj Mall and Express I Milwaukee. St, Paul 4 Minneap-! oils Night Express ! * CHICAGO. BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAD. DepoU—Font qf Dnkeut., Trutuina-ac., and Sirteenth-tt., and Canal and six/erntA-«/«. TVcirt ofxce »n Bria-jt Bouts and at deputt. Mail and Express... i* 7:45 a. ro. i* A .15 p. m. Dubuque and Sioox City Exp.... t * 9:15 a. m.>* 2:00 p. m»i Pacific Fast Lins 1*10:15 a. m. \* 3:15 p. m- Galesburg Passenger • 3:15 p. ra. 1 * 8:10 p. taj Mendora A Ottawa Passenger... [• 4*Jop. m.-* 9:55 a. m. Aurora Passenger, ....•* 1:45 p. m. * 8:15 a. rtu Aurora Passenger. i * 6:30 p. m. i• 8 ;55 a. rn. Aurora Passenger (Sunday) • I.OOp. M.i 9:55 a. mj Dubuque A Sioux City £xp t s:fo i>. m. t 7:00 a_ in. Pacific Night Express ItlOfiiOp. m.'i 6:13 s. ra« Downer's Grove AccommodaMon 1 *!!:-*) «. m. I# S:V) p. m. Downer's Grove Accommodation * (5:15 p. m. j* 7:15 p. m. Ottawa and Stroator Passenger.. I 7:15 a. M.i 6:10 p. m. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of . anti foot oj Tiemi-j-ter.nni-it. Ticket o"lc* t 75 Canal-st., corner nf .l/u’Htoo, St. Louis Express... St. Louis Fast Line. Cairo Mail. Cairo Kxnrexs Springfield Expre«« Springheld Express Dubuque i Siuux City Ex. Dubuque A Sioux Chy Kx.. **G/Imau PaMenger Hyde Park and Oak Wood». Hyde Park and Oak W«»od*. Hyde Park and Cak Woods. Hyde Park and Oak Woods. Hyde Park and Oak Woo l 1, Hyde Park and Oak Woods. Hyde ParkandOak Wuodi. Hyde Park and Oak Woods, ll>de Park and Oak Woods. •*Oa Saturdays this train will be ran to Cnarr.paign. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. Trains arrive and tl-part from th m . Central FiHriy/4 Depot, foot rf Dakt‘9*. for throu-jh tickets a:i-J 1 ,-J ear berths apply at Ticket o'Tice, 75 Cancf-rf., comer Jfaiix* ton; 120 WtuhinHon-it.; Trtmont Ifnu »e, corner Conjrsst tt. awl JfiVA W'ia-ac.; nlto foot •(/ T , rmitj~trcon't-r‘. Leave Chicago Arrive at Indianapolis Arrive at Cincinnati Trains arrive at Chicago at 7 ;00 a. ra. and 9:15 p. m. Only lino running Saturday night train to Cincinnati. The entire train runs tarougb to Cincinnati. Pullman sleepers on night trams. Pacific Fast Line j *10:15 a. m. !• 3:45 p. ro Dcbaqae Uav Kz. via Clinton.... 19:15 a. m.l S;4sp. m Pacific flight Express tlOdfip. m. *7 6aM a. ra Dubuque Night £r. via Clinton..! Iu:15 p. ro. B^a.m Free port d Dubuque Express * 9:15 &. m. * 2:00 p. m Freeport 4 Dubuque Express j* 9:15 p. ra. * a. ra Milwaukee -Mail I# 8:d0 a. m. *10:15 a. m Milwaukee Express ! Milwaukee Passenger .• i Milwaukee Passenger (dailj) ',l: Green Bar Express. Sf. Paal Kip res*... Oreo a Bar Express. St- Paul Kiprea; JOSEPH MEDILL, * Mayor aad Chairman, CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND i PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, corner of Harrison and Ticket ojtee. Omaha,Leave3w , th.%Atchl*onEx.*!o;ooa- m. ■ • 4/X)p. ns. P-m Accommodation >• m. * 0:10 a. in. Night Kipfeag ! tl0:00 p. m. '.j 7:00 a. m. UKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, earner /{urrisrm and Therm an-eU. Ticket osie*», nonhuett corner Clark and liandolph-tte., and eoulhirefi cnrner Canal and Jtadinin-stt. Mall, via Air Line and Main line * 6:40 a, m- 9id p. m. Special New York Expres-, via* I Air Line • 9,-OOa. m. * 8:00 p. m. Atlant i Kxpt-sw. Air Liae.J Night Kxpres*, via Main kikhail Accom uoUiUon. CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Faenenger Depot at l\, C. <t St. Louit Depot, comer Of <%- nal amt A'»'nn>-if», Freight ami Tidet ojftee 15? Wnehing-lOH-tt. Mail * ' :W a. m. • 1 Hu p. ra. EtaasTllle 4 Terra Hauls Ki * 7ru»»p. m. : rn. PITTSBURGH. FORi WATNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Express Pacific Express Fast Line . Mail Valparaiso Accommodation, MICHIGAN CENTRAL * GREAT WESTERN FAILBQAOS Depot, font of l.ik* li . and foot of lV<!.,. v .j* c »-ui.«l, .e Can a 1-41., corner of /,'m/uon. Mall frla main and air line) '• m. • n Day Ezpr««a ■* m. • Jacaaon Accommodation } 'A&p. m. s!u*‘ua m AHl at is 5 p. m. J '“o .i‘ m‘ M«ht Express t*a;oop. m. m. INPIAKAPOLia TIA PEIiD nOAD. i . M«ht Express i t&tlip. m. «*;€:?-»& sax. GIUMD BAPIDS AMD PEMT WATER- 1 ' Motold* Ezpreas P.OOa. m.( 8 n. m. Mght Express | tt ; :Qp. m.l ♦S^Oa.m, TO BENT. OFFICES nsr x:hs frilis Bill *. 73 Not Yet Taken. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. Winter Arransrcment. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. J Leave. j Arrir#. , I* 9:00 a. m. ,t 7:20 a- m. il ! ,I* 4:30 p, m. j*U ;20 a. nx ■i* 9:00 p. m. 1*6:00 p. m. 1-'^ • I* 7:30 a. m. ‘ ra - ; t 8:15 p. m. * 7:55 a. ra 7ro.:* 9:-*) p. m .4 8;l5p. m. * 7:-V. 4. m 7:30 a. m. * 9-flOp. in .t V ;15 p, in. 1 * 7:55 a. m . * 9:l.'*a. ia. * C:tn}p. rn ,j t 9 :U) p. m. * 7 ;<Xi a. ra ,* 5:15 p. ra. * 9r.Oa, in 1* a. rn. * is:ts a. * 7 ;P a. m. * 7:45 a. r*. { &:<« a. m. * 8; to a. m. iU;I l p, .01. * 9;A» a. m. ■ m. ?!0:£la. m. * i-.i-fp. in. 5 1;45p. mt! ,* 5:1.' p. rn. * 5:2»; p. m. . ' G:i'.J p. m. * 6;.*Ap. :n iMln/ip. m. • 7..55 p. ra. CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. Ticket ofee, 31 Jt>*< Ma luon-t:. ft ;30 «. ra. # 4 ;(J0 p. m. 5:00 p. ta. ,* 7 p. za. 11 :00 p. m. 5 5 rOO *. m. 9:to a. ra. • 7:15 p. m. *Irt:10 a. m. t 6.00 p. xa. * 9:00 p. m. '* 6 ;i) a. m. 't 9uio p. m. t 6:50 ». rn. 23 tr<«( Madiion-it. I Leave, j Arrive. i Lwir« j Arrtee. S:ls p. m. e t&:u* p. n. •iriilo •. a. i* 5:40 p. m.i*lU:tUa. au j Fence. j Leave. m. t 7:CO p. m {5:10 p. ie. 1 n ra. m * ■* :>5 a. m. • r.;Io p. ra * 3:Mj p. m.,' c::ij a. m j lienee. HENRY O. WENTWORTH. General Pauencer A^eat. 5 19:00 p- m. jit" :30 p.m. ti7 -TO a. m. -i:7:30 a. m. I* 8:10 p. m. 19:00 p. m i9;oo p. m. 9:00 r. m. Lea re. [ Arrite. Leave. ) irriM. B:UJ a. m. 5 Bjflo p. m. p. m. , 3;. V) a. ro. 9:39 p. m. i 9:l»a~ m. Le.iee. | Arrive.

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