Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 18, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 18, 1873 Page 5
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REAL ESTATE. Great Activity in Building in the Western Suburbs. Blajdrtty of the Present Sales bl Ground Are of Cheap Lots; 33ie Speculation in Suburban Landsi Important Improvements at South Chicago. Bomb important Sales by the tTberd was more activity and a greater volume ; .of transactions in real estate during . the past . week than the previous one, though there is loss to bo said about it, from the faettbat the busi- Bess has been of a more general character,- and ' imbrices no very prominent transactions. The ; -great hulk of the transactions are purchases of ( lots to be occupied hy the buyers as homes; ■ and • ’ the great majority of these new homes are in the ;: Semi-suburban districts - just outside tlie fire limits, -where lots can be bought at prices rang ing from SSO to SIOO per front foot. It would be - difficult to say in which direction the activity in ' this class of property isgreatest. Aridearoundthe - outskirts of the city, just outside the fire limits, 7 will convince any one that wooden houses are *. still the favorite style of building in this city.' Between Lincoln avenue and the North Branch, as far south as North avenue; between Mil waukee avenue and Western avenue, as far south , as Kineio street; between Hadison street and • Ogden avenue, east of Western avenue, and again between the Burlington Bailroid and Blue Island avenue, as far as a half a mile west of ■Western avenue, where the. McCormick factories ! are located; and again jnst southwest bf ' Brighton, where Adam- Smith's various ; enterprises are stimulating" the location ► .of workmen’s homes; ai d again in the ' district between the Stock-Yards , and the Bock ■ Island Eailroad shops,—in all this great semi • circular belt, about seven iniles long by one mile -' broad, new wooden buildings are being erected,- not simply by the hundred but by the thousand, ; At State street on the south and North Clark street on the north continuity of this lino of now wooden 1 bouses is broken.- The property east of these two stroeta to the ‘ lake' ehore bears a much higher price, and is not being improved with the ■ came rapidity nor with, tho same class of houses as that west of them. ‘ £ ; : Tins LAKE-SHORE DEIVE - has now been made passable immediately along : the-water’s-edge, nearly as far north as tho Lake, - View-House. To the public spirit of Mr. B. J fV Culver, who has home the mam part- of the ©x r Dense of making a smooth roadway along Lake’ • View avenue, from Lincoln Park to the junction ; with tho lake-shore drive, just north-of Barry ; Avenue, the public are greatly' indebted for tho . means of reaching tho shore north of Lincoln •Park. If all other owners of the lake shore ’ property north of the Park were willing to dp as ;jnnch, that district would not he so for behind; .others in the way of an increase-of residences ' and population as it is. But there are a number of . owners of large treats of land in that quarter whose policy is to -fight tai-asSessments and, wait for others to sell and improve ttip adjoining while they do ribihmg themselves. sotrm'or USCOLU.EABE, .. land particularly South of Chicago avenub,'the burnt district- of the North' Division 'is being built up with even a better class of residences ifithan were there before the . fire, and with a , Vapidity that will convince any one that, on" the average, the residence district south of the park “•■and as far west os Sedgwick street will'soon be a ; -finer one than it was twb years ago. On Sodg ■ wick and North LaSalle streets the general char actor of all the houses now erected are far better ' than then; in fact, there are no poor ones. ; OS THE SOUTH SIDE, -the' greatest activity is in Eqandale and on ■ Egandale and Greenwood avenues, as far north f as_ Forty-fifth street. The whole of tho property . fn this district is rapidly passing into, the hands Of owners' who will occupy it for their perma nent residence, and there is. perhaps no other ■flistrict about this city whero-so- many spacious, quiet, and beautiful homes are being, made. ■Pricesrange therefrom about:8100, per. front foot near Forty-seventh street, to S6O per- front foot about Fifty-fourth street. " OS “ THE AVEKUES,” ' ' J from . Fortieth street to Fifty-first street, Wa bash, Michigan, Indiana, and Prairie, where prop erty is held, at from §llO -to §6O per foot, according to location, there ie less activity in branding than on the streets east of the two parkways. This, however, is the finest unim proved property that lies so near tho city, and in a few years will undoubtedly be one of the most desirable residence quarters to ho found about Chicago. Seven years ago the lots on Michigan avenue, from Twenty-fourth to Thirty-firet streets, were worth from 8100 to s6o.per front loot; now they sell at from 8350 to 8250," and, at the rate the city is being extended southward, it is reasonable to suppose that tho property south cf Fortieth street, now held at from 8110 to 860 per front foot, will in seven years sell from 8300 lo 8200 per foot. - IN b L’ijiiitßAN ACBEB. the speculation is mainly in two general direc tions: One west of Central Park, around the new. Northwestern , car shops, and extending westward to Harlem and northward to the line of the Chicago 4 Pacific Railroad ; the other south ward toward Washington Heights, where great and substantial improvements are. being made. The comparative cheapness of tho land a mho or so southwest of Brighton is also inducing some' Investment. Tho speculation in . the lower priced land, southwest of South Lynne, is not So rampant as it was a few weeks ago. • SOUTH CHICAGO. The proprietors of this place are steadily and quietly at work laying the foundation of on in dustrial point that will be unequaled around the city. The fact tnat the Calumet River is natu rally as good, a harbor as Chicago River, and that for six or seven miles of its length reaching westward toward Bine Island and Washington Heights the facilities for the dockage of lumber, coal, and iron, and for the transfer of grain and other -products to vessels, will soon be as good as it is on the South Branch of the Chi cago River, and that those facilities can be had for about. one-tenth of the price they can : cm the South Branch at Western avenue, cannot fail to eventually' attract a portion of that class of business; from, Chicago River and bnild up at South Chicago a nucleus of business that will draw the city .to-' ward it. The partial revolution likely to be toadein the lumber trade of this city by the in auguration of tho system of towing rafts of logs across the lake from the Michigan pineries, to be Cawed no here,will necessarily go to the Cahunet River, One large firm have already bought a eubmeiged tract of twenty-eight' acres on the' north side of the Calumet, about two miles west Of the lake, shore, and will use it for booming the logs they expect to cave towed over and sawed up there. The great hulk of the lumber that goes out of Chicago by rail goes either directly south or southwest, and, to meet the requirements of this trade, there is no point about this city that ran offer hall the advantages of tho Calumet Eiver. The construction by tho Rock Island Railroad Company of a branch line from Washington Heights to South Chi rago will be an accomplished fact before next fall. This track will furnish, according Jo contract, a means of transit to South Chicago for .the freight-cars of eveiy road, that. now comes into the city. The month of the Calumet: Elver is only eleven miles sqnth of the month of Chicago River. Already the city extends, a con continnons line of houses, along the Jake shore more than half of that distance, and it can only bb afew years until it will extend so as to meet tiie- improvements at South Chicago, and make i-praotically apart ofthe city. IHS EAUTIiIOBE A OHIO BAILBOAn Alii) THE SOUTH . . BHOBB PABK. ... ' . _Our article of last Sunday in relation to a right or way .through the Sonth Shore Park for the' Baltimore J: Ohio Railroad, has called ontthe following letter from a well-known citizen, who has no private interests to serve in having the railroad come through Ihe park, but believes, as trt do, that it is the best way to make the park accessible: • Editor qf The Chicago Tribune: . The largest of all the parks lies along the Jake shore, in Hyde Park. It is now accessible bytailiaidby water - hut there are no wharves there for boats, and if there wore, boats wonld to them, except on gala-days.- Jf,this park ever subserves the uses contemplated, viz:, tup benefit of the whole people; it vtfll da so by Acre; Newspaper . Enterprise—iA Successful . Expedition of Research, t'- - The iondon Daily Telegraph the following:' telegram from Mr. l Garage Smith, dated Mosul, April 26's “ I am happy to inform yon that my researches np to the present time in Kesapotamia have been crowned with much good fortune, and that I hare obtained results of real value and interest." The letters in which I have described these results will be somewhat late in reaching yon, because of my long absence from any postal centre. I have examined many of the ancient remains and monuments,' and the general face of the country from Koynrjit, on the river Ti gris, down to Babylon, on the Euphrates. Thence 1 have crossed into tbs marsh district of Hillah,' and investigated the Burs Ntmroud. I have also been across the Desert as far as Tell' Ibrahim. In the course of these visits and ot my excava tions near. Mosul, I have obtained upward. of eighty new inscriptions. One among them is from a very important stele of Merodach-Bala dan; Kir% of Babylon, son of Milihn, grandson of Knrigalzan, period of 1300 B. C. Another notable inscription is that of Tnlmirari, King of Assyria, recording a list of-expeditions and tri umphs achieved during the reigns of Assnrabalid, Belnirari, Sul. and Vninirari. This interesting record gives the particulars of the restoration of the causeway to the great Templo of As-' sur, dated 1320 B. C. I have also recovered part of the series of tables containing most curious and ancient Babylonian legends, as weir as syllabaries of great utility, a bilingual collec tion of proverbs,. and some astrological and mythological tables. Among other discoveries: I may mention contemporaneous or historical memorials of Bargon, Esarhaddon, Assurbanipal, Nebuchadnezzar, Nabonidas, Cambyses,- and. Darius. 1 have, moreover, lighted upon some extremely curious tablets of the Parthian period, bearing unmistakable dates, with many other more or less interesting relics, the particulars of which will bo learned from the letters which I have dispatched to you. I excavated at Nimroud for seventeen days, and explored there the Northwest Palace of Esarhaddon, the Temple of Nebo, and also some entirely un touched portions of the Southeast Palace, This latter is of greater extent and grander character than has been supposed. I found spacious halls and fine chambers, the walls of which were orna mented with bands of plain colors. . Dnedr the pavement of one of these balls I came upon six clay figures having the head of a lion joined to a human body. These figures have four wings, and each of them holds in the left hand the symbolical basket. One of my most recent dis coveries is that of a perfectly new text of . the annals of Tiglath-Pileser. lam at present dig-, ging hard to obtain, if possible, the rem&inder.of this higUy-important piece of history. I am: well in health, and everything is proceeding satisfactorily.” , ... A Touching Incident* ; \ From the Covington {Kg.) JauniaL ’ A short time since, in this city, a brilliant and pinch-admired lady, who hod been suffering for some time with a trouble of the eyes, was led to feira speedy change for the worse, and imme diately consulted her physician. An examina tion discovered a sadden and fatal falling In of the optic nerve, and the information was im parted as gently as possible, that the patient could not retain her sight more than a few days almost, and was liable to he totally deprived of it at any moment. The afflicted mother re turned to her home, quietly made such arrange ments as would occur to one about to commence so dark a journey of life, and then bad her two little children, attired- in their brightest and sweetest costumes, brought before her; and so, will; their little faces' lifted to hers, and tears gathering for some great misfortune that they. hardly realized, the light faded out of the moth er’s eyes, leaving ,an • ineffaceable picture of those;dearest to her on earth—a memory.of. bright faces that will consols her in many, a dark hour!.. ’ ' -h’. ’. . ; Iwsing mado easily acceßaiblo by railroads. There SLP? mlr ? a ' d la ftia city,- or in'imy other that has so few obstructions to - the -arnTalana mteh of . tndnB i and at the same time affords i P lessant 'loffa, as the Illinois Central, with ■ Bld ° and the -city on the other. ‘i 10 - ato M . lh *y do,with no efrest cross mgs, the traras on this road move-rapidly to and from the oast Central jiart of the city, and thus better Emetnan other reals in reach! ‘ Bainimtimaifi 6qo»alent “:5^f t . ( “ ln S. distance to Hyde parh, Gomel!, ■ rS^,^T 1 ?i! 5 P 1 ' idl ? to lo °alitie3.' . But the Illinois -5” trains only pass near the northwest cor-, ner.of the park and fully one and a half miles irom Uie southeast part Now the Baltimore * ■ rJP 0 “adroad Company proposes, to lay its track past oi tao lllmois Central, and would bo glad to lollop theme shore from the southeast corner. *?® P*rk each point as it Would thereby in tersect the Illinois Central Boad, and then run over tbit road to the Illinois Cofitrftl depot: Or if it objectionable; and .would bettor accommodate the public; it is reported this;Coru pany would lav its track’ nearly through the mid dle of the park intersecting the Illinois Central Bailrofld near tae northwest corner,’ locating a depot In thucontrofor the convenience of those desiring to visit tho;park ; by /all; This woUldoo completely accomplish the pm poses for . which the park was established, it ivpuld* ap pear that if -tho convenience of the public is consulted in the location of this : rival road the / track will ho; laid, an nearly through the middle of it as practicable.. It may be objected that passing trains would frighten horses r There is a railroad through Painnonnt Park, Philadelphia, andenother through * Druid pill park, Baltimore, and there is also a railroad which extends inside and around the north, half of tho Boxs do Boulogne, Paris; to accommodate the great multitude that frequent that great and popular pleasure ground, and J fi6* complaint of horses being frightened. Of course- tho track through the Lake Shore Park would be in d measure sunk and bridged - wherever necessary; . This is by no means a emall park of twenty or | thirty 'acres ; on the contrary, it contains about j 600 acres. Hyde Park might as well • objeet to having a railroad run through the town for the same reason. There is a cortain poriion of the community who seem to think that all public grounds, and avenues'thereto, are for tho more special benefit of those Who keep horses and carriages, or hire them. When the Park bills were before the Legislature, and sub sequently when before the people for their rati fication, the .pretext was that the parks were necessary for the health and recreation of the people.—nothing was said .or intimated about their being-more specially* for the- benefit of..those Who. ride or drive fine horses. Everybody knows the • great • .mass of the people ’ are on foot; not one inforty ownsa home ; and very few men, when compared with the whole, can afford to hire horses and* carriages to take their families toany park; while.mosc of them can afford, and would gladly avail - themselves of opportunities (the question is, Shall they have them ?), to ride along the shore and inhale the refreshing breezes from the lake to the park, when they can obtain the pleasures of the ride, the lake, and the park We have a already a sufficient number of fine avenues, boulevards, aad park drives so for com pleted as to enable all who have them ample opportunities to display their fine'equipages enough to satisfy any reasonable ambition. Let ns have, at least one park for the people made easily and cheaply accessible by ralL Who says hay? • • J. C.I)OBE.i ...'li ’ MTW BY THE ACHE. ... . J Ayres & Foil sold 10 acres oil the east side of the W. %of the S. E. X See. 28, 30,13, situated south of Ogdon avenue and about %of a mile from the depot at Lawndale: consideration, 828,000., ... - Ogden & Sheldon Bold 4 82-100 acres in the S. "W. of Sec. 12,,39, 13. situated on. the sonth .east comer of 11061 Lake street and Albany ave . nub ; consideration, 827,110. M. Van Alien sold 40 acres in the N. E. V of . the N. E. H of Sec, 28, 39, 13, situated on Severity-first street, three miles west of Western avenue; condideration, 812,000. ■ , This same property was sold by Sir. Alien on the 3d of last Match for $9,000. The same party sold 40 acres in the B. W. % of the S. W. of Sec. 23, 38, 13, situated one mile east of the above-named tract; consideration, 83,000. - ' An advance of 85,000 has been offered for this, which the purchaser refused, M. B. Kenny bought 2 acres less tho right of wayby the St. Paul Bailroad Company, in Mo- Elroy'a subdivision, on Chicago avenue, within one block of Humboldt Fork; consideration, 81,800. ■■■■, A. J. Cooper sold for Mr. Young, President of the Danville & Vincennes Eailroad, to Samuel Nickerson, President of the First National Bank, 80 acres, being the W. of the N. E- Hof See. 7, 37,13, situated in Washington Heights; con sideration, 8125,000. Blanchard Bros, sold 2 M acres, corner of Union and Fifty-ninth streets; consideration, $7,800.. Mr. Van Allen had authority, three weeks ago, to sell SO acres, being the E. *4 of the N. E. X of Sec. 32, 89, 13, and situated of a rude from Clyde Station, on the C., B. &, Q. B. B.) for 850,000. This oiler was obtained,, but the ownerref used to contract, and asked $60,000; this figure was covered, and the owner refused the 860,000 and called fox 880,000, and even this was proffered, whereupon the owner refused for the third time to accept the elated figures,, and is now holding tho tract for SIOO,OOO. ",_ , ASSYRIAN HISTORY. THCE CHipACxO DAILY/TllIBUNE; StGXBAY, MAY 18, j^. MOUNTA! N-LJ FiL Mirage—Luggernal Alley- Brown’s Hole—Mate ' rial Prosperity. • Trout-Fish’ing---fu3iaii fight al -Pierre’s Hole—An In - diau Fort, Uncle Jack Robinson-Col. O’Hara . Young Indian Braves - , and Squaws; '', r ' Wes Informed of Modoc’ Battles hy ■ Mormons—Hew Breed of - ■- ■ Coach.Dogs. . JTrom Our Ouxn Correspondent. . - _ . Samii Toax, Wjo. a3er.,-il»y is, 18TJ. ' While out on the plateau to-day, I could not help being etruck with the appearauco of , . ! ■ _ - • the anuan which Spread over the whole plain near the base of the bills.. It was as if an immense lake stretched out between the point where ,i was and the black hills beyond; Showing this shad ows below of rock and ravine ; and, had!not known the whole to be a desert-waste; with no water near; I could have almost Sworn that 1 was near the sea-shore. Even the . sails of vessels 'appeared at different points, and an immense stone bridge eeomed to span one of the narrow eat places. What a wonderful illusion thin is, and how many men have been led on hy it-to certain destruction! When weary, thirsty, and worn . out, a beautiful lako has . appeared in the distance, and the coveted water could he. seen sparkling in the sun’s rays. It seemed to the famishing traveler to be near-at hand, and'a few minutes’ brisk traveling would bring him to it. But, as ho ap proached, the seeming water receded, and always kept way off beyond his. reach. Instead of getting nearer the precious fluid, he was going farther and farther out on the burning plains, until at last, utterly worn out, he baa_ laid, him self down and died from thirst, which is said to bo the most terrible of all deaths. -The mirage is caused by heated air which Ilea near the surface of the ground, and which seems to have the power of reflecting Uiu rays of tbo sun. Some of these illusions are wonderfully beautiful, end render the sterile plains as gorgeous in ap-, pearance aa the most splendid dreams of en chantment. Some time ago, while traveling, I met a lady who inquired of me if I had ever been in, ' nnaoEEKii.Ani.Er,, which is described in Theodore Winthrop’s hook called “ John Brent,’.’ and which is supposed to -be somewhere in the Booky Mountains. From, tho description, I imagine Winthrop wished to locate it in the Uintah Binge,—for, being, os he supposes himself, at Fort Badger, he says : “ How far is Luggomai Alley from Fort Bridget?”. “ Fifty miles or so to the south and east. I almost fancy I recognize it in tho slight notch in the line of the bine eierra on tho horizon." 1 This, would cany it directly into tho range of uintalis. But ,what Wintbrop was trying to describe was undoubtedly - ebowk’s hole, which is 100 miles south of oast from Fort Bridget, and is indeed a remarkable place. Won derful stories are told of the strange things to bo seen in this locality, and it. is a favorite win tering-place for men who own herde of horses and cattle; Green Biver running thro ugh. its whole extent, and it being shut in by high, rocky walls, which shield it from tho winter -storms and keep off the cold. Hero is what Winthrop says of it: "A pavement of slippery, sheeny rock; great ■ beds of loose stones; barricades of mighty boulders, where a ciiif . had fallen an teon ago, before the days of the road-maker race; crevices where .an unwary foot might catch; wide rifts where a shaky horse might fall, or a timid horseman drag him down. The bine sky was overhead, the red sun upon the castellated wails a thousand feet, above us, the purpling cbaCri opened before, --An arroyo, the channel of a dry torrent, followed the pass. It. had mads its way as water does, not straightway, but by that potent feminine method of passing under the frowning front of an obstacle,: and leaving the doll rock Blaring there, while the wild creature it would have held is gliding away down tho .yaliay,” - . 1 imagine Brown’s Hole would he somewhat at a loss to’discover its own identity were this de scription read to it; but novel-writers must bo allowed seine latitude, and plenty has been taken in tills instance. However, this hole is a mighty gorge, and the dividing land between two streams in it, though but a few feet wide, rises steep and abrupt for nearly a thousand feet. . All through the mountain-region there seems to be. a steady advancement in the way of mate rial prosperity, and tho WATS OF DQIIQSATIQS is gradually reaching out toward tho high grounds. Ten years ago, no one dreamed of the number of tjjoople who now occupy the new Territories, and ten years hence this number maybe more than doubled. Great herds of cattle and she'dp occupy the ground which was once used by tho : buffalo ana sheep, and every twelvemonth their number is very considerably increased. There is one fact connected with THE MOUSTArS-GBASSES which I never know until a few days ago. , It is this : The grasses do not die down, as they do in the Eastern States; but the.sap runs down in autumn, as if does in a tree, and leaves the stalk dry and sere. This is excellent grazing during the winter-months, and, as spring approaches, the sap runs up; and tna grass again becomes green and handsome.. It is now the season for , -ÜBODT-riaitmo, mid for a lazy man, or more properly a man who is fond of his ease, I know of nothing more pleasant than this spot. The smell of the wil lows and sage-brush, the faint odor of the smoke from the Indian cannies, or wigwams, near the stream, 101 l the senses, and everything appears ; peaceful. The red-throated robins, the ycllow i breasted meadow-larks, the fiat-headed da ks, and the reddish-hrown-plnmaged falcon-hawks ; are enjoying themselves in bosh and tree, and ' all seem gladdened by the merry rippling of the bright stream, as it dances along over the pebbles by the velvet greensward. Stretched at full length on the grass, with the fly from one's fish ing-line daintily moving down the wrinkled waters, with here and there the black back of a a trout visible way down in the dark depths— can anything be more charming than this ? I fancy not; and all the wines of France or drags of India never threw so fairy a mantle over the soil. 'Wild rose-bushes rise on every hand, fresh from their winter's sleep, and almost ready to adorn themselves with all their matchless loveli ness. Earth has no pleasure equal to trout-.: fishing in an atmosphere which is perfumed with rose-leaves I Ha! here comes Oliver, and I—land a two-pound trout neatly on the green 1 After accomplishing this feat, I stroll off, and soon come to the lodge of an old trapper, and he tells me about the BATTLE OF PtEUBB’B HOLE, which was fought on Pierre’s Creek, a branch of Snake River, on the 17th of July, ISS2. In its details it is not unlike the fights: which have lately; taken place against the Modocs. It ap pears that a party belonging to the Eocky Moun tain Fur Company was quietly wending its way through the valley which is known- as Pierre’s Hole, when they suddenly discovered a party .of Indians coming down the mountain-side, who proved to be Blaokfeet. A parley ensued, when a half-breed, belonging to the Fur Company, shot a Biackfoot warrior dead iq his tracks, or, rather, an Indian did so at bis bidding. The Blaokfeet immediately retreated to a swamp, where, near a beaver dun, they constructed a rude fortress. The white men, sent to thcirfriends, who were in the lower part of the valley, and soon a con siderable force of. trappers, hunters, and friendly Indians was gathered under the leadership of Capt. William Sublette, Robert Campbell, Nathaniel J.. Wveth, ■ Milton Snblette, ■ and Mr. Sinclair. They advanced toward the posi tion . of the, Indians, which was in a dense thicket, of..’ cottonwood trees and bushes.’ In crawling in on their hands and knees, Capt. Sublette was shot in the shoulder, and llr. Sm clair was shot through the body.. The trappers, however, closed in promptly,.and soon the Blackfoot fort was completely surrounded. The fighting continued all day; and at .night the In dians retreated, leaving their deadhemndihem, ami a large amount .of peltries..blankets.. and I eavagaflneiy, which™ of great value to the capton;. Ten Blaekfoet frftre found dead in the 'fort;-'aid tbd enrfiiojrS ifterwaldtf Admitted that they had lost , . twenlv-six warriors in the battle. Five white men, eaveh..friendl* Indians, and one half-breed were killed, ajd about twenty- wounded. The Indiana who «- siated the whites on this occasion were the Xez Forces’, who have always been friendly, aid a email party of Flatheads. This was the great battle of the momtain xegion, and it became famous. For yean after ward,-men recounted tlieir prowess on tile occa sion with the greatest test,- and all who partici pated were looked upon fa heroes, It was indeed a moat croditablo.oltair to,the white#; ind had a ealnfaty effect upon the red-skins. The Black feet became more. bitter-than ever in their hatted toward the whited, which’ bitterness they retain,!! weald seem, in all its faianiity to the present day. ’ The man who gave me these facta participated m the battle, and bis name is • JOHN BOBEBTSO*; 1 | familiarly known as Dnule JackEoberteon,—one of the oldest mountaineers now living, and es teemed far and wide its an honorable and kin’d-1 hearted mdn: deck has “ hod a heap of crouch times,” find; according ter ITaipbliatta, it may bo said of him “ that ho has as mttay-Urea aa a cat,—nay, oven os many as odd Plutarch is aaid to have had.” . . ■ . . I,’ . . , Jack otvhs a herd of cattle, and : hia lodgd id ahraTß opon to the people of the frontier, who avail themselves of his hospitality, and eat np what ho has. BlilL this does not interfere with his eqnapimity, and ho enjoys himself as well as if ho were the veriest nabob ,in : the land. So far -as : I know; - lid • is the only one living, who belonged td (fan. Ashley's party of trappers, who came. to this region over forty years ago.. Many anecdotes are told of | him, and ho outers'into the spirit of all games ! and forties with as mnch zest as he did forty ycarssgo. Last winter he attended the balls given by the mountaineers, and danced as mer rily as the beat of them. The old man is a groat favorite wherever, he goes, as he is ever ready th’do a’kindnoss for. anyone; and the aid ho rendered the California Immigrants,-years ago, will always reflect credit Upon Ids name, When their .teams ';were broken . down, ho supplied animals of-his own, and helped them along for days and'days, and would hot receive any pay for his services. r . Lately I came across some linos written by my old friend, i . , IHBODOBZ O’lUmL, upon the occasion of the removal of the remains of the Kentucky volunteers who fell at Buena ■Vista, -from the soil of Mexico to the cemetery at Frankfort, where, on a high bluff overlooking the Kentucky Elver, their ashes are enshrined beneath marble mohnmonta shaped Eke tents. Ibis poem is unquestionably one of the finest ever written in the English language. It Com mences with these Unes; -- The muffled drum’s sad roll has beat The soldier's last,tattoo ;

Ko more on Ufots parade shah meet The bravo and fallen few. - .- On Pame’e eternal camping-ground .. Their allent tents are spread,. And Glory guards, with solemn round, . The bivouac of the dead. - * * CoL O’Hara belonged first to the Kentucky volunteers; was afterwards an Aaaifltant-Qnar tonnaster« with the rank of Captain ; and was made a brevet Major for gallant and meritorious conduct in the battles of Contreras and Churn busco, in Mexico. He served until the close of the war,when he returned to civil life, and after wards took part in the invasion of Cubabyl/opez, and was severely wounded at Cardenas, in 1851. In March, 1853, he became a Captain in the Second Regiment of United States Cavalry, and served as such until Dec. 1. 185$; when he resigned, being at that tune in Texas, doing, duty on the frontier. Subse quently ho edited the Mobile .Register , and whoa the Rebellion broke out, joined the Confederate cause, where be gained the rank of Colonel. ■Thelaet time I was near him was at the siege of Atlanta, Ga., while he was serving under the Confederate flag, and I following the glorious old stars and stripes. CoL O’Hara died in Bar bour County, Ala, on the 7tb of June, 1867. He .was a man of ardent temperament, true and kind to his friends, and possessed of decided talents. He was wayward, and could not brook the control so necessary in military discipline; but, with all this,. was a gallant gentleman and a bravo*soldier. At evening, after a long .day’s .march, no man could bo more companiona ble and pleasant than he, os he had a fund of anecdote at his .command, which was always ready to bo drawn upon for the benefit of bis friends. • It is not too much to say that he was one of the finest writers the South haw pro* duced. .. .. . ... : The weather in the mountains does not. ap pear to get settled; as it is in the East, so it la here, —threatening ali the time, with occasional gusts of wind and flurries of snow. THE INDIANS are appearing in the forests some distance from their reservations, but peacefully inclined, as far as known, though all of them seem well in formed in regard to the sad tragedies which have been enacted in tiie CaliforniaXavo-Beds. The young men would like to go to war, in order to show their, prowess,'—for,, like. alt young men, they think a great deal of themselves,- and we * anxious! to .bring' home something which will make -them look like heroes in the eyes. of the young squaws. The young Indian women say to their swoct hearts, “Mow can I know.anything lahout your bravery, and skill*huntor > You nave brought In no scalps "(ItfiEand the uustosr of elk and deer killed by you amounts to nothing. In case I marry you, how. are you to support me ? lam willing to’do my share; but I wish to wed a warrior who has made a name for himself, and onofwho occupies an honorable pl&co among .the great men of the nation.”' . Hcre, then, is the ' » - : REASON ros MANX A SAID againet .the whites, or the red neighbors of the Indiana: rlt is, that the young.men may occupy an honorable place in .the councils of the nation, and prove to the female portion of the com* inanity that they, too, have scalped a foeman. It ■ matters Tery little; to whom.' the scalp be longed, whether to an old ■or young man or wo man, a .helpless infant, for every scalp counts. . No Indian .can be considered a warrior until ho can show a scalp taken by himself. - I learn from the Agent of' the Uintah Utes that!- . ! •; . - • THE aiOBUOES WERE DETERMINED these Tndia.rm should not remain in ignorance of what was going on. in the Modoc country, and one of the Mormon Bishops wrote a letter to one of the Indian Chiefs,; giving an account of what had occurred in theLsvarßeda.. This is a strange proceeding, and .it is difficult to account for ' it, Did • • this < white man intend to make the Dies dissatisfied, or was . it. merely the work of an idle brain?; It would hardly be fair to suppose this Mormon Bishop wishes, to incite the Utes to ; massacre the people of the. settlements along the line of the Pacific Railroad; but. what was his object, if this was not it? We know the Mormons were guilty of the Mountain Meadow massacre, —one of the most cold-blooded that, ever occurred in.our country; and, if they could do this, are they any too good to endeavor to kill off the inhabitants of our infant settlements? The disguise of white men as .Indians reminds me of a story told of a livery-stable-keeper in Omaha who owned a fine lot of * COACH-DOGS. These dogs are white with blade spots all over them, .and are noted for their docile, hot to say cowardly, dispositions. The dogs belonging to the u very-a table-keep er were beset on all occa sions by the other dogs in the streets, and, as they were * meek in spirit, were ’as easily overcome -as a lot of sheep. The Uvery-stable-man stood this as long as ha could, when, one day, he found a largo white bull-dog, and it immediately occurred to him what to do., He hongbt that dog, took him to his stable, and there kept him until be got thoroughly. acquainted with the coach-dogs. The bnll-dog was then sent to the barber’s shop, and black spots were neatly printed or dyed all oyer eo that he looked like a veritable , coach-dog, with a somewhat short nose and elongated low er jaw. The next time the carriage was sent out, this model coach dog went along, and.the street dogs went for him,” thinking they wonld bare their usual sport and victory; but in this they*were mistaken;' the buli-oog waded in, and the way the hair, guitar-strings, and sausage-meat dew was a cau tion. Since that time, the coach-dogs have been let alone. Aloebha, MILLINERY. MILLINERY, % Ladie*. If yon do not aa»e 25 pet cent by baying your Millinery afc WEBB’S, 660 Slate-»t., between Thirteenth and Foartaeotb-s;*., It It no fanlt. of bit. A large stock, best goods, latest styles, and low prices, is what he pro posee to look after. • • FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages OF MOTIONAL CUMENCY TOR BACK AT TBIBUEE OFFICE. | carpets, TTnequaled opportunity for our friends and customers to pro curd good goods and cheap. - iLUI & Miffl Having pttrdhicad the ct-ock of a bankrupt manufacturer, offer a line of Body Brussels Carpeting at prices that distance competi tion; _ CO3BE ASTD SEE THEjfc Now is tlio Time for Bargains, 100 pos. Brussels $1.65 per yd. worffl $2,25 200pcs,Bimls $1.85 per yd, worlli $2.35 100 pcs. Brussels $2.00 per yd, wait $2.50 Those goods will to 6&erect ai.tbo above prices fo? a short time ciliy. Harties desir ing :o purchase dnringtho present or ensuing season will SAVE MONEY* by making their purchases norr. If not desired to be deliv ered immediately, wevriH bale tho goods and store them, free of charge and at our risk, Until required. ALLEN & MACKEY, 180 Monros-st., opposite Palmer’s Hotel. -Ajcrj PURIITURE. R F. HOLLISTER & 00. ISI & 123 State-st., "Will open during the coming week the largest and finest assortment of FURNITURE, in connection with CARPETS, ever offered in this city. Parties wanting CARPETS, FUR NITURE, and BEDDING, invited to examine our stock before buying. GREAT BARGAINS XKT 23023Y 6RUSBILS CARPET .A.T SPENCES H. PECK’S, 195 & 197 Wabash-av,, ' (Cor. Adams-st. - ) OCEAN NAVIGATION. FOR EUROPE. INMAN LINS ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS, Will Mill from ffew York as follows: CITY OF WASHINGTON....Thd.-!d,ir. 51.722, SP. M. CITY OF ANTWERP. Saturday, MaJ-S 2P. M. CITY OF LIMERICK, Thursday, Slay 29, 8 A. H. CITY OF LONDON Saturday, Mar SI. 9 A. 3L And each succeeding SATURDAY and THURSDAY, from Pier Wo. 45, Narth lUrsr. . Cabin Passage* 885 and 9100 Gold* Steerage, to British Ports ,S3O. CO Currency. Steerage, to Gorman Ports 35.00 Oarroaej. Steefoge, to Bremen or Scandinavian Ports..; a............... 53.00 Currency. SIGHT DRAFTS for sale at low rate*. PRAKCIS C- BEOW, Gcn-rallVestcrn Agent, 86 South Marlret-st., Chicago. ffITIM!. ME* Sailing from Heir York for Queens town and Liverpool every Satur day, and for London' direct every fortnight. CaijmPassaie SBO, S9O, aM SIOO Cmrsicy. Excursion TlckcU at favorable rates. Intending pas sengers should make early application for berths. STEERAGE, $29.00 cnrrtmcr. Prepaid eteerago tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown, Londonderry, Glasgow, Cardilf, Bristol, or London, $31.00 currency. . * Passengers booked to or from German and Scandina vian points at Imr rates. The Steamships of this lice Are the largest in the trade. Droits on Great Britain,' Ireland, and too Continent. iVILLIAtt ITAOALISTER, Gen'l‘Western Agent, Northeast corner Clark and Randolph-sta. (opposite new Shcnnan House), Gtticsgo. CUNABD MAIL LINE. ESTABLISHED 1840. Steam Between Xewlork,Boston, andldTeipool FKOar XJSTW YORK: .May 271 Russia „ May W1 Java May 811 Cuba And from Boston every Tuesday. Cabin Passage, §80» §IOO and SJ 30» Gold* Steerage Passage. S3O currency. Passengers and freight booked to and from all parts of Europe at lowest rates. Sight Drafts on Grcax Britain, Ireland, and the Continent. P. H. DU VKRNHT, Gen’l "Wcst’n A gent. N. H. c.r. Clark and Kandotph-sta. Bttorift.'. Calabria, Partbia.. Sailing twice a week from New York, and carrying pas senger* to all part* of Great Britain. Ireland, Continental Europe, and toe Mediterranean. Cabin from $66; Steer age, BrilWi and Irish poru east, S3O; west. $33. Conti nental ports same a* other roeularllaes. All payable In U. S. currency. Apply for fall Information at the Com pany's otSces. No. 7 Howling Green. New York, and If. B. comer LaSalle and 3ladi*on-a!s., Chicago. HENDEBSON BROTHEB3. Agents. DENTISTRY. D.ETOWHER&CO. XJEWTXSTS, 181 and 183 West Madiaon-at., northeast comer Halated. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIS. Artificial Seta.. $10,515, S2O ands2s Pure Gold PlUxngs $2 to $4 Silver Fillinga -SI to S3 Extracting Teeth, each .50 cents CARPET CLEANING. He Clap Steam Featiier Rewatiii mi Carpet Cleamiig Co., In rear of No. 1347 Prairie-av., win attend promptly to all orders by mail or otherwise. SATISEACTION GUARANTEED. • - ■ ■ ' J. hi. PHU/LIPS, Agent CHBOMO. Another New Chromo. TEE MOMM GALL. A beautiful suburban picture of a very rosy cheek and bright-eyed Utile girlmaking an early Tlilt to the flower Carden gIT-n to each cuitomer by ; . The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea'Co,. ■ ''l3s'West TTaahlsgloa-st. and 233 Twcnlye-ecoad-st. HYDBOKOBTIA. TESTBXONIiIi TO 2>S,. S.. O. Office 134 Deaitom-st., cor. of Madison. ■ ’ , ’ Cmcaoo, May 7, 1873. ..Wo, the utocthcxJco. from ear fenmrledgo of the prac tice termed MEDICAL HYDgQgQNIa, esfcablishedand omplojedby DR. S. C. PRATT, or this city, for the cure of Cst*rrh and Throat Diseases, dd cheerfully commend the same to thg attention and confidence of the public; and from our acooaintanoo with DR. PRATT, apd the faithful manner id which he has discharged his profev sioaal duties teas, both pfcmSnally and professionally do wo hope for nls encouragement and continued success. (Signed). A. T. BATES, 189 East WashlngtmLst. WM. A. BUTTERS, 65 and 67 bouth CanaLst, L. B. BULLOCiC, MaudCS EastMsdison-st, GEORGE E. STANTON, 146 East Madison-st, JAMES S. HAMILTON, «Stat«-6t.. cor. Washington, J. A. UsShVK, Cierfc in the Recorder’s Office. JAMRS BOLTON, 111 SUteret. BOBT. 8/ WILSON, 90 LaSaJlo.si, And ongbondrod others. . S3LOAM V ;: ~, * - MINERAL SPRING WATER, of Milwankftf/Wls.,Jfco great's*. diucnUo yet discovered, for sale by GALB k BLOCKT, 05 Clark.ft.; ISRAEL A CO., 623 Wabash-af.j C. E. CLACIDS, 522 West Madisoost.; MOENCH A REINHOLP. North C!ark-at. STOVES, RANGES. &c. Just Received ■A. J?TXLX. STOCB: ISMLA.OKEOIHPiE» PORTABLE IAMBS AND .. STOVES,, Eeftierators, Ice Cream .Freezers, AND HOBSE-f BMSMS GOODS, TILLOTSOI BROS, b CO.'S, J. HOWAED FOOTE, Importer and Manufacturer of and Whole sale Sealer in Musical Mmeiits, MUSIOAL BOXES, STSEfGS.ETO.. Has HEMOVJ3D from "No. 9 South Hoisted* at. to Hos. 154 & 156 Clark-st. (5 doors south, of Madison-st.), " 'Where, inelegant warerooms contrail/ located, and with the largest and finest s toe Sc of Musical Merchandise in the market, he Is prepared to meet the already large and constant!; increasing demand lor goods in this Una, both for city trade end throoghont t&a North*, sat. x A few Very Desirable Offices are offered for rent in the Trib une Building. Single or in suites. Witn and without Vaults. English Tile Moors through out the Building. Elevator running during all; Business hours,' ' • These Offices are hot equaled in the city. The best, for -all classes of business requiring a central lo cation. . W. C. DOW, Room 21 Tribune Building. REAL ESTATE. WASHINGTON HEIGHTS PROPERTY POR SALE BY ISAAC R. HITT & BRO., MAJOR BLOCK. 6 acres, 10 acres. 30 acres. 40 aerts. Also large grave and gulrlo lo ts near the main depot, at acre prices. Cali at the ‘ ootwell House, near the depot, and see maps and plat*.: PROPOSALS. To BnilSers asi Contractors. SEALED PROPOSALS will be received until the 26th day of May, 1E73, at 1:30 p. m., by the Beard of Commis sioners of Cook County, for any portion or all of the ma terial now contained in the buildings and fences on this Reform School grounds at Hyde Park (with the exception of the dwelling-house on the northwest comer of Forty third-at. and Hyde Park-ar.), consisting of bricks, joists, lumber, windows, doors, green-honaes, glass, fencing, posts, etc. .Way 21 .May 28 .Joae 4 The buildings to be taken down and the material re moved within thirty days after the contract for the sale thereof is executed. The right to reject any or aQ bids received Is reserved. Proposals most be inclosed In a sealed envelope, in dorsed "Proposals (for the various kinds of material named)," and deposited with the County Clerk, ad dressed to The Board of Commissioners of Cook County. GEORGE M.BOGTJE. CARTER H. HARRISON, H. M. SINGER, THOS. LONERGAN, JOHN H. CLOUGH, Committee cm Finance Board of CcxnmUaloners of Cook Cbnnty. DISSOLUTION NOTICE, DISSOLUTION. | .The Uto firm of 0. M. GILBERT A CO. mu dluolred oa the Ist lastoat, b/ the withdrawal of Georgo Ball. d-M. GILBERT, No. £S£ut'Wftshington-»t. Marl. 1273. COPARTNERSHIP, C. M. GILBERT has associated himself la the grain commission, under the firm of May 1, ir3. CLOTHES WRINGER. THE “PROVIDENCE” CLOTHES WRINGER Has tha Moulton Roll, MeUl Journal Casings, Adjustable Curved Clamp, Double Spiral Goar. Look at itbelore buy ing an Inferior article- S. ttTi E. Y. MOORE, _• 68 Lake-st. _ MISCELLANEOUS. PRISON'S *** * w v ** paratos. Trade supplied by Poller & Toller. Canvasser* Coslii gaSSS!^ Mi COLLEGE ALIM The meeting of tho Union College Alumni Ano ciatloh of the Northwest will be held at the Sherman House in Chicago, oa Tuesday, Hay 20.1873, at 7 o’clock p,xa* _ ; MUSICAL. 20 RENT. C. M. GILBERT k CO., No. U Nevada Block. \jmrnc »Atnr FIKE,' OX ACCIDENT. THE Savings Bank" AND Safe Depository, In their new Fire-Proof Banding, 143, 145 & 147 Bandolph-stl r Receive for safe keeping is their GREAT FIRE AND BUBGLA E-PROOF SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS (amoa* the best ffl the world, haring cost over one boadted thousand dollars), Coupon Rends, Sonorities, Family Plate. Coin, Deeds,' "Wills, and Valuables of every de scription. „ Also, rent Safes* in their Vaults at from 810 to 850 a FuUSTS°OF°ivERY : KIND RECEIVED AND EXE- CUTED. Interest Allowed on Savings Deports. • JOHW G. HAHTE3. Pratidoat- RAILROA3 Tiara TABLE. 4BBML BID DEP4KME OF TBMHS. Spring Arrangement. Expxaxatxow or BxrmsxcK Maxes.—t Saturday ex* eeptod. * Sunday oxccpted. ; Monday excepted, I Ar rive Sunday at 8 a. zn. 6 Dally. MICHIGAN CENTRAL ft GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Jbepot, Soot or~ take st . and foot of Tiemty~tecond*i TieUei ojVce, 75 Canaf-xL, comer of JfodUoa. Maß jBfiEHband tdr Use) * 5:30 am. • 8:45 p. m . Day * 9:00 a. m. * 8 JOp. m. JaoksoirVSmaodatloa,.. 6 3:35 p, m. ilfliOi. ttu Atlantichapross..... J 5:15 p, m. { 8:00 a. m. N/ght Express f*9£op. m. r*6:39a.m. . IKD£A2rarOLIB VIA »EUU BO*D. Mail * 550 a. m. *B:4Sp. xa. Night Express. t3dop.ni. *6soam. OIUJfD JUL PIPS asfp PgKZWATZA. I . Morning Express.; 9,00 a.m. 8 .’OO p. m. Nlght Express tSdOp.m. *6.-»’s)a. m. HENRY O. WENTWORTH. - General Passenger Agent. CHICAGO a ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton <& Si. Louis Through Line , and Louisian * {Mo.) uei; shjrt rcuieSrom Chicago to Kansas City. Union Depot, M'ut Side,.nearMadisonst, bridge. St. Louis & Springfield Express, _ _ ' - via Mainline...... *9:10*..m. Kansas City Fast Express, via Jacksonville, UL, and Louiai- - ana, Mo ... * 9:15 a. xa. Weuona, Laeon* Washington Ex press (Western Division.)....,. * 4:10 p.m. Joliet A Dwight Accomo’datlon. * 4:10 p. m. St. Loais£Springffeldl4ghtxxiag| . ... Express, vis Main Line, andaiso via Jacksonville Division....... 79:00 p. m. Kensas City Express, via Jack sonville, 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. T9:oop. m. Jefferson City Express.... T9;oop. m«< Peoria, Keokuk A Borl’n Ex * 9<or. m.l YDally, via Main Line, and dally except Saturday, via Jacksonville Division. tiDaifv, m Main Line, and daily - except Monday, via Jacksonville Division. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAILWAY. Union Depot, comer Xadieon and CanatsU.; Ticket OJlce 63 South Clark-tl,, oppotiie Sherman 3ouie y ond at Depot, Milwaukee, St. Paul St Mianeap-1 _ oils Day Express 9:00 %* a. £7:2o*. m« Milwaukee St Prairie da Chian . _ Mail and Express {* 4:30p» xa. *HSOa. m. Milwaukee, St, Faol £ Mlnueap-j ’ oils Night Express ~.|t9;oop. m. CHICAGO. BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAO. Depot*—foot of Lako~rt. t Indfana-av.,* and Sixltenth-fi,* and Canal and Sixiemlh-Jit. Ticket qtfle** t» Briggs House, So. 59 Clark~el. t and at depoU. Mail • 7:43 a.m. • 4.15p.a. Ot:awftaadStr?ator Passenger.. 7:43 a.m. SrOOp/ra* •Dnbnqueand Sioux City Exp.... * 9:10 a.m. # 2JSp. .TM Pacific Fast Line................. *loa)oa.tt. *B:lsp. aC* Galesburg Passenger. * 3:13 p. m. * 8:00 p. mi Uondota & Ottawa Paaenger... * 420 p. nu * 9:55 a. a. Aurora Pa55enger*............... * 1:43 p. zn. * 8:laa« m» Aurora Pa55enger........... * 5;30p. m. * 4:33 a. m. Aurora Passenger (Sunday).,,.. 1.00 p.m. 926 a. mi Dubuque A Sioux City Exp t9*Cop. a. t 7:00 - in. Pacific Wight Express tU:O3p. m. J 8:00 a. mr,' Dowser’s Qroro Accommodation *11:00 a. nu * 5:50 p. m. Downer’s GroroAcoommodationj* 6:15 y, m. * 7:18 a. m. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot nf Lal;r~zt. andyoct Of Tttrnty-*econd~t{. , Itc.k4 oifiee, 75 comer qf Madison. 1 Leave, Arrive. * 7:20 a. m. * 9;00p. my Bt. Louis Fast Lin0...,. .it 8:l5p. nu ■ 7 £5 a. m, CairoilalL. i* 7:3) a. m. * 9:00p, nu Cairo Express 18:12 p* m. * 7:55 a. m. Springfield Express..... * 7:30 a. m. a 9*op. m.' Springacid Express.:..... 18:13 p. m. * 7£5 a. nu Dubuqbe A Sioux City Ex * 9:15 a- a. * 2.-00 p. ffi. Dubuque &. Sioux City Ex. 19*0 p. m.r 7:00 a. m. Passenger * f:l3p. m. 9:00 a. nu Hyde Parkand Oak Woods • 6:10 a. a. * 6:48 a. m. Hydo Park and Oak Woods-....,. • 7:10 a. m. * 7:45 a. nu Hyde Park and Oak Woods. 5 9*o a. m. * 8:40 a. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods (12:19 p. nu * 9:00 a. m. Hyde Pork and Oak Woods * 3.Wp. m. 410:30 a. nu Hyde Park aud Oak Woods * nu | 1:45 p. ml Hyde Parkand Oak Woods • 5:15 p. su “ BflOp. nu Hyde Park aud Oak Woods • 6:10 p. nu * 8:55 p. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods m. * 7i55p.n. **On Saturdays this train will be run to Champaign. , CHICAGO 4 NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. . : Ticket oJ!e«, 31 West s/aditem-gf. Leave. |, Arrive. -RaeffioJkefctioe,^.:—*xo:ia a. za.|* S:i up. ou. *** Cliaum.... lt>:U a.m. 3*5 p. nur TO 3f iS t S’- Freeport A Dubuque Express..... • 9d5 a. m.(* 9*»p.m. g-eeportADabuaaeEypreas • 9:15 p. nu (• 7d» a. m.. Milwaukee Ma1L.......... * 8:00 a. m. *IOOS a. m. Milwaukee Express • 9:30 a. m. * 4*o p, m. Milwaukee Passenger • B*o p, nul* 7:4o** •*- Milwaukee Passenger (daily)..... Hl** I ** ««.j| o;u0 a-m. Green Bay Express.. 9:40 a. m.r 7:15 p.m. Sc. Paul Express *10:10 a. nu AO7 p. cs. GreenßajrExpress..... * 9*op. nu i* 850 a. m. St. Fan! Express 1950 p. ra.jt 6:50 a. m. CHICAGO. BOCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, comer of Barrison and Sherpian-ets. Ticket office. 83 West HadUon-et. Omaha,Leavenw*thAAtchl9onEx '10:15 a. ra. * 8:45 p. to. Pern Accommodation. * SgOp. to. * 8:10 a. ns. Night Expre55,,........., 110:00 p. as. t 7iooa.ro. Leavenworth A Atchison Express 110:00 p.m. j 7:00 a. o LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAOL Depot/ comer Earriton and Sherman-ets. - Ticket offtcee, norOiieeet comer Clark and Randolph-tiand wdlMesi comer Canal and Jtfo dltonsU. . 3IaO. via Air line and Main Line Special New York Express, via Air TJnw.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, Atlantic Express, rla Air Line.. Night Express, via Main line.... Elkhart Accommodation. South Chicago Accommodation.. CHICAGO, DANVILLE A VINCENNES RAILROAD. Fatienger Depot at F., C. dkSt. Loots Depot, comer of Co ital and Kinsie-tU. Freight and Ticket office 153 Waehingdon-et. Mail. • 7:40 a. m.j Evansville A Terre Haute Ex.... * 7,-QQp. m.| PITTSBURGH. FORI VVAINE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Fast Line Mall Valparaiso Accommodation. CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (OPTS TO nossxxx.) Depot corner Knitted and Korin Branch-tis. General oJScm 15 Metropolitan Block, corner Bandnlph and taSalte^te. Roselle Accommodation. River Park Accommodation.! Hirer Park Accommodation., CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS b CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. jhvm Ai Great Central Jiaitroad Depots foot of Zdko*tt. tor throvjh ticket* and ileepinj-ear 6 erihe apply at Ticket office, 75 corner Modi ton; 120 nathinylonut.; alto joe t of Tteeniy-eecond-rt. Leare Chicago . Arrive at Indianapolis Antra at Cincinnati Oclr Jlna running Saturday night train to ClncioanX roll man sleepers oanlehttraias. _ PATTERNS. Paper Patterns. MRS WYANT, 83 Twcnty-fourth-«t., announces that aba lain constant receipt of PAPER PATTERNS froze tba importing bouse of S. T. Taylor A Son, New York. Tbcir Trimmed Patterns this season surpass In style and elegance anything aver before offered In Chicago. MRS. WYANT Is the only authorized agent in this city to teach Taylor’s perfect system of garment-cutting, a system bf which any lady can cut and make her own and her chll dran's dresses. DRESS and CLOAK-MAKINO DONE. Particular attentionjwUd (o fitting and making of CHXZ* DRF.yS CLOTHES. * TENTS. TENTS For sale cheap; 500 Wall. House,and Hotel Tent*, com. plate, mostly new, and. in first-clau order. suitable fne Emigration, Families goiag West, Colonization Societies, Railroad Building Parties, Lumbermen, PUh-nacn. Hooters; State Fairs. Camp-Met Hags, Ad. Just received, and with other kinds of Quartermaster and' Ordnance s lMU . tt b,. lUt h, w . COL D . Ln>PracoTr> ; . JVJ^wSftSKs^Sßssr!ta. ; 5 £ea?e. im’fe. Lease. Arrive. *Bdop. xa. *Bdop.xs. . * SJdp. ni. , * 9:49 a.m. tt7:3op.W it 7 50 a. m. xa. I* 8:l0p. a Arrive. Leave, •6tgQp.au imw. Lease, 4.15 p. aw 8:00 p/ m* 20Sp. .*aj 8:15 p. n£' 8:00 p. m/ 9;50a. m. 8:13*. ta» 8:55 a. ib. 9do a. mi 7:00 a. m ■ 8:00 a. or? 5:50 p. a. 7:18 a. m. Leave. Arrive. Leave, Arrite, 5:40 a. m. * 9;20p. m. * 9:00 a. m- * fi.-OOp. m -5:15 p.m. IdOam.' •fSdXJp. m. m i6£o a. m. * 3:40 p. m. '10:10 a. a. 18:00 m. l:Sop.m. Arrive. Leave. |* 1:40 p. m. if 7:80 a. m. Lease, Arrive. . * 9:00 a. m. 1 7 JOp. m. . 15:10 p. m- I 5:30 a. m . t*9.-00p. m. r*B:ooa.ni . * 4:55 a. m. * €:10 p. m. . * 3:40 p. m. * 8:50 a. a. Arrite. Zrare. SrCOp.m.l 9:10 a.a. 6:15 a.m.' 24:51 a.a. 3:33p.m.{ 7^lp.ia. 8:«Ja. m.'i SMp, m. ..!• 4£Up. m.!| 3:50*. n». ~j* pa? p. M.i: ?:tsa. n.

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