Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, April 27, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated April 27, 1873 Page 5
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REAL ESTATE. The Suburban Speculative Fever Cooling Down a Little. The Belt-Railroad and Otter Suburban. Matters, Tenement Houses Versus Su burban Homes. Recent Sales of City Residences and Suburban Acres. Transfers for the Week. -There has boon a great deal of trading ”in jptiona ” andcontracte to sell land in the specula tive district west of Washington Heights daring the past ten days. There have,, however, been very few actual. transfers of the fee of tho land. People do not seem to wont tho land so much as they do something to speculate in, and tbeso ” contr&cts-to-eell ” seem to furnish theeamo sort of speculative pabulum as the options on wheat and com for future delivery, which fur nish bo largo a part of the business of tho Board of Trade. Wo hear of but ono actual transfer of in that quarter during tho past week, viz; a tract of 40 acres In northwest of southeast of Section 26, Town of Lake, being four miles. directly west, and ono mile south of the Normal School, at SSOO per acre, terms }£ cash and balance in one, two, and throe years. This land is just two iniles south west of the'nearest railroad station—.South. Lynne, on the Great Eastern Railroad. This sale affords not only on index of the present range of prices in all the surrounding district for a mile or two north and south of it, but fur nishes another instance of tho recent. rapid ad vance in prices in that quarter in the fact that the price which this sold for is jnist the same as was asked for the land immediately at South Lynne six months ago. Thia shows that the prices .of six . months ago are now asked for lands two miles further from the city, arid at least two miles further from any jneans of communication with the city. It is, of course, understood that the poshing out of tho speculative fever into this district is based entirely on the expectation of a railroad being built through it this summer. As men tioned last week, we are unable to trace this ex pectation to anything bat talk. It is an old say ing that “ Talk is talk, bat it takes money to buy land! ” This does not quite hold good in con nection with land in the district south of the South Branch and west of the Great Eastern Railroad, and it might also be changed to read “ Talk is talk, but it takes money to build rail roads.” THE BELT-SUBU2BAN BA7T.UOAP. There are now not less than half-a-dozen su burban railroad projects being talked of: One is to build a belt-railroad around the city outside the city limits. Another belt railroad is also talked of, in which it is proposed to utilize a great Sort of the present tracks that run in the general irectionof the projected line, viz: the new branch line of the Northwestern Company from Irving Park south to the new car shops in Sec. 10; thence east on Kinzie street to the line of the Great Eastern, on Rockwell street; thence south on tho Great Eastern .track to Brighton; thence east on the Stock-Yards track along Fortieth street to the lake shore; and, pos sibly, by some arrangement with tho Il linois Central Company, thence north along the lake shore to the depot at foot of Bake street. It will be seen that these tracks already furnish a continuous line from the Illinois Cen tral depot southward along the lake shore and around the city to Irving Park. By building four miles more of track from Irving Park, or some point south of it, to tho lake shore at Lake View, this route would furnish a belt railroad entirely around the city. 'Whether there would be busi ness enough to support such a road would de pend on what use the main-trunk railroads en tering the city from every direction could make of it m the transfer of freight cars, etc. It is not probable that the suburban passenger travel on. this circuitous route would amount to much ; but, as the tracks are already built, except the four miles from Irving Park to the lake shore, it would not cost much to try the experiment, if the railroad companies. owning the different tracks could agree upon a plan, and would put a train on the road. ' The Union Stock-Yards Company have a charter which gives them the tight to build a railroad almost anywhere outside the city limits, and the Directory of this Compa ny is composed of officials of nearly all the rail roads that .enter the city: so that, if it can bo made to appear that a belt railroad would 'find business euongh to Justify its' operation (which is doubtful), they will probably supply such short links as are requisite. Even if none of tbe exclusively suburl&h rail-, roads now being talked of are built, the entrance of at least three more main-trunk lines now be ing built, viz : the Baltimore & Ohio, Canada Southern, and Chicago & Pacific, will so largely increase the area of suburban lands available for residence or manufacturing purposes that, not withstanding the rapid increase of our popula tion, Chicago will continue to be the most thinly populated city in the world. Instead of being an objection, this will always be an advantage, because it will keep the prices of land low enough to the ownership of a home within the reach of even poor men. This, in turn, helps to make the population more permanent, and furnishes the never-failing supply ~of labor ne cessary for the permanent establishment of the manufacturing industries. - A CO-OPERATIVE UTOPIA. We print the following because it is the “ other side of the question,” but do not agree with it for the reasons appended: To the Editor o/The Chicago Tribune: Bin: There is probably no more important matter in all the realm of domestic economy than that of pro viding better bouses for the common people to live In. 1 am willing to take tho responsibility of the follow ing statements upon this question; That the mass of oar inhabitants live in houses which are actually unfit as dwelling-places for intelli gent beings. That such places are Incapable of being properly ventilated, and at the same moment serve inhab itants as comfortable and healthful abodes. That tho booses and, of course, the apartments of the same, aro generally altogether too Em«n the h«iia too narrow, snd the structures, inferior as they are in most respects, are too far removed from the centre of the population., That the rents on account of such buildings are div proportionate to the advantages gained by those who are so unfortunate as to have, for the rtma being, no better place of residence. That it costs the people generally twice or thrieg as much money to isolate and spread themselves over the prairie, in the «nwi and miles away from the business centre I That the time spent in street navigation by on classes, especially the working classes, from the vari ons ana too remote distances which .are necessary con sequences of isolation and indiscriminate diffusion, is unnecessarily, • and, I venture to say, unwisely, wasted. That it does not pay for the people to lire in shanties or mere “shills” of houses, and to remain the victims of real estate speculation, while,by uniting their means and building magnificent, substantial, and larger houses onaless number of lota in the heart of the city, is a possible accomplishment. That, for instance, on the basis of the Sherman House, or the Pacific Hotel, the entire mass of inhabi tants spread for miles over the prairie in the West Division of Chicago can be put between Jefferson Street and the river 1 That such a consummation la devoutly to he wished for by the now generally-victimized community, I do not doubt. That human society can ever emerge from' enhealthful and absolutely sensual conditions without being well-housed, I very much doubt. That this whole nutter, in all ies phases, ought to be taken up and considered in earnest by the beet intellect and the most philanthropic men and women of Chi cago. The movement for good and beautiful homes for the people should he more general. O. W. The Utopian dream of providing palaces for the “ common people ”Is a very pleasing one to people who regard themselves as port of the ‘uncommon” people, Xet, in our republican condition of society, the very attempt to define the class of u common” people and separate them from the “un commons *’ in a distinct man ner of living would prevent the success of the scheme. It is natural for human beings to as sert their particular individuality, and every salaried and wage-receiving person, from the cashiorof a bank down to Bridget, in the kitchen Prides himself and herself on being a little dif ferent and haying somewhat different notions of life from anybody else. It is the hope of an opportunity to develop this m dividual!ty and show that he “haa a boo] above buttons,” that draws the emigrant from the old world to America and from tne Eastern States to the West. It is the restiveness under the oppressively well-ordered regulations of the . older countries and cities that sends population 'to Chicago and the West. The opportunity to : gratify certain proclivities, to ride his own little hobbies, and make it apparent to the world in the exterior arrangemont.of his own little house and grounds, gives a vent to certain longings in every man and woman which, if repressed, in ovitablv develop into discontent ana contention ■with the nearest neighbors. Men and women rebel against mica that sink them to a dead ;level with cny mass of. people where the only remaining sign of individuality ia the difference between nnmbera on the idoora of- a • hospital or tenement, or co-operative establishment of any kind. Aside from thia obstacle in human nature, we claim that it is better for society, and for the stability of local and general government, for every man to own his • house. - The man who owns a piece of ground and bnilds his home on it is in his own castle, but he is then also pledged to sustain government, to promote im provements, and help the general progress of society to a greater extent than if himself and family are simply the tenants of a suite of rooms in a hotel or co-operative boarding-house. Again, a house and lot are the only savings-bank in which a vast majority of men can ever buc cccd-in'laying up money. The temptation to spend ready money is too well known to need >ny elaborate discussion to prove that it is nec essaiy for. moat men that they run in debt for something like a house and, lot to assist them in saving money. Many a man in Chicago who is. now well-to-do in tho world, owes it to nothing in the world but tho • continual admonition of a debt that must bo paid at a definite period in the future. The fear of default in hia payment, and a, consequent loss of money, obliges him to save, and spurs him up to action, when otherwise he would squander liis earnings in luxuries or in the idleness of some strike. Co-operation too fre quently runs mad, and becomes only a modified form of tho delusion of Communism, and the ulti mate result of the latter is always onarhey and misery. ‘ ADDITIONAL SUBURBAN TRAINS. : The new time-table of the suburban trains on tho Rock Island Railroad, which went into effect last Monday, is as follows:; Leav& Chicago. 7:00 a. m. 6:50 a. m 12:20 p.m.... 4:15 p.m.... 6:15 p. m... 7:10 p.m i XlffiO p. m(Saturday)... About & week ago an accommodation suburban train was placed on the completed portion of the Chicago & Pacific Railroad, and is now running every afternoon at 8 o’clodc from the eastern end of the. rood, at tho junction of Hoisted street and the North Branch, to River Park (Oazenovia). By the 15th of .next month the trains will run to Elgin. Nothing has been de finitely settled yet as to the continuation of Hie eastern end of the road to any depot nearer tho business centre. It has often been suggested that one of the disadvantages of suburban residence is, that there are too few late trains, and that this pre vents those who live along the lines of road from coming in to evening entertainments in the city. This want, however, will probably be supplied on each of the roads as population be comes large enough to justify all the railroad companies in running 11 o'clock p. zn. trains. THE PEOJECTED CANAL, to start somewhere not for from Eightieth street and Cottage Grove avenue, and to run to the river and connect with the Bouth Chicago har bor, is being revived again. It may or may not be true that the said canal will bo eventually afixedfact. 6UBUBBAN ACHES. Tho following recent sales of suburban acres give indications of prices in various quarters: Fifty acres in Sec. 26, in Town 38, 13, near South Brighton; consideration, $17,500. Seventeen acres in 8. W. #ofN. W. Sec. 22, Town 89, IS, ££ mile west of the city limits, near Twelfth street; consideration, SI,BOO per acre. One hundred and sixteen acres near Maywood; consideration, 8102,000. Eighteen acres in S. E. %of S. W. % of Sec. 12, in the Town of Evanston; consideration, ©I,BOO per acre. Eighty acres, E. Hof N. E. of Sec. 22, Town 38,13, 1}£ mile west of tho Junction; con sideration, $450 per acre. Ten acres in W. M of S. E. a of Sec. 7, Town 37,14, half-mile northwest of dummy track sta tion at Washington Heights; consideration, $1,500 per acre. Eighty acres in E. of S. E. of Sec. 3, Town 39,13, qnarter-mile west of the city limits and near Korth avenue; consideration, $2,000 per acre. ' Five acres in Sec. 24, Town 40, 13, about two miles southeast’of Irving Park, adjoining tho Town of Lake View; consideration, SI,OOO per acre. Twenty acres in Sec. 35, Town 38, 13, two and a half miles S. W. of Booth Lynne ; considera tion, $12,000. . Michigan avenue residences. Messrs. E. T. Sumwalt & Co. sold yesterday, for Peter Page, lus three-story. and basement marblo front residence N0...664 Michigan aye-, one, with lot 25 feet front by. 175 feet deep, to -Wm. T. Gibson, of Indianapolis, who will move to Chicago and occupy it, for $23,000. A similar residence, nearly opposite the above, was sold a few weeks since to Mr. .Henry Cor witb, the wealthiest, and one of the oldest, citi zens of- Galena, who will make Chicago his home. , • . . OTHER SALES. 'One-hundred and thirty-eight feet on Prairie avenue, between Forty-eightn and Forty-ninth streets; consideration, S7B per foot. • Ten lots in the Town of Evanston, Bobert Common’s subdivision; consideration, $250 each (for inside lota 33x150) and $450 each (for cor ner.lota 45x150). . • > : One hundred by one hundred and nine, south west corner of North Claris and Erie streets; consideration, $44,000. Sixty by one hundred, .northwest comer of State and Erie streets; consideration, $15,000. . Pour lots on Archer avenue, comer of Preo man street, .25x125 each; consideration, $4,000. : One hundred and sixty-eight by one hundred and twenty, comer of Oak and Lake Shore; consideration, $2,500. .. Lot on Hastings street,: near Bine Island ave nue; consideration, $1,400. . Fifty by one hundred; on Hinsdale street, near Wells street f consideration, $4,625;. Fifty by one hundred and twenty-five on Di versey avenue and West Hastings street; con sideration, $4,000. ’ • - Tiro lots on Brown street, between Lake and Walsh streets; consideration, $1,650. Pour lots comer Burling street and Webster avenue; consideration, $3,600. Twenty-four by one hundred and twenty-four on Emerald street, between Thirty-seventh and Thirty-eighth streets; consideration, $750. Twenty-four by one hundred and four on Mor gan street, between Gurley and Polk streets; consideration, 61,250. A large number of dwelling houses, ranging in cost from SSOO to $3,000, are being erected at the present time south of Twenty-second street and west of the avenues, running out toward the Stock :Yards, and east of the Stock Yards. Hausen & Black, architects, Major Block, have plans in their office for the following buildings, Viz: For W. M. Langhlin, a double dwelling-honco corner Folk street and Hermitage avenue. Forß. P. Jacobs, a handsome cottage and a depot at Highland Park. Dr. N. I. Qnaloe, brick residence at Wicker Park. J. McHugh, Bioro and dwelling, Division and Franklin streets. Mackin, store end dwelling, comer Indiana avenue and Bickercuko street. Isaac B. Hitt, a double brick house, with octa gon fronts. Also a block of five octagon-front dwellings at Evanston. 0. Jeyne, residence and ham on East Erie street. Mr. Garrett, a block of four octagon-front dwellings, comer Jackson and Throop streets. The same architects have also Just finished a handsome perspective of the Lincoln Park House and a fancy bazaar for D. Goodwillio. SATUBDAT*S TBAXBFEES. The following instruments wore filed for record on Saturday, April 26: Lots 5, 11, and west 6ft of Lot 4, in Block 4of Coch ran's Block 29, See 7,89,14, dated April 8; considera tion, $5,000. Twenty-five lots in Central Park Addition, dated April 24; consideration, $26,750. Auburn st, between Onondaga and Cayuga sta,ef, 25x130 feet, dated Feb. 21; consideration, $550. The premises No. 83 Block st, dated April 23; con sideration, $1,200. Sherman at, bet Folk and Taylor fits, ef 25 ft to al ley, dated April 26; consideration, $2,000. Vmmu gt, west of and near Noble et, n f, 25 ft to al ley, dated April 26; consideration. SI,OOO. Vtnmn Bt, west of and near Noble st, n f, 25 ft to al ley, dated ApriT26; consideration, SI,OOO. E of Lot 6, in Block 9. Rockwell’s Addition, dated Aprufil: consideration,slo,ooo. West Tyler st, near n • cor of Paulina st, s f, Lot 18, dated March 13; consideration, $2,700. Pacific av, 300 ft n of Polk at, w£, 23 ft to alley, with buildings, dated Sept. 25 ; consideration, $5,250. Sheffield av, near Clay st. e f, Lots 107 and 108, dated March 20; consideration, $2,500. * : Lot 9in Block 16 of sw % Sec 20,39, W, dated April 26; consideration, $2,334.. Vest Lake st, bet Lincoln and Wood eta, n f, 60 fi> to alley, dated Feb. 36; consideration, $8,250. . Lot 9ln Block 6, Holstkn, dated April 21: considera tion, S6OO, * West Kind® between May-and Curtis sts,sf,2CT ft to alley, dated April 36; consideration, $4,200. Lot 6, in Block 3 of Ward’s Block 12, Sbefflld’s Addi tion, doted April 23: Consideration, SI,OOO. Lot 24, in Block 18, of e X Sec. 31, 89,14, dated April 18; consideration, S6OO. West Jackson st, between Lincoln .and Honor© sis, a f, 25 ft to alky, dated April 24: consideration $4,600. Clybourn av. # near n w cor or Division at. Lot 3, with buildings, dated April 26 t consideration $35,250. State et, 77 ft sof Couch place, e f, 23x80 ft, with building, dated April 21; consideration, $44,000. Chas. Busby to James O. 81mm. Indiana av, 08 ft sof Twenty-fifth et, ©24tf ft tc alley, dated March 31; consideration, $12,000. Indiana av, sof and near Sixteenth st, ef,2sft to alley,•dated April 21; consideration, SIB,OOO. - Tyler st, bet Centro ay and Tbroop st, sf. Lot 43, dated March 14; consideration, $4,600. Lots 10 and 20 in Block SO. in Touhy & Began’ Ad dition to Bavenswood, dated April 24; consideration, $2,500. Lot 43 in Block 2of Block 15, of e % Sec. 29, 40,14, dated April 26; consideration, S9OO. Sixty-third st, northeast corner of Bassett av, s f r 125x123 ft, with 100 ft in slime block, dated March 15 ; consideration, $2,700. Lot 7, of Lots 9t016 of Johnston's 524 so 21 of n e H of Sec 3, S3, 14, dated March 21; consideration, $2,460. * Lots 9 and 10 of Lots 59 to 62, Town of Brighton, dated Feb. 10; consideration, S7OO. west or cm ltmxts. Lots 42 and 43, in Block 2, of Blanchard’s Subdivis ion, in Sec 35, 40, 13, with buildings, dated April 25; consideration, $2,000. The following is tho total amount of city and suburban property transferred daring the week ending Saturday, April 26. City property: Num ber of sales, 170; consideration, $809,878. North of city limits: Number of sales, 9; con sideration, $258,150. South of city limits: Num ber of sales, 33; consideration, $799,775. West ef city limits: Number of sales, 2; considera tion, $14,000. Total sales, 219. Total considera tion, $1,881,803. The Board of Managers of tho Soldiers’ Home at South Evanston met at the Homo Friday afternoon. Present, Dr. Kamil! and Madames Ball, Kami!!, An drews, Mercer, and Blackle. Mrs. Charles H. Fowler, Dr. and Mrs. Mercer, and Mrs. Ambrose Foster, were elected members of tho Board. Dr. Mercer presented his report, which was accepted; also, hia resignation as Resident Physician, which was accepted with expressions. of regret, and a vote of thanW for his. efficient services entered of record.' Superintendent J. A. Stewart presented .a report on the condition of tho Home. He reported it Arrive at Chicago, , 6:40 a. m. to bo In ft good condition in every respect, now shelter ing twenty-four disabled soldiers. A committee con sisting of Dr. Hamill, Mrs. Bali and Andrews were ap pointed to procure a physician and surgeon for the Home. Mrs. A. Foster and Mrs. Blackle were appoint ed a Committee of Visitation. The Committee on Physician and Surgeon reported in favor of Dr. J. S.' . Wood, of Evanston, who was employed on a salary of S2OO per annum. The Board then adjourned to meet in May at the residence of Dr, Trmniif in Chicago. The newly elected Board of Education met on Thurs day night, at Village Hall, to organize. John Middle ton was elected President, and John Bemzner, Secre , tarp. On drawing lota for length of term of office, Daniel Healy and Van H, Higgins were found to be elected for one year; Joseph N. Barker and John Bcmmer for two years, and John Middleton and George W. Blnford for three years. Only one week’s spring vacation was allowed, being all of next week. A large amount of business was suggested and re ferred to committees for investigation and report. The regular meetings are to be on the first and third Monday evenings of each month. There are now five grammar and one high school in the dixtrict, and a new school la wanted on the South Shore. The Board adjourned to meet at the high school on Friday at 1 o’clock to assist in the spring examination. H SHOWCASES. I am prepared, to furnish, at the lowest prices, SHOW CASHS of ev ery variety and style, and of the best workmanship. The largest and bast assortment to be found in the West always in stock. Among the many fine establish ments furnished by me in this city since the fire may he mentioned those of N. Matson & Co., Van Cott & Co., Bigler & Co. M. ANDERSON, 324 & 326 State-st. WATCHES ANi> JEWELRY. R. J. MORSE - TOLL OPEN On MONDAY, April 28, • At Corner of LiMClarM., - One of the finest stocks of Dia monds, Watches, Jewelry, French Clocks, Opera Glasses, Sterling Silverware tobefoiind in Chicago, all at very low. prices. The owner has loft with aa on sals a superb SECOND HAND, 7H octavo, elegantly-carved STEIIWAT PIANO. Has been need but little and la In every particu lar as good as a new instruments. We are enabled to offer this at a decided bargain, and famish oar ostial unlimited warranty with bill of sale. SMITH A NIX ON, General Northwestern Agents for Stelnways* Pianos, • IS3 Stato-st., Chicago. FRESCO MINTING. SOHXTBEET & KOENIG, 317 EAST WASHES'GTOJS-ST, • Orders for fine Fresco Painting solicited. As proofs of ridll refer to the new Sherman and pacific Hotels. D.ETOWM&CO. DENTISTS, 181 and XS3 West Madiaon-st., northeast comer Hoisted. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN. Artificial Sets $lO, sls, S2O and $25 Pore Gold Fillings $2 to $4 Silver Fillings $1 to $3 Extracting Teeth, each 60 cents V MBP PEACE TN THE FAMILY BY SECURING A FEARLESS COOK STOVE. For sale at retail by 8A1U) A FOOTS, 182 State-fit. lISTD I SUPIEII'T SABLE F"r COMFORT and ECONOMY, the WARREN COOKER. SARD A FOOTE. “EUREKA” If x word Bxastimes misapplied, bnfcto nothin* is Itr «o appropriate as to tbs matching* * EUKBK A aHißla, perfected by P. H. McART. Theft fit is entirely differ ent to any other garment in tho market. : Manniactory now, 122 WEST MADISOH-ST. On er about May I at ctWat THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1873. NORTH 07 CITY LIMITS. COUTH OF CITY LIMITS. SUMMARY FOB THE WEEK. SUBURBAN. EVANSTON. xm>x Pang. SHOW-CASES. MUSICAL. FRESCO FAINTING. ARTISTS IN FRESCO, DENTISTRY. STOVES. SHIRTS. THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE. the mm. ! I .... » ————— ''IB Greatest Feat in in- im Jonraallsi." “ TIE BIST PAPER EVER K SUED FROM THE AUER . . ICAR PRESS.” The Tribune and New York Herald Com pared. Bead, the Comments of an Eastern Journal. How the Sixteen-Page Sunday

Tribnne is Eeceiyed Abroad. From the Philadelphia Press* April 16. The New fork IJerald of Sunday printed a twenty-page paper, containing one hundred, and twenty oointriw of “ matter, M and claims that this was the greatest feat of American journalism. TnaOmooflo Tbibukz, pub- llshed In a dty with one-third the population of New York, on the eamo day printed a sixteen-page paper, con- taining one hundred and twelve of matter, but said nothing about it. The columns of Tee Tnmrrwg are of an inch longer than those of the Herald, and, by an actual measurement, the Herald only printed three columns more than the Chicago journal. But the Herald ** leads” more profusely, uses larger type and longer display-headings; and we think it safe to say that the credit for the 4 * greatest feat of American Jonrnal- ism,” in the matter of size, belongs to a provincial Jour- nal. Both papers, however, ' deserve credit, and are splendid examples of the wonderful growth of the Ameri- can Jonrnal* The Tbzbdes of the day mentioned, in all its features,—news, editorial, literary, and local,—was probably the best paper ever issued from the American REMOVALS. REMOVAL. In consequence of the immense increase of their business, the NEW YORK PATENT CARPET RENOVATING CO. have been obliged to seek greatly-enlarged Suarters, and have rented spacious floors at 95 and 107 EANDOLPH-ST., northwest comer of Plrth-av., where they will remove May I. Theirs is the only process which removes ATili the dirt and stains of grease, coal dust, eto., from the fabric, and is the Perfection of Carpet Cleaning. Can be applied equally well without remov ing the Carpets from the floors. Until May 1, at 51 WestWaghlngton-st. REMOVAL. On and after May 1, the Chicago Agency of the MASSACHUSETTS MuTXJAX. LIFE INSURANCE CO. ■will occupy the Basement Office, Ho. 170 LaSalle-st., Bryan Block. FEISBIE & RAPPLEYE, General Agents. BBMOYED. ffOECKT ZX, BSIOO-KR, DRAPER & TAILOR, Has removed to 69 North Clark-sk, and will open with a flno stock of Cloths, Caaslmoros, and Grata’ Furnishing Goods. • HOOFING. ' M.'W.POWELL&CO. have removed to 173 ldonroe-st., “Bryan Block.” They do first-olass work at close figures. FOR SAXE. TENTS For tale cheap; £OO Walk House, and Bote! Tents, com* plate, mostly new. and la first-class order, laitablofor Emigration. Families going West, Colonization Societies, Railroad -Building Parties, Lumbermen, Fishermen, Hunters, State Fairs, Camp* Meetings, do. Jost received, and with other kinds of .Quartermaster and Ordnance Stores, to bo sold cheap. COL. O. LIPPINCOTT, Government Goods Depot, 195 and 197 East Lake-sU Chicago, DL FOE SALE SEA?. HUNT, BARBOUR & CO. 103 East Madison-st., Will son. MONDAY - MOHNXNG, their on tiro Store Fixtures, consisting of COUN TEB3, TABLES, skBEVUJg. &o. 1, 1873. HASKELL BROS., (Basement).- Also 87 WEST ffADI&OK»3T. ' Job Printing Office For Sale. We will sell oar entire office, now doing a good bail' ness, at about hall the actual value for cash. Cal! and *" ■“ * •si&ift Bar - ” INSTRUCTION. FBENOH MADE EASY M de Gtmrnafs CoiplieMe MeW Residence, Ho. 1043 Indiana-av. REFERS, B7 PERMISSION, TO E. Carrey, V. Consul of France. Dr. J. H> Hollister. Wilbur r. Storey, Esq. Dr. R. H. Bingham. Heman Baldwin. Eea, Dr. E. Marguerat. Mods. Q. Ssurrct. Dr. J. B. Walker £ _ CHEMICAL BATHS. VERGITES’ ' ELECTED CHEICALsH _ from the conn -706 T7ABABH-A.V. Treatment chronic diseases. Saif sfmotlon ment is onlike other electric*' A competent physician fri* A TTL comforts of * home - try, In the - LOTS oL, on monthly payments: beautifully ' s -'' s 'fcraded; near depot and three railroads, “ WertOT 6! T i.i p /ferH. , W»tcr-rt. CHINA, CROCKERY, See. Opening! YOU ARE INVITED To call and examine our NEW and BEATJTXEXJXi stock of HUE CHINA, Rich Out Glass, ELEGANT MANTEL ORNAMENTS, Antique Majolica, DECORATED MBTHMAE Also, best Silver-Plated Goods, Table Cutlery, and Common Crock ery, comprising every variety, use ful and ornamental, for furnishing a house from parlor to kitchen. Having one of the finest assort ments of above goods in Ohioago, and devoting our efforts entirely to fitting out Dwellings and Hotels, we feel confident of giving entire satisfaction. KC.LAWRMCE &CO, 103 State - @l;., NEAR WASHINQTON. TO RENT. A few Very Desirable Offices are offered for rent in the Trib une Building. Single or in suites. With and without Vaults. English Tile Moors through out the Building. Elevator running during all business hours. These Offices are not equaled in the city. The best for all classes of business requiring a central lo cation. W. C. DOW, Eoom 1 Nevada Block. To Bit, at a Very Low Me First-class offices in the now building, northwest corner of LaSalle and Adams-sta. R. RCULOESSER, Office la corner basement. TO BENT. First floor of now 2-story frame house, 6 rooms, largo yard planted with chorry trees, and other shrubbery and no won; comer L£II and Somlnarr-avs., 4 blocks from lincoln-av. etroot-cara. Rent S2i per month. Inquire of M. KUNKLE, 74 and 76 East Kandolph-at. TO RENT, DENTIST’S OFFICE. Front rooms, S. W. cor. Mlchfgaa-av. and Twenty-sec* ond-at. Inquire at MANDKT. BROS’. FURS PRESERVED. PRESERVE YOUR FURS PROM MOTHS I SMITH & CO., 205 West Madlson-st., Receive for* lor storage and safe keeping, give receipt*, and insore against loss or damage. Ohargea moderate. NEW PUBLICATIONS. MAMGOD, WOMAMOOD, AND NEH7ODS DISEASES, ' PUBLISHED BY THE PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, No. 107 South Clark Street, CTUCAQO. Dr. G. W. WARREN* Assistant Physician. Jfedical Knowledge for Everybody, Tuo SlUlion Copies Sold. A BOOK FOR EVERY MAN. THE SCIENCE OF LIFE, or Self Preservation. A Medical Treatise on the Causes and Caro of Exhausted Vitality, Premature Doclino is Man. Nervous and Physi cal Debility, and Hypochondria. This Is indeed a book for every man. Price only 91. 386 pages, bound in cloth. A BOOK FOR EVERY WOMAN, Entitled SEXUAL PHYSIOLOGY OF WOMAN, AND HER DISEASES; or. Woman Treated Physiologically andPatbologieally from Infancy to Old Age, with Elegant Illustrative Engravings. BSO pages, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price @B. A BOOK FOR EVERYBODY. The Institute has just published a new book, treating exclusively of NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISEASES. 150 pagoe, cloth. Prico 91, or sent mzst on receipt of 83 for the other two books, postage paid. Tho reception with which theso books bare met is en tirely owing to their clear and forcible style, and tho tru isms which they contain, there being nothing that the tfAwnrvw or SXSOLE of yrmr.R pgx can either require or wish to know but what is fully explained, and many mat ters of the most important and interesting cha rioter are Introduced, to which no allusion even can bo found in any other works In our language* AU the szw discotzzuss of tho author, whose experience is such as probably never before foil to the lot of any roan, an given in folk No person should bo without these valuable books. It is pro gamed that few. If any, will withhold from themselves the pleasure and profit of thoroughly making themselves ac quainted with these marvelous works, from the pea of so eminent a medical man. Dr. G. W. WARREN, Member of the Bora! College of Burgeons, late Medical Inspector-General, U. S. y, Honorary Member of tbo American Medical Faculty, and *■«>■**«* Physician of the Institute, may also be oon salted on all diseases requiring skill and experience, to whom all correspondence should be addressed, or to the PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, No. 167 Sooth Clark-st., Chicago. SCALES. PA IBBAUK Jo |TTI STANDAE'* H * CA -HSB&OO K ,s - 3 -C?HDfOTON-ST. jjxup heretofore existing under the name A Co. is this day dlssolred bj mutual -nelr successors, O. H. Beckwith iSona, as - liabilities of sold firm, and are anthorlred to all collections. C. H. BECKWITH, P. H. BECKWITH, CHAS. t. BECKWITH, Chicago, April 55, 1673. L. F. MASON. Eefarrin* to ti» aboro dlsaolntloa, m announce the continuance of the Wolesale Grocery business at oar old stand, corner Dearborn and South Water-rt*,, under the name and stria of O. H. BECKWITH A SOUS. mSSOLUTION. b ' All ediau of the firm hi* bcea assumed by Mi** IT, R nZZXI ju* irho will continue the batiaeas at 895 V w«fc **»-»*• :Esthkr goodmxn; 6 EMMA CHISHOLM. AJiD Sailing twice a week from New York, and carrying paa> seogers toall parts of Great Britain. Ireland, Continental Barone, and the Mediterranean. Cabin bom $65; Steer* ago, British and Irish ports easlL S3O; west sa. Conti* cental porta same as other rognlarllnes. All payable In U. S. currency. Apply for full information at tne Com* pony's offices. No. 7 Bowling Green, New York, and N. B.' corner LaSalle and Madlson-sts., Chicago. Just published, “The Trip to Europe.” * Magazine Information for Ocean Travellers- Can bo charge on application, or aont by mail on receipt —•"* cent atamp. n. t ! , '” ,plw . br m *JI. 78 eentt. Coilaiiw ohancr tvAJNTD ohancb t Jbuttbo,oth.t mean bnrtnou. kthoshaphio so£icitoel~ new, can aecore a permanent *Ltn*tlXr, ?“ bo*l sm&ss.vssssi!' s ass-j LAKESIDE LAUKMY, a ßSsas?-?—* -uL NOTICE b^ n L U»«H«te»ta h»lla» y«b. «, 80, No. 799:ISshirM Fob. Si, W9, No. 68; j$ ah2^‘ ' JOHN OEEKAB. Carpet Gleaning. Benontlce Company are preparoto do all kind* of worftin th*£r lino wwin <UM»-»r..«r.Tiroolr,tH>i*St. It!U}sKß*da FURNITURE. POTTER, me ' 284, 285 & 288 IMSMV, [ Are now offering a complete lice of FINE, MEDIUM, and COMMON Of their ovm manufacture and Importation, in new and dlSt ; cosiS?t'friox'°‘ ><!ri ° r 4 ““* r> pri=e ‘ th * t ’ POTTER, KING & CO, 384, 286 & 288 Wabasb-av., (NEAR VAN BUREN-ST.) • MONDAY, APRIL 28, We shall have on exhibition some new patterns Chamber Furniture, manufactured ex pressly for our Spring Trade. We have also a large line of im ported Marquetrie Furniture in stock, of beautiful and ornate designs, at low prices : also] Parlor, Library, and Dining room Suites in great assort ment. We guarantee, satisfac tion in every .purchase. We be lieve parties will find it to their advantage to select from a large and desirable stock where each article is warranted. W. W. STRONG FURORE CO. 266 & 268 "Wabash-av. Furniture of all kinds, at lowest cash, prices, on HT BTAIiIiMENTS, at * W. I. HUNT & CO.’S, 374 am-praultee-a-o-. CHROMO. new OTaraoi^no, ENTITLED TEE CONVALESCENT, Given to each customer by the GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY, 116 West Washlngton-st.. 138 Twenty.seoood-«t, OCEAN NAVIGATION. CUNABD MAIL LINE. ESTABLISHED 1840, Steam Between 3few York, Boston, and T dTerpool FROM NEW TORE: April 801 Abyssinia..... May 7 Batavia May 141 Calabria And from Boston every Tuesday, Cabin Passage, 880, 8100 and 8130, Gold* Excursion Tickets at Reduced tEa^s. Steerago Passage. S3O currency. Passengers and freight booked to and from all parts of Europo at lowest rates. SlghtDraftsoa Britain, Ireland, and the Continent. P. H. DU VEBJitr, Gon’i Wcst'n Agoit. B. V> . cor. Clark and Randoiph-ets. Cuba,.. Scotia.. Algeria, ifflOMl. m. Sailing from New York for Queens town and- Liverpool every Satur day, and for London direct every fortnight. CaMn Passage SBO aM s9o= Currency. Excursion Tickets at faVorabls rates. Intending pas* sengors should make early application for berths.- _ STEERAGE, 829.00 currency. Prepaid steerage tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown, Zxrndomlerry, Glasgow, Cardiff. Bristol, or London. £31.00 .-r. i w ' Passengers booked to or from Gorman and Scandina vian points at low rates. The Sloamships of this line are tho largest In the trade. Drafts on Great Britain, Ireland, and the Continent. WILLIAM MACAUSTEBj Gen’l western Agent, • ■ •o5 flln.rket-at*« Chicago, FOE EUROPE. EOTAL. MAIL STEAMERS. Will sail from New York as follows: CITY OE BALTIMORE....Thursday, April £«, 3P. M. CITY OF LONDON... ......Saturday, April 20, 2P.M. CITY OF NEW YORK. -..Thnreday, MarJ, 9A. S. CITY OF PARIS.....^. .Saturday, May 3,-9 A. M« CITY OF BALTmOBj^..... ..Thursday. May 6, 3P. Mr And each succeeding SATURDAY ana THURSDAY, from Pier No. 46, North Blvoc, . Cabin Passages 885 ard 9100 Gold. Steerage, to British Ports... $30.09 Onrroney. Steerage. to German Ports.. 35.00 Onrrency. Steerage, to Bremen or ScondlnaTlan Ports .... 83.00 Currency. SIGHT DRAFTS for salo at low ratoa. FEAKCIS C. BSOWIT, General Western Agent 83 South Market-st., Chicago.' HEUTOBBSOIT BBOTHEHS, Amenta. INDELIBLE miscellaneous. FIDELITY SAVINGS BANK. A Savings Bank Safe Depository. SECURITY PROM LOSS BY'ROBBERY, EIRE, OR ACCIDENT. THE FIDELITY SAVINGS BANK AND SAFE DEPOSITORY, In Uioir now Fire-Proot Bonding, 143, 145 & 147 Eandolph-st., Bocolreforonfokoeplns in their GREAT FIRE AND BDROLAR.PROOF SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS (among the best in the world, haring cost over one hundred thousand dollars). Coupon Bonds, Securities, Family Plate, Coin, Deeds, "Wills, and Valuables.of every de> KtrltrUon. . * Also, rent Safes in their Vaults at from 810 to BS3 a year, according to size. Trusts of every hind received and executed*. Interest Allowed on Savings Deposits, ■ ■ JOHN O. TTATIYE3. Preaidant. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ARRIVAL AHD DEPARTOEE OF TRAM Winter Arrangement. Explanation of Reference Marks.— t Saturday ex cepted. * Sunday excepted, t Monday excepted. 1 Ar rive Sunday at B.*oo a. m. i Daffy. MICHIGAN CENTRAL a GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Depot, foot qf Lake ft-, and foot qf Ticket ogee, 75 corner qf JiadUon, Mall (via main and air line) • 5:30 a m.i Day Express • g.-oOa. m. Jackson Accommodation I 3-.25 p. m. ' Atlantic Express 5 5:15 p. m. Night Express t*9rf»p.m.' DTOIAKAPOLIB VU PEBD HOAI>. • MafL... Night Express. GHAXDBAPXDB &KD PgBTWaXKB. Morning Express. Night Express CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton ct St, Lottie Through L(ne t and LottieVmn iUo.)ntxo short route fron Chicago to KaneaaCUu, Union Wert Side, near Uadleon-tt. bridge. St. Loots A Springfield Express, vl» Main1ine.................... Kansas City East Express, via ana, Mr>_ >t Wenona, Lacon, Washington Si press (Western Division.) Joliet A Dwight Acoomo'datJon. St, Lools A Springfield Ugbtning Express, via Main Lina, aadalso via Jacksonville Division., Kansas City Express, via Jack sonville, HL, A fjonlstana, Mo.. ITpally, via Main Line, and daily except Saturday, via Jacksonville Division, it Daily, via Main Lino, and (Lilly except Monday, via Jack>onvUie Division. . CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Sf. PAUL RAILWAY. Union Depot, corner Jfadieon and CanaUete.; Ticket QJlce Milwaukee, St. Paul A SHnncap olUDvazpreai..., Milwaukee A Pr&lrla da Chien Mil i aflanaa’p olls Night Express ' CHICAGO. BURLINGTON &OUINCY RAILROAD. Depots—Foot qf LaJce~rt. t Indian a-av. t andSixteuatk-st* r and Canal and Sixieenth-su, Ticket office in Mriggs House and at depots .MarlO .Mar 17 .Mar 24 Mall and Express * 7:46 a. m. * 4.15 p. m. Dubuque and Sioux City Exp.... * 9JO a. m. * aJO p. mA Pacific Fast Lina *10:00 a. m. • 3:16 p. n, Galesburg Passenger. * 5:15 p. m. * 8:00 p. mj Mendota A Ottawa Passenger... * 1:20 p. m. * 943 a. m, Aurora Passenger. • lJ5p. m. * 8:15 a. m. Aurora Passenger.. * 540 p. m. * 845 a. in. Aurora Passenger (Sunday) I.oop. m. 9:53 a. nu Dubuque A Sioux Oitr Exp 1940 p. m. X 740 a. m. Pacific Night Express tU:OOp. m. 16.-00 a. m x ' Downer's Groro Accommodation *11:00 a. m. * 5:50 p. m. Downer’s Grove Accommodation * BJS p. m. • 7:15 a. m. Ottawa and Streatqr Passenger.. 7H5 a. m. 6J)p. m. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot nf Jjake-at, and foot of Tictnly-eteond-tl. Ticket - : • . offirg, 75 CaaaLct., comer of SfadUoa. St. Louis Express St. Louis Fast Lino. Cairo Man Cairo Express Springfield Express Springfield Express. Dubuque 4 Sioux City Ex Dubuque 4 Sioux City Ex........ ••Gilman Passenger.... , Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Osk Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods... M *. Hyde Park and Oak Woods - Hydo Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods ' Hyde Park and Oak Woods j ’ Hyde Park and Oak Woods.. I 1 Hyde Park and Oak W00d5....... j 1 •*On Saturdays this train will bo run to Champaign. CHICAGO a NORTHWESTERN RAILROAO. Ticket ojfice, 81 TPcj< HadUon-et, Pacific Fast Line . *10:15 a. m. •3;46D.m. Dnbnqno Day Ex. via Clinton.... 10:15 a.m. 3:45 p. m. Pacific Night Express.,., 710:15 p. mJjgJO a. m. pnbnqne Might Ex. Tia Clinton.. 10:15 p. m.l -6 JO a.m. Freeport A Dubuque Express * 9:15 a. m.|* 9:00 p. m Freeport A Dnbnqne Express * 9J5p. m.(* 7:00 a.xn. Milwaukee Mall • 8:00 a. m. *10:15 a- m. Milwaukee Express ... *9Joa.m. • 4:00 p.m. Milwaukee Pa55enger.....,.,..,.. • 5 JOp. m. • 7:40 p. m. Milwaukee Passenger (dally) {11:00 p. m. 5 6.*00 a. ra. Greon Bay Express, 9:40 a.m. 1 7:15 p.m. fit Paul farm** *10:10 a. m. 8.00 p. m. Green Bay Express.... • 9KK>p. m. * 6JO a. m. St Panl Express. f 9JO p. m. f gjp q, m CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, earner qf Harriettn and Sffierman-ete. Ticket oflee. - 33 West JTadiean-at. . ... Leave. ■„ J Arrive. - Omaha,Learenw’thitAtchlsanHx *10:15 a. m.l* 8:45 p Pern Accommodation *•5:00 p. m.j* 9:*>~ m * Might Express... fIOJOp. m. t 72 *• C 3* Learenworth 4 Atchison Express tIQJO p. m.ij 1700 *• LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN Depot, earner Hdrrieon and Shermam-eit, i Te 7 g * noruweet earner Clark and Handolph-et » <uu> earner Cpnal and - . — Tate, | Arrive. M.U, Til Air Lino and ‘‘l ,:20^, • “• • m: S: f SSt S: 4 siu-r sTtvcennes Railroad. CHICAGO, corner vca- kb Fr ' tr ' “ XroT "r I: y .PITTSBURGH. FOR, WAYNF&Cjmg BAIIROAfI. m ' "—=- L3JOa. m. CHICAGO a PACIFIC RAILROAD f«avf. I §««JJo Aooommod.tloa... C_ iSSS r p "i-Aocmm.od.uo!,;:;:::: llaSftg: S’"*™-... andMMaanJtPJz irtre S’Sffimpoui";;;;; !• iSv~m.ll Sin 11 ' m ' Am™ « ci-oinn.TK.;;:::::::::!. jgjg; g : |f ». DR. C. BIGELOW I COfTFIDKNTIALPnYSICIAS. m n, It I«w«U iaan br *U readers of tbs pSm C. Blgsloir U tbo alien <st»bltahod phTifil£7i rs?i Science and experience have mi Chlcaco, I cownod SPJ2OIAXIST ofthe re- Mtomed of tbo blaheat metoSl l i?* RT"*' sass^hftsrt^tessgsisigiaj Pr. O. BIGELOW. WoTfg^tltLir*"* l wlti > u NO CUBE!' T> nopays! Dr. Kean, 360 Soutfc Clark-st., Chicago, May be confidentially ® * ~U cm. Cl« „£* gy «£ 5 L*at«, , Arriee. * 6:45 p. m. • 8.-03 p. m. CIOJO*. m. \ 8:00 a. m. rtS3a. in. • 5:30 a. m. *B:Cp. m, t9:lop. m. *6:30 a to. 9,00 a.m. 8:00 p.m. 19:10 p.m. *6: CO a- m. HENRY O. WENTWORTH, General Passenger -Agent. Arrive. X«ar«. •005 a.m. 800 p. m. * 905 a. zn. 800 p. m. • 4:10 p. m. * 400 p. zn. 1:10 p. a. 9:40 a. zn. T9.DOp. m. Y9K»p. m. *9;00.p. m. *9:oor, m. £7:39 a. m. t£7Jon. m. 1* 8:10 p. o. * 02Fa* zn. t720 a. m. *4:9 op, m. *ll2oa, m. 19.-00 p. m. * 620 p. m« Arrive. Lea sc. Arrive. . • 7:30 a. m. * 9:00 p. m. . 18:I5p. m. * 7diva. m. . • 7JOa. m. • 3:00 p. ta. . 18d5p. m. * 7:35 a. nr. . * 7JO a. m. * S;COp. m. . t SJSp. xn. * 7:55 a. m. . * 9:15 a. m. • SJOp. m. t 9rfX)p. m. • 7.-00 a. m * F:lsp. m. * 9:00 a. m. * 6JO a. zc. • 6 JSa. m. * 7:10 a. m, • 7:49 a. m. i 9 a. m. * B:4oa* m. {12;l0p. m. * 9:00 a.m. * SjOp. zn. {lO JO a. m. * 4:80 p. m. 4 1:45 p. m 3 * 6:15 p. xn. * 6:90 p. m. f* S:l0p. xn. * 6JAp. m. I*ll JOp. m.|* 7J5p. xn. Leave, J Arrive , | • -iTTiti.

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