Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 25, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 25, 1873 Page 5
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REAL ESTATE. l Smaller Volume of Sales of Land, * bat Greater Activity in j Building. Jwo Lines of Buildings Gradually Inclosing the South Park, " ! A Residence District Destined to,- Be Filled with First-Class Buildings. Sale of Central Business Picpp erty—The Park? Assessment. ~ i’-* ; The Lacon Eailroad—Transfers for the Week. : Hie business in real estate has been smaller during the past week than the previous one, and it is probable that as far as large transf actions in acres and in suburban lands generally are concerned, the heaviest business is over. The advent of pleasanter weather, and probably also the drawing of a large number of strangers here to the Jubilee on the sth of next month; will help to revive speculation and investment to some extent., But for the rest of the - summer the sale of property will consist more largely of transactions in Email lots for actual occupation by the purchasers. The volume of, business is therefore-likely to be smaller/; but of a more legitimate character than’ during the last three months. As mentioned last week,.the quarters where there is the greats est activity in the purchase of lots at from SSOO to $1,500 each are around the Western - limits of buildingimprovemonts all the way from the district around Humboldt Park around ;,to the Stock Yards and down to Englewood. 'The latter place is growing with wonderful and * a long, scattering line of fifty or sixty new, wooden cottages is being pushed northward between Hoi sted street end the Bock Island Eailroad, to meet another similar one that is being pushed south ward from the vicinity of tho StockYards.'Tfaeso two lines of improvement will soon meet about the Fifty-fifth street boulevard—which, by the way, - is being improved with a fine graveled roadway: into the Town of Lake—so that a year hence the line of building improvements will he contmu ons all the way, and Englewood will seem much less remote and disconnected with the city than now. Following the, line of the suburban trains on the Fort Wayne and Michigan Southern Bail roads the line of improvements is also progress ing southeastward toward Cornell to meet there another line that is following the suburban trains of the Illinois Central down from Hyde Park. Between the two lines of im provement meeting at Cornell there is a narrow strip of property averaging nearly half & mile wide, extending from near Thirty first street - south to Seventy-fifth street, and lying next west of the South Pork and Boule vards, that not improved much, because tho land is owned by capitalists who have held it for the investment. But this ’Spring there are in dications of . •;*> A SUPEEIOE CLASS OF OPBOYEMENTS beginning in .the whole of. this district. The most northern portion of. it lies between Tbirty fiist and Thirty-fifth streets, and extends east and west from Forrest avenue to Cottage Grove avenue. In thi« area not less than fifty good brick and stone-front dwellings; have been erected within the past year, and we hear - of- as many more" even a better class to he erected there this summer. Among them are the following, for Which the contracts have been let," and building will begin within a week or two:' /. Nine brown stone octagon fronts, each two •tones and. basement, on the northeast comer of Bock Island avenue and Thuty?third street. Three! marble fronts on Thirty-third street (north front), east of Cottage Gibve avenue. . Two marble fronts on Vernon"'avenue (for merly Colfax avenue), at Thirty-Fourth street. - Two marble fronts onSouthFark avenue, fifty feet south of Thirty-second street ' Two marble fronts on Calumet r avenue, just south of Thirty-second street. ' Four two-story and basement bricks on For-, rest avenue, just north of Thirty-second street! Besides the. above, .there are a number of tingle houses of the same, or even abettor class, that will bo in process of erection in the same vicinity this summer.. Thirty-first street has been ordered paved from State street to Cottage. Grove, and bids fair to become street,. which will divide the neighborhood in question from the one north of it. ... * - : ' Further south, Mr. H. E. Pickett .has mode arrangements for building twenty-two handsome stono-front dwellings. on Prairie avenue, north of Thirty-ninth street. ‘ ' . On the Grand Boulevard Messrs. Allen & Bart-‘ lett (builders) have bought c 75 feet east front just south of Forty-second street,' ats2oo per front foot, and are to hnild there* .three very fine brown stone fronts to cost over $20,000 each. ..On Michigan avenue, 125 feet south of Fortieth street, MrTw. H. Derby has - sold a lot on the west side of the street at $135 per front foot, on which the purchasers are under contract to build this summer. * OK THE KOETH SIDE the activity in sales of lots and in improve ments is confined to the “ burnt district,” and north of that is nearly all west of dark street. . The decision of the Court on Friday in favor of the Lincoln Park assessments doss not by any means settle the cinestion. The par ties who are contesting, this assessment are dimly convinced that tho assessment is not only illegal, but that there is “aring” init. How much foundation there may bo for this we' do not presume to say, but it is at least apparent that the opponents of tho sciieme. mean to fight it out on that line, and will cany the case up to the Supreme Court. ■ . ; -THE CHICAGO LASD COMPAIIT 1 ’ are selling a great many lots in their new subdi vision just south of the, and there will be a great deal of imnrdveihent in that direction this spring' Independent of what the Northwestern Railroad Company and the Land Company will do on their own account. . tttw WIUrrNGTON a XAOOK BATXJIO.VD COjmASX whoso line was mentioned a tew weeks ago as a possible connecting one with a proposed line through the centre of the Town of Cicero to tha> C., B. k Q. B. El at the junction of Twelfth and Bockwell streets, have,. wa.-understand, made proposals to the Chicago Land Company for a right-of-way directly north from about the line ofjaekson street through the centre of the south half of Sec. 10, and part of Sec: 15. to a junction with the Northwestern Ballfdad at the new car-, shops. mPBOVEMENTS OS’ MILWAUKEE AVE2TUE. The paving of Milwaukee avenue, from Divis ion street to North avenne, so long, contemplat ed, will be commenced about June 1, and com pleted by the Ist of August. As the paving pro gresses, the horse railroad .company will lay down a double‘track line, and will run their cars' to North avenue. CEKTRAIi BtTEINESB PBOPEETV , is not very easy to dispose of just at present. It is apparent to everybody that for the immediate wants of trade, there is more than enough due •tores, and there is no inducement to bdild more just now, 1 except in i the meet cen tral locational . It is plain that State atreet from Bandolph to that magnificent piece of architecture, the Palmer' House, is to be the retail street par excellence of. Chicago. But the location of the Palmer House in connection with those of the Matteson and the Gardner is likely ~ turn the line of first-class retail business into Wabash avenne, south of Monroe street; and |mm there to Harrison street, the fine class of improvement already made 'on Wabash avenue insures its being the next most desirable quar ter to the part of Btato street above mentioned, ■ for first-class retail trade. Messrs. Phinney & Lombard sold, a few- Mce, a lot 28% feet front by 171 feet deep, S? avenue, near Madison street, at per front foot. The total price , was |«,000, of which S2,ooo_was.paidincaeh and aninrS Cahmwt Bivef .property, leaving to he adjusted in some other way.' .-*■“* above parties' have, also sold ten acres jPng directly west of Lombard k Sawyer’s Doug- Litton, between Osdes ajQSfiS Sf*fsß% B .' treet ’ jUBt Weat ° f J)0a B laß ■ • /'acbes. ; , Among many other sales by the acre, are the following recent ones s •Eighty acres—sold by Mobbtb. Snyder & iLefe— m the N./W. U of Sec. 6, Town DC ClCoro, being one mile northeast of Harlem Station, at SI,OOO per acre*/ This price is above the cash value, but it is understood that the consideration & largely in other property. Jo hoar also of the sale of 20 acres in the N. W. Vof Sec. 24, 80,12, situated mile south of Haas Park; Consideration, SSOO per acre. The purchaser sold this . property neforo he had bin contract for $750 per acre. - H. E. Picket bought of James 33. Tyler 20 acres on the north slae of Harrison street, mile west of the city limits: consideration, s2,soopcr Bert. ‘ ’ li. Hodges sold 80 acres, being in S. % of Sec, dtuated about % of a milo from Park Bidge; consideration, S2OO per acre. ' "j i ■ ; ... a OUBIOUS INCIDENT of the unexpected acquirement of money by the riee in value of real estate in this city transpired this week. At the time B.K. Swift, the banker, failed here in XBSG,' an Irish laborer had S3OO in the hank. He could get nothing olee for his money than a deed from Mr. Swift for 20 acres of land several inilca flouthwest Of Brighton. It .was notsalableatany price, biittheman thought it was .hotter than nothing. So .be kept it and paid taxes on it from year to year. Lately no had begun to think it would sell for something, he did not know what. A few weeks ago he placed it for sole in tho hands of Mr. W. D. Ker foot, who astonished him, and almost took hia breath away by informing him, last Thurs day, that he bad'eold it for SB,OOO, THE NEW COUHT-HCUBfj A2TD THE MAYOR'S POLICY i :ol: IK BEOABD TO IT, W£ are in receipt of a long letter from a cor respondent signing himself “Taxpayer,” who criticises the - course which, he erroneously claims, has been pursued by Mayor Modill in re gard to the selection of a design for the Court- House. Hosayst “I icgret to observe an ec centricity on the part of the Mayor which 1 sin cerely hope he will abandon. I refer to his op position to anything grand and imposing, pre ferring & plain, cheap structure, alleging that the business of the city can ho performed as well in a building of plain exterior as in the most ornate structure that could he raised. This is doubt less true; but is it -liberal ? Is it the way great cities have been built ? Had the owners of Chi cago property pursued the some narrow argu ment, what kina of a town would we have had ? What would have boon our reputation as com pared with the present ? Does any man at tempt to argue down our marble fronts because as much business could be done in a plainer structure, costing much less?, I repeat, that policy is illiberal; and, if the Mayor, or any of his associates on the Commit-* . ice, imagine that one-tenth of the people are opposed to a rich and handsome building, they greatly err. Tho money lavished upon our pala tial blocks by private enterprise tells how little the wealth of the city respects such an argu ment,” and considerably more to the same effect. We believe our correspondent is in error about the Mayor’s views on this subject, and that, in stead of being opposed to a “ grand and impos ing ” Court-House, ho is only opposed to tho possibilities of a “ grand and imposing ” steal in Us construction, and a consequent “ grand and imposing ” pile of taxes to pay for it. Then, again, if some of our property-owners have erected fine buildings in place of those destroyed by the fire, there, are also many more who have only erected plain, substantial ones, and if the majority of the new business buildings were to be accepted as a pat tern for the general character of tho new Court- House, we would have a* very plain one. But there is no reason why they should ho accepted as -a pattern. The public money be longs to all of the .citizens, and no public officer has a right to encourage extrava gant expenditure of it under the name of liber ality. We understand there is a difference of nearly $1,000,000 in the estimates of the various archi tects as the cost of putting exactly the same num ber of cuhio feet of stone and iron into the form of a Court-House. The aggregate of taxes on dty property is now about 3)£ per cent, and this extra $1,000,000 will make a very consider able addition to it. It is worth while to inquire as to whether the expenditure of this extra $1,000,000 is necessary— whether we could not gee just as good a Court-House without ©dozen or so m*** 1 getting rich out of its construction. ... .. satdbday’s tbaksfebs. The following instruments were filed for rec ord on Saturday, May 24; CIXT raOPEBTT. Burling fit, 412 ft nof North av, of, 24x104 ft, dated May L 1872; consideration, 81,500. Arnold at, near ne cor of Twentieth at, 0f,25.ft, dated April 8; consideration, SBOO. Beta 25 to 27, In Block 1, in Peck’s Subdivision, in s e vofa e M Sec U, 39, 13, dated April 26; considera tion, $5,775. Clinton at, bet Fulton and Bake fits, w f, 20 ft to alley, dated Feb. 17; consideration, $5,000. Bisscll at, bet Clay and Willow sta, e f, 24x125 ft, dated May 12; consideration, SI,OOO. Lot 26, In Scavern’a Block 18, of e # Sec. 31,30,14, dated April 16; consideration, $550. Lot 13, in Block 1, in Page’s Blocks 15 and 18, of w # Sec. 5, 39, 14, dated Sept. 30, 1872; consideration, $3,100, * Twenty-second st, 300 ft wof Lincoln at, sf, 25x126# ft, dated May 1; consideration, $1,200. ■West Twenty-second at, 325 ft w of Lincoln st, s f, 25x120« ft, dated' May 31J consideration, $1,200. Ogden ay, 131 It sw of Leayltt st, so f, Lot 8, dated May 22: consideration, $1,600. , T . ~ Twenty-eixth-et, s e cor of Wallace st, nf, Lot 15,' dated May 16; consideration, $1,600. South Park av, 260 ft n of Thirty-second st, w f, 47 6-10x164# ft, dated May 23; consideration, $6,150. Lota 62 and 63, in Block 9, Sec 7,39, 14. dated May 9; consideration, $2,500. : Lot 14, in Block 1 of Hamilton’s w#e#of n w # Sec 18, 89, 14, dated July 19, 1872; consideration, : 11, in Walker’s Besubdivision of Blocks 12 and 13 of Smith’s ne # Sec 18, 39,14, dated Aug 31,1872; , consideration, $3,250. File st, near n © corner of LaSalle st, s f, 22#x109 ft, dated April 22; consideration, $4,160. Ashland av, so corner of Taylor st, Lots land 2, dated May 5; consideration, $15,500. ; West Madison st, between Western av and Oakley st, ‘8f,24 ft to alloy, dated May 2; consideration, $7,000. • North Wood st, near lowa at, wf, 25x125 ft, dated May 13; consideration, $1,000.. Sub Lots 9 and 10, in Campbell k Albin’a Lot 3, in Block 7, Bockwell’s Addition, dated March 3; con sideration, $1,760. . av, B of Thirty-sixth st, e f, 24 ft to alley, dated May 20: consideration, S6OO. Lot 10, in Block 1 of Block 6, Sec 33, 39, 14, dated March 13; consideration, $l,lOO. Ogden av, s w cor of Homan av, 10 acres, dated April 30; consideration, $28,000. NORTH OF cm LIMITS. Xots 34 and 36, in Block 2, in Paris et aL s X s eH of ae a Sec 20, <0,14, dated March 16; consideration, SI,OOO. SOUTH OF cm LIMITS. Lot 44, in Segue’s Addition, dated April 10,1872; consideration, $375. Lots 44 to 48. in Block % of Travers’ n w # n w # of n e # Sec 8, 88, 14, dated May 17, consideration, $2,300. Lot 34, in Block 2, same, dated May 21; considera tion, SBOO. . . BHHHART FOB THE WEEK. The following is the total amount of dty and sub urban property transferred daring the week ending Saturday, May 24: City property. No. of aaloe.lCl; consideration, $890,600.- North of dty.limits, No. of sales. T: consideration, $10,050. - South of dty limits, No. of sales, 32 ; consideration, $87,136. West of dty limits. No. of sales, 3 $10,250. Total aolea, 203; total consideration, $998,042. Xhe ** Now magdalcn ” in Court# A case interesting to all theatrical people has been commenced in the United States Circuit Court in Boston, in a bill in Equity by Walter Benn, of Baltimore,' and hire. John T. Raymond, the actress (better known under her stage name . of Mias M. E. Gordon, both of the John E. Ow ens Combination), against Carlotta Leclercq and Arthur Cheney, of the Globe al leging that Mr. Benn, in February last, obtained a copyright at Washington of a play entitled the “ New Magdalen,” which is an adaptation of Wil kie Collins* latest novel; that he has sold the exclusive right of producing tho play h* the United States to Mrs. Raymond, and that defendants, Miss Beclercq and Mr. Cheney, are illegally representing a play hearing tho same . title, without copyrieht, at the Globe Theatre. The bill further sets forth that Mr. Benn’s dramatization and that used by Miss Leclercq depend largely for their value upon the title 01 the play, and prays for an injunction. Miss Leclercq, in her affidavits filed in reply in tho case, claims that she has from- Wilkie Collins the exclusive right to play the drama of tho « Kew Magdalen." As we have no international copyright law, and Mr. Benn has the first and only copyright issued in the United States, the novel question is raised whether a dramatist here can adopt the title of a foreign author's production and bo protected in the exclusive right to the use of such title. Dress of American Ladles* The Paris correspondent of the London Tan dy .Fair-writes to that paper: Mr. Worth, the English milliner, for many years hae .had his hands more full than ever, and every afternoon catraiges block up the whole of the Bue de la Pail before hie door. He dresses everybody in Paris now from Msdamo Thiers downward, and Laferriere, whom I rather prefermyself, is now here. The best dressed woman in Paris are not the Parisians, but the Americans. They have all the taste of the French, and far more boldness nnil originality. They invent' combinations which frighten yon at the first glance and de light yon at the second—and they are almost al ways pretty, which is no small element in a tor- Isfc • THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1873. CUSTOM AND TRADITION. Letter to a Gcmlenmii wlio Had Firmly Bcßbltcd!VcTcrto Wear AnylWllff But U Gray Coat.* Vfhbn I had the pleasure of staying at your father's house, you told me, rather to my sur prise, that it was impossible for you to go to balls and dinner-parties because yon did not possess such a thing as B dresS-Soat. The reason struck me, as being scarcely a valid one, con sidering the rather high ■ scale of expendi ture adopted in the paternal mansion. It seemed clear that the eldest eon of a family which lived after the liberal fashion of Yorkshire country gentlemen conld afford him self a dress-coat, if he liked. Then I wondered whether yon disliked dress-coats from a belief that they were unbecoming to yonr person; bnt a very little observation of your character quite satisfactorily convinced me that, whatever might be; your weaknesses (for everybody has some weaknesses), anxiety about personal appearance was not one of them. Tho truth is, that you secretly enjoy this little piece of disobedience to custom, and all the disabilities which result from it. This little rebellion is connected with a larger re bellion, and it is agreeable to you to demonstrate the unreasonableness of society by incurring a very severe penalty for a very trilling offense. You are always dressed decently, you offend against no moral rule, .you have cultivated your mind by study and reflection, and it rather pleases you to think that a young gentleman so well qualified for society in everything of real importance should bo excluded from it because ho has not purchased a permission from his tailor. Tho penalties imposed by society for tho in fraction of very trifling details of custom are, often, as it seems, out of oil proportion^to tho offense; but so are the penalties of Nature. Only throe days before the date of this letter, an intimate friend of mine was coming home from a day’s shooting. His nephew, a fine' young, man in the full enjoyment of existence, was walking ten paces in advance. A covey of par tridges suddenly cross the rood; my friend, in shouldering his gun, touches the trigger just a second too soon, and kills his nephew. Now. think of tho long years of mental misery that will be the punishment of that very trillmgpioco of carelessness! Mypoorfriend has passed, in the space of a single instant, from a joyous life to a life that is permanently and irremediably saddened. It is as if he had left the summer sunshine to enter a gloomy dungeon and begin a perpetual imprisonment. And for what ? For having touched a trig ger, without evil intention, a little too precip itately. It seems harder still for the victim, who is sent out of the world in the bloom of perfect manhood because his uncle was not quite so cool as he ought to have been. Again, not far from where I live thirty-five men were killed last week m a coal-pitfrom an explosion of fire-damp. One of them nod struck a lucifor to light his pipe : for doing this in a place where he ought not to have done it, the man suffers the penalty of death, and thirty-four others with him. The fact is simply that Nature mil bo obeyed, and makes no attempt to proportion Eunishments to offenses : indeed, what in our umau way we call punishments are not punish ments, but simple consequences. So it is with tho great social penalties. Society will be obeyed; if you refuse obedience you must take the con sequences. Society has only one law, and that is custom. Even religion itself is socially powerful only just as it has custom on its side. Nature does not desire that thirty-five men should be destroyed because one could not re sist the temptation of a pipe; hnt firedamp is highly inflammable, and the explosion is a sim ple consequence. Society does not desire to ex clude you because you will not wear evening dress ; but the dress is customary, and your ex clusion is merely a consequence of your non conformity. The view of society goes no fur ther in this than the artistic conception (not very delicately artistic, perhaps*) that it is * prettier to see men in black coats regularly placed between ladies round a dinner-table than men in gray coats or brown coats. The uniformity of costume appears to represent uniformity of sentiment, and to in sure a sort of Harmony among the convives. What society really cares for is harmony; what it dislikes is dissent and non-conformity. It wants peace in the dining-room, peace in the drawing-room, peace everywhere in its realm of tranquil pleasure. You come in your shooting-coat, which was in tunc upon the moors, but is a dissonance among ladies in full dress. Do you not perceive that fus tian and velveteen, which were natural among 'game-keepers, are not so natural on glided chairs, covered with silk, with lace, and dia monds, at & distance of 3 feet ? You don’t per ceive it ? Very well; society does not argue the point with you, hut only excludes you. It has been said that m the life of every in tellectual man there comes a time when ho questions custom at all points. Tills seems to be a provision of Nature for the reform and progress of custom itself, which, without such questioning would remain absolutely stationary and irresistibly despotic. Your rebels against the established custom have your place in the great work of progressive civilization. "Without you, Western Europe would have "been a second China. It is to the con tinual rebellion of such persons as yourself that wo owe whatever progress baa been accomplished since the times of onr remotest forefathers. There have been rebels always, and tho rebels have not been, generally speaking, the most stupid part of the nation. But what is the use of wasting this beneficial power of rebellion on matters too trivial to bo worth attention ? Does it hurt your conscience 'to appear in a dress-coat ? Certainly not, and you would be os good-looking in it as you are in your velveteen shooting-jacket with the pointers on tho bronze buttons. Let us conform in these trival matters, which nobody except a tailor ought to consider worth a moment's atten tion, in order to reserve our strength for tho pro tection of intellectual liberty. Let society arrange your dress for you (it will save you infinite trouble), hut never permit it to stifle tho expres sion of your thought. You find it convenient, because you are timid, to exclude yourself from the world by ref using to wear its costume; hut a holder man would lot the tailor do his worst, and then go into the world and courageously de fend there the persons and causes that are mis understood and slanderously misrepresented, The fables of Spenser axe fables only in form, and a noble knight may at any time go forth, onnediin the panoply of a coat-tail, a dress waist coat, and a manly moral courage, to do battle across tho dinner- table and in the drawing-room for thoeo who have none to defend them. It is nnphilosophical to set. Ourselves obsti nately against custom in tho mass, for it mul tiplies the power of men by settling use less discussion and clearing the ground for our beat and most prolific activity. Tho busi ness of the world could not be carried forward one day without a most complex code of cus toms ; and law itself is little more than custom slightly improved upon by men reflecting to gether at their leisure, and reduced to codes and systems. We ought to think of custom as a. most precious legacy of the past, saving ns in-; . finite perplexity, yet not as an infallible rule. The most intelligent community would be con ' servative in its habits, yet not obstinately con servative, but willing to hear and adopt tho suggestions of advancing reason. Tho great duty of the intellectual class, and its especial function, is to confirm what is reasonable in the customs that have been handed down to us, and so maintain tbeir authority, yet, at the same time, to show that custom is not final, but merely a form suited to tho world’s convenience. And, whenever you are convinced that a custom is no longer serviceable, the way to procure tho abolition of it is to lead men very gradually away from it, by offering a substitute at first very slightly differ ent from what they have boon long used to. If the English had been in the habit of tattooing, the best way to procure its abolition would have been to admit that it was quite necessary to cover the face with elaborate patterns, yet gently to suggest that these patterns would be still more elegant if delicately painted in water-colors. Then yon might have gone on arguing still ad mitting of course, tho absolute necessity for or nament of some kind—that good taste demand-, ed only a moderate amount of it; and so yon - would have brought people gradually to a little flourish on the nose or forehead, when the most advanced reformers might have sot the example of dispensing with ornament al together. Many of our contemporaries have abandoned shaving in this gradual way, allow ing the whiskers to encroach imperceptibly, till at last the razor lay in the un used. The abominable black cylinders that cov ered our heads a few year!} ago were vainly re sisted by radicals in costume, but the moderate reformers gradually reduced their elevation, and now they aro things of the past. Though I think we ought to submit to custom in matters of indifference, and to reform it gradually, while affecting submission m makers not altogether indifferent, still there are other matters on which the only attitude worthy of a man is the most bold and open resistance to its •The title of this letter seems so odd, that It may bo necessary to inform the reader that it was addressed to a ml person* dictates. Custom mttyfcave, a right io authority over yntif wardrobe, bilt it cannot have kny right to ruin your self-respect. Not only the Tirtaes * most advantageous to well-being, but also the moat con temptible and degrading vices, have at various periods of the world’s history been sustained by the full authority of custom. There are places where, forty years ago, drunkenness was con formity to dubtom, and sobriety fin eccentricity. There are societies, even at the present day. where licentiousness is the rule of custom, and chastity the sign of weakness or want of spirit. There are communities (it cannot ho necessary to name them) in which successful fraud, especially on a large scale, is respected: as the proof of smartness, while a man who remains poor be cause he is honest is despised for slowness and incapacity. Thor© aro whole nations in which religious hypocrisy is strongly approved by cus tom, and honesty severely condemned. The Wahaboo Arabs mar bo mentioned as an instanco of this, but the Wahabee Arabs aro not the only people, nor is Nojed the only place, where it is held to be more virtuous to lie on the side of custom than to be an man in inde pendence of it. In all communities where vice and hypocrisy ore sustained by the authority of custom, eccentricity is a moral munities where a low standard of thinking is ceivod as infallible common-sense, eccentricity becomes an intellectual duty. There are hun dreds of places in the provinces whore It is im possible for onymon to load the intellectual life without being condemned as an eccentric. It is the duty of intellectual men who are thus iso lated to set the example of that which their neighbors call eccentricity, but which may bo more accurately described as superiority.— •* The Intellectual Life," by Philip Gilbert Samcrion . A VISIT TO CARDINAL ANTONELLI. Tho Sacred College apart, Monsignor Nardi Is tho most prominent favorite of His Holiness Plus IX. Monsignor Nardi is also the best known of the Roman hierarchy to those of the English-speaking tourists who court ecclesiasti cal society in Romo. His Monsignorship has boon frequently in Great Britain and Ireland, and, lam informed; that upon more than one occasion he quietly answered the purposes of a Nuncio in London and Dublin. On these ac counts I was naturally induced to apply to the Very Rev. Monaignor Nardi when I conceived the idea of securing the entree of Cardinal An tonelli’s palace, and holding converse with that gifted diplomatist. I according ly called upon the Monsignor, whom 1 * found at his temporary residence in the Via Babuino, noox tbo Piazza dl Spagna, Nardi, who has a passion for practising his English, was glad to see me, but his efforts to commend Wmuftif as a fluent speaker of our idiom could only be termed courageous under the circumstances. In fact, I have mot more fhnn one Italian, in Italy, who could indulge his penchant for Englieh without causing me griev ous embarrassment by bis groundless temerity. Nardi was writing a letter to an old friend of bis, tho Bishop of the Diocese of Ossory, Ire land, who was formerly Vice-Rector of the Irish College at Rome, whence he issued his famous controversial papers concerning the faith and proclivities of St. Patrick, which answered the bold assertions of Dr. Todd, Trinity College, Dublin, author of an ingenious work about tho patron saint of Ireland. “I will be terminated at present," said the Monsignor, meaning that his letter was nearly finished, and then he would bo at leisure. When I informed him, a few minutes later, that I bad come in search of an introduction to Antonelli,

Father Nardi looked very serious, and assured me that the privilege of a conversation with His Eminence, the ex-Prime-Minister of Rome { was not easily attainable in these troubled times. Upon stating that I intended to describe tho in terview when I returned to America, Nardi grew deeply interested in mo, but seemed to lack con fidence in newspaper-men, when he informed me that a representative of a London journal had once procured information from him which, on appearing in print, was grossly misrep resented. I argued to tho Monsignor that I was not accountable for tho English corre spondent’s breach of confidence, and that he had no reason to suspect that an American journalist would act in like manner. It was then arranged that I should call early in the afternoon of tho following day, when he would accompany me to Cardinal AntonellTa quarters. I complied with the engagement, and we started in a carrozza for tho ex-Primo Minister’s private residence. Af ter crossing the spacious square o( Monte Ca vallo, which extends from the Portft Pia to tho end of the Aldobrandini grounds, and is situate on the summit of the old Quirlnal Hill, we reached AntonellTa palaco. It is a lonely-looking edifice. The windows were all closed, and there was no door open, as if the place were de serted. The original stucco cornices which had adorned tho framework of the doors and windows were crumbling into shabby excres cences, and there was nothing about the place, except tho dimensions and locality of the house,, that would lead to a higher idea than that it was the empty inheritance of some impecunious Count. Upon pulling the door-bell a multitude of echoes rang through tho solitary house, and a decrepit and asthmatic porter answered the ring ing with a gruff “ Chi e la? ” as though he had just be enaroused from a fitful siesta. Recog nizing Monsignor Nardi, the porter assumed a more agreeable demeanor, and obsequiously ush ered na mto the reception-room. Oar cards wore carried up-stairs, and, after ten minutes' delay, the porter returned to say that the Cardinal would be prepared to receive us within ft quarter of an hour. Tho bock windows of tjtie reception room where the only, ones that gave it light upon that occasion; but the gloominess of the apartment was considerably diminished by tho view of the magnificent garden which they ad mitted. The designs of the flower-knots are grand and ingenious—rare old trees surround them, shading the winding walks. Hot-beds and vines and fruits of every description are there; yet so secluded from the world is this fairy land scene that a casual passer-by would never suspect it, so rude, talk and time-worn are the stone-walls which inclose it. The garden contains many fountains, and here there aro imitations of natural walks, which give fine re lief to the evenly-pared shrubbery and precisely formed walks and flower-beds. Before the quarter of an hour’s delay had ended, an elderly gentleman passed down the stairs, and was escorted to the door by the por ter. The elderly gentleman was tall, straight, and eliwi in physique. His gait- was military, and he wore a snow-white moustache. Ho was the most honorable and most excellent Signor Stolfl, once a Roman Senator, and a prominent member of the old Papal Rota. .His peculiar bearing alone would have recommended him to me as a man of superior genius and virtue, two attributes which the Papalini unanimously as sign to him; and I was further impressed with the conviction that this. cUdevaiU Senator was just of that calibre which Antonelli most re quired in his days of power and diplomatic m “There is a man,” whispered Monsignor K&rdL “whom the world knows very little about yet he is one of the world’s greatest men." Passing this ex-3enator at the door, he gave my very reverend guide a friendly bow, not quite so low a one as be would have given a Bishop, yet a more courteous recognition than he would have made to his tailor, and the Con signor obsequiously returned it. The porter led us up a wide marble staircase. Above it was a long corridor, at the extreme and most obscure end of which was Antonelli’s study. The porter tapped at the door.. and a determined voice answered, “Fayonsca, which is the Tuscan idiom for ‘ Please come in.” Nardi and I, the invitation, entered. A grand old relic of the middle ages—a Cardinal Prime-Minister in ms camera segreta, surrounded on all sides by portentous-looking documents, journals, letters, and old books with yellowish parchment binding, were the ideas and realities which first presented themselves to me upon entering Autoneuis , studio. The grim and lean old man whom Bora Palmerston once simply eulogized as the “ greatest of living statesmen,” was stooping low over a flat writing-desk, with a quill in his hand, when wo entered. Putting down his pen, he arose, took up our cards, and hastily gi® n J® a at them, as a sharp-sighted boy would, and the Cardinal wore no glasses. ' • “ Your Eminence. fh?q is Mr. -> from the United States, who expressed a desire to see your Eminence,” said Monsignor Nardi, where upon His Eminence expressed himself pleased to see me. He bade na be seated, and excused the inhospitable appearance of the room, owing to a press of business. I fancy that, if the word eti quette admitted of an adjective of Its own, it would exactly suit to qualify Antonelli s cold smile when he received ns. All.that seems loft of thislastof the Richelleus and' Wolsoys of the Church are two large black, burning ©yes, that cut their way into your soul when youmoet them, to learn all your secrets and disposition. But these wonderfully vigorous eyes, in whicn his soul appears to be concentrated, are ohougu to be left of a man of Antonalli’a age, and alter such a lifetime as he has poised. These are the eapie audftciogs §y©a irbicp ecoTried Gem aijonte- hello out of that very room when the latter come, in the name df Napoleon Hl.,' td make certain explanations touching the departure of the French. Upon that occasion, the Cardinal- Yiceroy slammed the door in Montebello's face: saying: “It is not to Montebello I do-this, but to Montebello’s master I” It was rumored, at tho time, that the epigrammatic explanation saved the Cardinal a physical castigation, to wliich the worthy General felt instantly spurred to subject lilhl* .... Antoneili’s'faco is thin, sallow,• And deeply furrowed. His. muscular lips betray, at., rare intervals, tho least sense of amiability, which might have developed into a characteristic had ho been ordained a priest, and lived only to savo souls and whnn the world. But a hard expe rience in the wiles of the earth, his long dealing in diplomatic chicanery to sustain a toppling Siato, and his personal .suspicions, fears, and; intrigues, have left no room to cherish gentle; feelings in his disappointed old Besides, there was no woman’s lovo or domestic ties to al leviate or shore his sorrows, or to arouse tho soft and genial sentiments of his youth* If what fame tolls ns of AntonellTa early days bo true.- hia identity is dead, and the renowned Cardinal lives only in his illusive ambition—in the wild hope of pne day seeing tho flag of tho Tiara and Keys of Peter floating above the heights of Castle St. Angelo. This hope is tis bride and his life, and ho is working as astutely for her restoration to former glory and power, as he did in 1&43, *s9| or *67, over the contents of his dusky diplomatic shelves. To divine why he hopes and works thus, is too profound a mission for an unofficial visitor to assume. Yet, there ho sits day after day wrapped in his crimson cloak, wearing his au thoritative skull-cap of rod satin, poring over elongated documents, rolls of parchment, and stale memoranda. Very rarely has ho anything to do with spiritual matters, except those which concern himself, or savor in some degree of politics and diplomacy. Ho has no matins, lauds, vespers, and complino to recite every morning, 'noon, and evening. Ho is a deacon, foreootu; but dcdcous, when Ministers of State, receive immunity from ovfeiy religious duty otherwise incuiubont upon those of their order. Neverthe less, thin shrewd diplomat of Holy Church is ever busy, now at the Vatican, tutoring tho less sophlflr ticatcd Pius, and now harnessed to his desk and papers ill the least pretentions of the rooms in his dreary palaco on Monte Cavallo. His only confidential companion at present is the Pope, nnii Antonclli never had any other since his appointment, except the Prefect of Police in tho days when Papal Rome had its gendarmerie. I ventured to ask the Cardinal if it were any breach of propriety for mo to discuss with him the prospects of tho temporal power, and ror colvo his views upon tho condition of Italy united, with Rome as its capital. The very ut terance of u Roma capital®,” set the Cardinal s great black eyes on fire, and my hopes of a suV stantial interview with the ex-Primo Minister wore almost shattered. ‘ “Signore,” said he; with a withering leer, which has haunted me ever since, ‘ ‘ Rome is the capital of Italy no more than tho fortifications and daggers of Manzi end his band make them tho rulers and owners of certain portions of the Abruzzi. Homo, sir, is the lawf allyotabbebed and justly-inherited seat of the successors of St. Peter. It administered the most civilized gov ernment in Italy when this so-called Italian unity was hut a dream!” . I respectfully explained to His Eminence that tho Italian people wore willing to sup port their Church and Pope if tho latter would only become reconciled to the severance of Church from State. While I was uttering these few remarks, the Cardinal’s lip was pouted, and he looked, with all Ms cunning, into his knit bands. When I had concluded, he looked up at mo, and asked. “ Thon your people think as you do ? I answered that I had not visited His Eminence to announce my individual opinions; I merely enunciated what others said and believed on tho questions of Italian unity and the temporal power; so that, hearing his contraiy views, I would be better prepared to form a judgment of my own. , “Well, then,” said Antonelli, “I have al ways refused to expound political or religions theories to professional visitors for reasons which I know to be prudent and wise. Yet, since you spoke of the desire of the Italian na tion to sever the interests of the Church from those of the State, and to bring about its recon ciliation with the Pope, let me assure you that tho Holy Father will never countenance Victor Emmanuel’s usurpation, and that tho temporal power will bo inevitaoly restored. I grant that the peculiar condition of affairs in Europe to-day gives little apparent * promise of an immediate change; but fiercer storms than this have arisen and passed away in time, leaving tho firm rock upon which the Church is built as firm as ever. Rome, tho inheri tance of Catholics, of hundreds of millions of people, demands freedom —to remain forever above the control of Kings, br the dictation of worldly men. In the zenith of his ambition and triumph, Victor Emmanuel can easily afford to be magnanimous; and possibly that monarch may have succeeded in making the world be lieve that the Pope is culpably obstinate in not accepting tho terms of this sacrilegious usurpa tion, Another King may come, possibly a Nero, who may assume the right to fling his fiat at some sacred edict affecting tho spiritual inter ests of these hundreds of millions of Catholics. “ I will dwell no longer, my dear sir, upon this painful subject. Tho fate of Romo is in tho hand of a just God, and wo patiently await His merciful decision with a lively and abiding faith.” As tho Cardinal had delivered his ultimatum, and as Monsignor Nardi was wriggling painfully in his arm-chair, I concluded that I would be wanting in courtesy to renew the subject of the temporal power. It was just tho hour of sunset, —the Ave Maria.”—when I left in company with my very reverend cicerone. A regiment of Italian in fantry were garrisoned in the quarters occupied by the Anlibo Legion when I was last in Home. A bugler was blowing “ sundown,” and a small bodv of soldiers, under a corporal, were relieving the sentinels at tho several gates. The garrison almost adjoins AntonellTa palace. "When I bade the Cardinal adieu, he gave mo another cold smile, and a husky “ God bless yon, son.”—Ap pleton’s Journal. CARPETS. GREAT BARGAINS xna - body BRUSSELS CARPET AT SPENCER H. PECK’S, 195 & 197 Watek-av., (Cor. Adama-st.") DENTISTRY. D.I.TOWHEE&GO. TVW.B MTISTS. 181 wid 183 West Madison-sk, northeast corner Moisted. teeth extracted without pain. Artificial Sots $lO. sls. S2O and!s2s Pure Gold Fillings «to |4 dissolution notices. dissolution . The copartnership heretofore dilating bafreoon I-;Mool loinnd WT H. Baumgardner, has, on tho 16th daj ol April. A. 0. 1873, boon dUtolred b? muWal consent. W‘. H. BACM’GABDNBB. A CARD, Tho undorsignod, thankful lor former TwSntj-fifSiit- Chicago, Cheap, good, and on abort no- Chicago. Hay 19, 1873. „ ' SJISSOLUTION. The copartnership heretofore Misting “uder tho firm I) p chaao A Bro., la dissolved by mntnal con . Tha books and accounts will be kept at the office of No. 511 Archer-av who Se authorised to oollect and settle alldebU COPAETPfEKSHIP. Tb». undersigned hare entered Into copartnership under au2J.t rtemTnf Caai» A Pate (as successors to D. F JHfaai £ Bro 1. and removed to No. 511 Archer-av. (8 block:, west of Halstcd-sr. ), whoro l^a■y■;^^Vgr, ta ,a^“ b^ Sr. CLOTHES WKIKGEK. TIE “PROVIDENCE” CLOTHES WEHSTGEE, ~,, fu. Moulton 8011, Metal Journal Casings. Adjustable SJS C top. Boubfo Spiral Gear. Ixmk ac It be?oro bur {nganlnftTier article, S. H. 48. Y. MOORE,^ LACIES' GOODS. oooooooooedoooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooocooooooooooooooooooo so, 328 & 330 Vest Madison-st., CORNER ABERDEEN. H7L KASTR A SPEGIAJjTYj nsd Trill offer Oa 3S^OiraD J A.~Sr, LoiLA.-S' 26: Wiiih Popllcß, 121-3 ots., former price 20 ot*. Striped Pcpliu?, IS oti, former price 33 ots. .150 pieces Corded. Alpacas, ixm shades, 33 eta, former price 35 eta 100 pieces PlahtHoloir 371-2 eta,former pied 60 otl 100 piece# Mired Mohair 30 cte,, former price 45 ota. 60 pieces Gray and Biaok Striped Silks 85 ota, former price SI.OO. HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR. The largest stock on the West BHO, fcr Ladies, and Gents, at popular prices. Eovelties in Misses’ and Children’s Suita. ITo better line can be seen elsewhere. LADIES’ SUITS. The heat and largest assortment in the dty, and we guarantee our prices on these goods. A large selection of PARASOLS. Over 1,000 in stockj ai remarkably low prices. A fall stock of Triages, Gimps, Buttons,. Bucheing. Tacking, Embroidery, Laocs, Collars and Oofs, Ribbons and Ties, all at wav . . down prices. Will opes, HOITDAT, a fall line of Lace Sbawl% Basques, and Dolmans. A look is respectfully solicited. JOHN H. DAYEY & 00. (Late Hamlin, Hale & Co.) 000000000000000000000000000000000000000 oooooooooooooooooocoooooooooooooooooooo BICKERTON & JEFFERY Will offer, on MOKEAY, May 26, a large line of Choice Xiinen Suits, Plain and Embroidered Polonaise Redingotea,White Swiss Train Suits, White Swiss Overskirts and Polo naises, Black Silk Suits, Colored Silk Suits, Parasols, White lawn Suits, and Ladies’ and Children’s Underwear; Ladles’ Shirt Waists, in Cambrics, Percales, Linen, and Swiss Muslins; Plain and Embroid ered Jaconets. 36 East Washington-st., Bet. Wabaah-av. and Btate-st. STOVES, RANGES, & c. Just Received .A. i’Uli STOCK lICJLO-EE’S portable mm AND STOVES, Eefiierators, Ice Cream Freezers, AND HO'JSS-FDMISHIHG GOODS, TELOTSEM BEOS. & CO.’S, ST'S &, 574 Sta.te-srt. FIDELITY SAVINGS BANK. SECURITY FROM LOSS BY ROBBERY, FIRE, OR ACCIDENT. THE Savings Bank AND Safe Depository, In their new Fire-Proof Bufldin*, 143, 145 & 147 Eandolpli-st., Receive for safe keeping in their - GREAT FIRE AND BURGLAR-PROOF SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS (amon* the best In the world, bavin* cost over one hundred thousand dollars). Coupon Bonds, Securities, Family Plato, Coin, Deeds, Wills, and Valuables of every de- Safes In their Vaults at from 810 to SSO a &E&STS^F D J2VERY KINDREOjEIVED AND EXE- Interest Allowed on Savings DepositSi JOHN O. SAJNrns, President. FANCY WOODS. T. S. CONSTANTINE, Importer and Sealer in VENEERS, Mahogany, Eosewood, Florida Bed Cedar, Branch. "Walnut, Hungarian Aah, Walnut, and Ash Burls, &o. l7Snnth Jefferson-st. HOTELS. RIVERSIDE HOTEL. The Rlrereide Hotel l» now folly opjn for th, reception »nd will bo kept In o f.r*t-cli*» runner. F. HARPING. Prop!n_ BUSINESS CHANCE. fAT CIMESS & JEWEIEES. FOE SALE ! SwfTfVntVta Illinois. Applyfor particulars st HENBY OPPKNHEIMER 4 Crffe., Iflf State-st.. Chicago; 196 Broadway. N. Y. —— MISCELLANEOUS. Boil li New W City. *t„ west of Flfth-av. . POOL’S DIE GREENBACKS "WiH ba lamed next week and given away. J. B. POOL, 07 Oakley-st. Garden open Sunday. M. B. JOHNSON, dentist, 89 3ladUoa-«.i owxulto TrUmas BnUdlag. I CHINA. CKOCKEBY. So. CHINA, OROOKBEY, AND GLASSWARE, In Sets, or by the piece to replen . isb Broken Sets. K Lawrence I Ce„ 105 STATE-ST., 3SAR WASHINGTON- RAILROAD TIME TABLI. ARRIVAL Ml) DEPASTURE OF TRAMS. Spring Arrangement. Explanation of Raxmacc JMauks.—t Saturday rc oeptod. * Sunday excepted. t Monday eicoptea.. t Ai* rlre Sunday at 8:00 a. so. (Dally. '' MICHIGAN CENTRAL ft GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS j)rvot t foot qf Lake it . an-i foot qf T\eenty-*ecqnd~9s Tickit ojfiee, Ctenaf-rf., comer of Madinm. - Mall (tU main and air lice). Day Express... Jackson Accommodation.... Atlantic Express Night Express INDIA27APOLIS TIA PEBCHOAD. _ „ jVj a iL . * 5:30 a. m. " Night Express tadOp-m. 'ci^ata. GRAJ.D RAPIDS AND PKNTWATrJI. Siorniac Expre55.................. 3»CO 8. tn. Sr£op. jh. Night Express...., f9:!op.m; M:Coa.ia; E£SRY O. WENTWORTH, tieneraj Possessor Aseat* CHICAGO & ALTON RAILHOAO. Chicagoi Allan tt St* Louis Through Line, and Louisiana (ilo.)nete short route from Chicago to Kansas City. V *»**» Depot, Ifcst Side, near itaJlnni-st. bridge. St, Louis St Springfield Express, via Male Lise .' .. Kansas Cite Fast Express, m Jacksonville, 111.* and IxmUi- _ _ ana. Mo ........... *9d3a.m. •SdCp.m.- TVenoua, Lacoa, Washington JBx- * .press (Western Division.)..,,,.. 4:10 p.m. 8:10 p.m. Joliet i Dwight Accomo’datlon. * 4:10 p. m. 8:-ifla. m. fit, LMis & Springfield Lightning Express, yin Main line, and also via Jaeksonvilla Division....... m. *J7:33p.ia.‘ Kansas Cite Express/Tin Jack- * - sonvillo, 111., A Louisiana/ . p. m. tJTwO a. m« Jefferson Cltj Expre55............ tj*i»a.xu. Peoria, Keokuk & Barl’n Ex..... * fflOr.m.l* 8:10 P- m Daily, via Main Line, and daily ejcapj Saturday, ria Jacksonville Division. it Daily, vi*Mcin Line, and da*ly except Monday, tia Jacksonville Division. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & SC. PAUL RAILWAY. Vnion Drpn* t earner <rn<f CjnrtUsir.; CJ’rs 63 South darlftt., appetite Shcrma.i House, andct Depot. Milwaukee, St. Panl & Minneap olis Day Express * 9:00 a. m. Milwaukee £ Prairie da Chien Mail and Express *4:3 op, zn. Milwaukee, St, Panl £ Mlnnsap- , _ oils Night Express f9:oop. m. CHICAGO. BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAIL Depots—lbot of Lake-si., huliana-av.. and S and Canal and SLcteenth-iU. Ticket ojice* ' House, Ho, 59 Clarksl., and at depots. Hail Ottawa and Streator Passenger.. Dubuque and Sioux City Exp.*.. Pacific Fast Lins Galesburg Passenger . Hendota i Ottawa Paaaesger... Aurora Passenger.... Aurora Passenger..... Aurora Paasangor (Sunday) Dubuque A Sioux City Exp Pacific Night Express Downer's Grore Accommodation Downer's Grove Accommodation ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lake si. and foot of Tuentysecoi offices, 131 Randotph-st,, near Clark , and . eomsr of iladison. _____ St. LoalsExpress ' SrS*. n. * B:3Jp. m. St. Louis Fast Lia5............... 10:15 p. xn* * 7:55 a. xn* Cairo Mail • 8:25 a. m. * 4slSp. m- Cairo Express., t 8:15 p. m. 7£5 a. xxx .SpringfieldExpreis * 8:25 a. m. 1:15 p. xn. Springfield Express + 8:15 p. xn. 7:Ma. nu Dubuque A Sioux City Ex........ * 9:15 a. m. -JO p. xu. Dubuque A Sioux City Ex. 19J0p. m. i 7JOa. m. IkHngbaxn Passenger , • 5:16 p. m. * 9:00 a. m. KankakeePasarngcr. *U;lop.xa. 9sQ a, xa. Hyde Park and Oak Woods * 6:10 a. ra. • 6:15 a. m- Kyde Park and Oak W00d5....... • 7:10 a. xu. • 7:45 a. xu. HydoParkandOakWoods....... f 9JOa. xn. * 8:40 a. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods {13:10 p. m. 9:Ma m. Hyde Park and Oak W00d5,...... *3;£Wp. m. 310 JO a. n. Hyde Park and Oak Woods.. • 4Jup. xn.!j 1:45p» m Hydo Park and Oak Woods • 6:15 p. m. * SJOp. ra. Hyde Park and Oak Woods.. * 6:10 p. m.i* 6Jap. in. Hyde Park and Oak Woods *U;lOp. m.f «:10p- n*r CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. Ticket office, corner Randolph and LaSallest,, and 31 W*M Madlsoust. . Leave, Arrive. Pacific Fast Line. *30:16 a. m. • 3:15 p. m. Dubuque Day Kx. via Clinton.... 10:15 a. xn. 2:15 p.m. Pacific Night Express t10:45p. m. $6 JO a. in. Dnbuque Night Ex. via Clinton.. 10:45 p. m. 6JOa. m. Freeport A Dubuque Express..... * 9:16 a. m. * 2:00 p. xn. Freeport ADubuqneExpreas..... * 9:15 p. m. * 7:00 s. xn. Milwaukee M0iL.................. * BJO a. in. *10:15 a-xn- Milwaukee Expre55............... * 9JO avro- * 4JO p. m. Milwaukee Passenger * 6jop. m. * 7:40 p. m. Milwaukee Passenger (da11y)..... {II JO p. xn. 9 6:00 a. m. Green Hay Express 9:40 a. m. * TJOp.xn. SL FanlExpress ....... *10:10 a. m. 6,00 p.m. Green Bay Expre55................ * 9JO p. s>. * 6J3 a. nx. St. Paul Express t9JOp. m. 16 JO a. m. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, comer cf tiarruon and Sherman-eti, Ticket ofiee, 33 I reslJladieon-tt. Omnha,Loavonw’thAAtcbisonEx *lu:lsa. m. v S:4sy. m. Pem Accommodation,... * &:COp. m. * 9:30 a. m. Night Express flOrOOp.m. t 7:00 a. m. Leavenworth A Atchison Express tIQ :03 p.m. ; 7:00 a. m. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, comer Harrison and Sheman-ete, Ticket ojflett, norticuest comer Clark and IZandolpU-eti., and touthiceri comer Canal and Hadi*on-tU. Mall, via Air Line and Main Line Special New York Express, via Air Lin# .....i... Atlantic Express, via Air Line.. Night Express, via Main Line.... Elknart Accommodation South Chicago Accommodation. CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD.^ Faatenger Depot at V., C. <t St. LouliDDepott t earner r' nal and Kinxit-tU. Ft tight and Ticket office 153 TTcmj .....I* •1:40 p.m. ..Jt„ Et....1» 7a»p. m. t Mail ,*—« ETaasrlUs^^o*™ PITTSBURGH. FOB I V/AVHE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Pacific Express. J Fast Liao Mail • Valparaiso Accommodation CHICAGO 4 PACIFIC RAILROAD. (OPEX TO aOSEXIX.) . Rosella Accommodation..... Hirer Parle Accommodation. Rirar Park Accommodation. CHICAGO. INDIANAPOLIS 4 CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE Tran the Great Central Jiailroad Depot, food ttf Zake^t. "Sir through tiekeU and tlerping-ear berthM apply aete Ticket of.ct, 121 llandolph-tt., near comer Clark, .5 teneSaT. rSmtr Haitian SSh LatMleet.. earner With ingum ;alto foot of Ticenty-tecand-at. Leave Chicago Arrive at lodiaaapolu Arrive at Cincinnati Train* arrlTO »t CWcigo at Depot; ——■■ ■■ medical cards. DR. C. BIGELOW c I. mld £ t>r. B. th. BMt ri ®cieaf? cppmALISTof the age, honored 'ey the press, tha highest raodicafattatnmoats b* sll tb > £ ofth?day. having devoted TWEHTY vpa HW°LIFE in perfecting remedies that will J&jSdt** Sl‘ «S« o? P CUHOjftCAKD SPECIAL u^ns S separate parlous f«udta»?d wmlemon. Call. COP.KESPONDE.\O2 rOKFrDENTxA-L. Address all letters, wlta stamps, tu Dr. <£ BIGELOW. No. 4C4 State d g-8 gSTi Dr. Kean, 360 South Clark-st., Chicago, May be confidentially consulted, personally or by mad, iroc of charge, on all chronic or nervous diseases.. DK. J. KB AN is the only physician in the city irao war rants cores or no pay. . . _ Green Book sent lor SO cents. Illustrated with nnmer-. cos fine engravings. Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa* , An institution having a high reputation for honorable conduct and professional ■kill. Acting Surgeon, J. a. 12SS. Hl ifc D - 01 2 South Ninth'll»PWlwUlffUU* *4% 5 Arrive * Lecce. '• 550 a nui* 8:45 p. m. I* 9:00 s, m.|* 8:99 p. m. • S?ss p. m.'Tl'?;rOa. tru I 5:15 p, ra. $ 8:00 s. m. t*9:COp. m. >*s; Arrive, Lems* * 8 JO p. su • 9:15 o. to. Arrive, Leave, £7:20 a. m. *ll JO a- nx. • 6JO p^m. WAD. deenUi-tt., - in Bn'jjt Arrive. Leave, 4dsp. m. BJOp. m. 2:18 p. mH 3:16 p. m. 8:00 p. mj 9J6 a. m -8:15a. xu. BJS a. o. • 7:15 a. m. 7:45 a. m. * 9:10 a. m. ' •lOJOa. m. 1 • 3:15 p. m. 1 • 4 JO p, m. ' * IHop. in. * • SJOp. m. ' 1.03 p. m. t9JOp. m. : til JO p. m. : •UsOO a. m. ' * 605 p. m. ' 9:55 a. m«* 1 7J3a. m. t 6:00 a- mi * 6JOp. m. * 7:13 a. S3. idsi. Ticket 15 Canal-tl., Arrive. Leave, Arrlce. Deane, Arrice. Leave, 9:00 p.m. 6:40 a. m. * 8:00 p. m. 8:00 a. m. *ifi:3oa. m. * a. m. * 1:50 p. m. • 9:00 a. m. * i 5:15 p. m. •+9:00 p.m. •: • 8:40 p. m. • 13:00 m. Arrive. Arriet Leave. 9:00 a.m. ±7;3op. m. «5;l0p. zxu>4 6£Da. m. *9:oop. a. T*BKW a. ro. 4:55 a.m. * 6:lQp. m. 3:40 p. m.l* Bioa. m. Arrive. Leave. 5:00 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 6:15 a.m. lOJla.m. 3:30 p. a. iap-D. • 9y»o a. ro.ix S:IS p. ra. • 6:10 p. ».;! B.Wa. »• *10:30 p. ia.!»l : JiCo*» aa.

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