Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 1, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 1, 1873 Page 5
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REAL ESTATE. A Fair Business in Cheap Lots and Suburban Lands. Progress of Improvements in the Western Suburbs. A Drive to the West Side Parks and Boulevards. Transfers for the Week. Business in real estate has been rattier dull again during the past week in comparison with the speculative activity of two months ago. There is, however, still a large amount of every class of property being sold except “inside” business properly and first-class residence prop erty in the central parts of the city. Tho great bulk of the business is still in tho sale of cheap lots for immediate improvement, at prices rang ing from SSOO to $1,500 each. Next to this the activity is still in suburban lands.. We hear of no less than four largo sales of land at Washing ton Heights, at prices tanging fsom sl,ooo' to $1,500 per acre, none of -which, bowever, have been finally closed up eo as to transfer tho land, the delay In getting abstracts of title being the chief obstacle. Sev eral transactions in land near Cornell, and also near the Northwestern car-shops, aro also await-, tng the sanft kind of documents before thoy can bo completed. The three neighborhoods above' mentioned ore the only suburban ones in whioh ihere is special activity. As for prices, there ban been no noticeable change In any quarter for a couple of weeks past. Owners of land in tho throe above neighborhoods are offering a great deal of land for sale, but, feeling secure that tho railroad facilities which they now possess must eventually make their property much more valu able than now, are not disposed to make any concessions in prices. , [THE kobihwestebi? cab-shops. Tha walls of the round-horn; ii of. the North-. Western Company are now about 10 to 12 feet high, and the work is being pushed with the greatest possible rapidity. As seen from the Washington street entrance to Central Park, it looks as big as Fort Sumter, and, when it is re- membered that this is only one of a dozen as big that are to be built there, it will furnish on approximate notion of how the whole mass of buildings will help to break up the dead uni formity of the prairie northwest of the park. J. B. Harvey has sold within the last ten days Quite a number of lots in the Chicago North-, western Car-Shop Subdivision, for resident pur poses. The West Chicago Laud Company will commence the erection of fifteen six-room cot tages in this locality next week. A FIXE BUSINESS BLOCK fcaSjlUßt been completed by 'the Ewing Estate, ’on, the comer of West Madison and Peoria liixeets, to be known as the “Madison Block.” •It is a spacious three-story and basement brick with stone trimmings, with 160 feet frontage on Madison and 110 feet on Peoria streets. The first floor is designed for stores (wholesale and retail), Tho second floor is arranged for offices, but will have also a large dining hall and billiard ball. The third floor contains forty-five lodging rooms, single and en suite, which are finely finished, and already famished and ready for oc cupancy. .This floor, in connection with the dining-room below, is, in fact, a new addition to the hotel capacity of the city. Mr. George Sturges purchased, a few days ago, two lots 25x150 each, on the southwest comer of- Pine and Huron streets, at $275 per front foot, and will build there this spring. . From the sales made by W. B. Kerfoot & Co., during the past three weeks we select the fol lowing as showing about tbe average range of prices in the various localities mentioned: 40x106 feet on east side of Fourth avenue, between IT&n Boren and Harrison streets, $16,000. 600 feet on Dupont Slip, $55,000. 25x132 feet on north side of Washington street, be tween Wood and Lincoln,- $4,400. Cottage and lot 139 Park avenue, $5,500. 66x132 feet on. south side of Warren avenue, east of - California, $2,600. - 60x160 feet on east side of of North LaSalle street, north of Oak, SIO,OOO. 6 lots on Van Horn street, near Ashland avenue, •MOO. . 20 acres in Sec. 15, T. 38, B. 13, SB,OOO. -80 acrea in Sec. 30, 38,18, $12,000. «0 acres in Sec. 15,39,13, SB,OOO. 40 acres in Sec. 29, 39,13, $40,000. Cottage No. 180 Park avenue on leased lot, $6,000. feat on Hermitage avenue just south of Folk, 24x125 feet corner Walnut and Lincoln streetss3,l2s. ■2 lots DaahicD street, near Thirty-eighth street,sl,4oo, THE WEST SIDE PARKS. The "West Bide Park Commissioners are trying ifrd to pnfc at least a portion of Central park into a condition that will make it a pleasant place of resort this summer. The sum of about. 375,000 baa now been expended on thin Park, *ad though a great portion of it has been lor rudimentary work, such as drainage, enrichment pt the soil, etc., ah area of about one-tenth of. the whole park has been beautified with green-, sward and trees, and only lacks now the comple tion of a few good walks and driveways to make at a place of resort. .It is intended to put. fhese into a condition that will make them avail-' sble for .use so as to throw the eastern portion «f the Park open to the public about the Fourth «f July. It is just about FOBTV inxurzs* DETVE at an ordinary jog-trot from this. Court-House to Central Park in the present condition of the toads. If the streets west of Western avenue. weVe improved with gravel or or even U the dirt road were rolled so as to he smooth in dry it would not be more than thirty minutes* drive. But for the great majority.of people who cannot afford to own or hire horses, the chief obstacle to a visit to the park is LACK OF MZAKS OP TBAXSIT. The Madison street horse-cars now run no further than Western avenue, though the West oide Bailway Company have intimated that they •Jdl soon extend their track to the Great Eastern Bauroad, a distance of a quarter of a mile. This would bring the horse' cars within one mile of Central Tark. There is also an endeavor being made by some of the - owners of property between Western avenue and the park to extcnd the track the remainder of. the way -to the park at their own expense if the railway company will operate it. The West Chicago Land Company, who are largely interested in' gating the land next west of the park will also probably aid the enterprise. The aam entrance to the park for carriages will be tromWmimgtoii street, which within a week will be rolled bo as to make it good driving on the natural dirt road from the Great Eastern crossing to the park. This would only leave a cap of about of a mile; of poor road be tween the pavement on Warren avenue or West Washington street' and the part of the latter street that will be made passable in dry weather by rolling. The view from the founda tion of THE mtE KOKUMEKT, . Which stands directly in the line of West Wash ington street, is fine in several directions. Book ing back toward , the city, the tall spire of the Union Bark Church is the central object at the end of the street, and, though it is 2J£ miles dis tant from this entrance to Central Park, it seems riot more than one.’ Booking directly west, the View is equally attractive. The suburban towns of Austin, Bidgeland, Oak Park, Harlem, Biver Forest Maywood, and Melrose are all strung along the Northwestern Eailroad, within a dis tance of 7 miles west from the park. The line °f moir location corresponds to the line of sight, and has the effect of grouping them together, so that they appear to be one town, with a group of lonr prominent church steeples zisingfrom clus *«B of white cottages and trees. ox CEKTHAT. pabk boulevabd Central Park with Humboldt Park a peat deal of work lias been done, and it begins it will be when completed. On the ®otire distance between the two parks, about two. ranes, all the various roadways have been graded J~: are . * or tho gravel, and six rows of F®** a uniform height of about 25 to 30' feet rfj® boon planted which are now alive and grow ?.W y, .,^ or oTe * a mile north of Humboldt boulevard has been planted with a SS S9 üblo u bIo row of ashes and elms at least 80 * high. In view of the limited amount Tn*. at toe command of the •nf?* Board they have done much a lll toey get credit for *in the popular intfi. • 0 v f euon that their wora is, in a hr and disconnected with the city orfli 8 ,!? 11 °* kck °* a 1 1? s°°d driving road, means of access by horse or intrSiJ? 1 ' 8 ; As for their work in' the parks, particularly mCentral Pafk, it is prbbableU £3 it rtJIiV AFPBECIATED * • The sites of the various West Side t6 “ promising uittru nouaible for mem to ba as regards beautification. They were » perfectly dead-level of oWg -“Sr 011 which nothing bat willows or cottonwoods could ba made to crow be** 1 -? 1 Central Park a great eicavatioifhas n r i, Bn lake. and the earth taken from it has been need to turn the original vatl nmffin a Sontly rolling surface with Se va tiona from eight to nine feet above the origi- Iheao have -been made so natural, and begm to look so attractive with their green slopes and groups of treee, that nine persona out of ten would never suspect they wore not made.Bo bybature. and that art had only laid out a few walks, trimmed out the natural growth or underbrueh and trees, and planted some cul tivated shrubs. Whereas, every feature that begins to look as if it might eventually be made the foundation of something attractive, been created by art. ' ; _ satubday’s tbaksters. Tho following instruments were filed for record on Saturday, llay 31; CITY PBOPIRTT, BuJJterfi&d st, bet Thirty-first apd Thirty-Second sts, wf,2sft to alley, dated April 9: consideration, $1,840. . tota 14 and IS, in Block 5, Leo’s Addition, dated Slay 28; consideration, $3,500. Sangamon st, 100 ft n of Washington st, w f, 60x125 ft, dated May 27 ; consideration, $14,000. Mitchell st, near s e cor of Paulina st, n f. Lots 5 and 6, dated Slay 1; consideration, $2,030. Monroe st, bet Honoro and Wood sta, n f, 11 8-10 x 125 ft, dated May 20; consideration, $1,475. Weak Adams st, bet Robey and Winchester sts, sf, 12x125 ft. dated March 29; consideration, $1,500. Lots 1 to 3 and 8, in Block 13 in Brown’s subdivision in Lee’s svr 3f Seo 12, 39,13, dated -Hay S: considera tion, $4,000. . Lot XI, in Block 4, Rockwell’s addition, dated April 19; consideration, $3,000. Lots 13 to 27 and 34 to 37, ta Block 1 of Race A Pear son’s subdivision in o Jf Seo 23, 39,13. dated I March 1; consideration, $12,000. Lot 19, in Lo ring *8 Lots II and 20, of -Lot 4, in south H 8 ® M Seo 12, 39,13, dated May 2; consideration. SI,OOO. * Arnold st, south of and near Thirty-first st, of, 25x 110 ft, dated May 28; consideration, $1,210. Undivided if of part n oJf of n eif Sec 35, 39,13, south of centre of South branch Chicago River, dated May 20; consideration, $14,385. Undivided if of same, dated May 20: consideration, $14,375. ded if of same, dated May 20; consideration. Undivided if of same, dated May 26; consideration, $14,375. Nineteen' acres in same, datod May 21; considera tion, SS7,SOL Park st, n w comer of Wood 31 8-10x90 ft, dated May 7; consideration, $1,500. - West Twenty-second st, s w cor of Hoyne st, n f, 60 x 124 ft, dated April 30 ; consideration, $2,800. ■£ Emma st, 351 ft oof Ashland av, nf, 24x124 6-10 ft, dated May 31; consideration, $1,600. Thirty-first st, 107 ft eof Hnbbs st, n f, 26x126 ft. dated May 28 ; consideration, $825. Snell st, nof and near West Huron st, e f, 24 ft to alley, dated Jan. 7,3872; consideration, $750. West 131 ft of Sab-Lot 23, of wJf Lots 20 to 24, in Block 2, in Sheffield’s Addition, dated April 28: con sideration. $1,600. I {Lot 28, in Block 3, of Jordan’s Lots 13 to 15, Ac., of Ogden’s eXn « X Sec 24,39,13, dated May 6: con sideration, $550. Lot 15, In s w # of Block 52, Sec 7, 37, 14, dated May 13; consideration, $2,875. North Sangamon st, 186# ft n of Chicago av, e f, 23# xls6# ft, dated April 7; consideration, SI,BOO. Lota 8 to 10, and 22 to 26, of Lot 4, in Fake’s Sub division, in Blocks 27 and zB. Sec 29,39. 14, dated April SO; consideration, SB,OOO. Michigan av, 230 ft n of Twenty-sixth at, wf, 110 ft to alley, dated Feb. 20; consideration, $36,300. Lots 29 to 31 in Block 3 of e #, e # of n w # Bee 26, 39,13, dated Feb. 20; consideration, $2,250. Indiana si, near s e cor of North Market st, n f, 25z 100 ft, dated May 17; consideration, $3,250. Twenty-fifth st, near swcorof Dmldan, 25 feet to alley, dated May 26 ; consideration, S9BO. NORTH OF CITY LIMITS, Lots 13 and 14 in Block 25, Bavenswood, dated March 20; consideration, SI,BOO. SOUTH or CITY LIMITS. Indiana av, bet Forty-sixth and Forty-seventh its, e f, 25 ft to alley, dated May 30 ; consideration, $2,000. Lot 32, in Block 6, of n74 rods of no#Soo 4,38, 14, dated May 24; consideration, s£so. 8 # Lot 8 of Lota 9 to 16, of Johnston’s s # s e # Sec 3, 38,14, dated May 23; consideration, $3,200. All of Weage’s s# of Blocks 9,10, and 26, in New hall et al. part of nw # Sec 15, 38,14, dated May 29; consideration, $75,000. Indiana av, w f, 202 4-10x340 4-30 ft, in Block 3, In Davidson’s Subdivision, In Wilson et aLe #ofsw # Sec 15, 38,14, dated May 22 ; consideration, $17,000. Lots 45 to 48, in Hubbard’s Block 3, of Lots 34 and 6, in Sec. 16, 33,14, dated April 15 ; consideration, SIBOO. Lot 19, in Block 1 of Springer and Pierce’s s #, Lot 30 in Sec. 16. 3S, 14, dated May 28; consideration, S9OO. Lot 41, in Block 4, of McChosuey’s Subdivision In s e# of Sec. 9, 38, 14, dated May 24; consideration, S6OO. Lot 36, in same block, dated May SO; considera tion. $575. SUMMARY FOB THE WEEK. The following is the total amount of city and suburb an property transferred during the week ending Satur day, May 31: City property, number of sales, 150; consideration, $873,124. North of city limits, number of soles, 6; consideration, $29,316. South of city limits, number of sales, 31; consideration, $222,630. West of dty limits, number of sales, 1; consideration, $28,800. Total sales, 188. - Total consideration, $1,153,920. “THE GERMAN MOVEMENT.” To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune: Sm: “A German American,” in Wednesday's This due, gives his views about the issues raised by the Germans in the so-called “ Now Depart ure,” as follows : “The Germans contend that, in a Bepublic, as well as under their own Mon archical Government, they have the legitimate right to pass the first day of the week according to the dictates of their own - consciences ; the party in power insist that the Sunday which the Puritans chose to turn into a Jewish Sabbath shall be observed by all the people as a day of humiliation and prayer.” Now, I had supposed the issue to be quite dif ferent. I was not aware that any law was in force in Chicago or elsewhere, or that any bno had attempted, or even suggested, the enact ment of any law, to compel any person to pass the day, dr any part of it, in either humiliation, prayer, or in any other specific manner. On the other hand, I believe at least a large majority of those who favor the Sunday and 11 o’clock laws do not themselves pass the day in any such manner. Furthermore, lam satisfied that not one-fourth of those who do so spend a portion of the day base their support of those laws on any such ground. In other words, Ido not regard the question as one of religion stall, in any sense; and the attempt to make it such appears tome like a clever dodge to get support by dis guising tbs real aim of thope who originated the movement. lake the unearthly din of a party of Indians about to attempt the burning of a be sieged building, this wail about individual rights, personal liberty, Ac., is hot the real thing at all. The question is, Shall I be perinitted to do as I please, regardless of how it effects my neighbor and the community T The fact has often been commented upon, that more crimes are committed between 12 o'clock Saturday night and 6 o’clock Monday morn ing than during the rest of the week. Ills also a well-known fact that nearly all the crimes committed are the direct result of the use. of strong drink. .Put these two conceded facts together, and what do we find their signifi cance ? 'Where do people generally drink their liquor, at home or at the saloons ? If at home, why do they object to having the saloons closed ? Or do they drink while at the houses of their friends, “with their wives and families ?” If so, why keep the saloons open ? Is it absolutely necessary to go to the saloons in order to find “ friends and newspapers ?" Does the Bight Bev. Bishop Annitage sanction any such places being open on Sunday ? Is not that one of the “nnreformed practices” which Calvin and Luther feared the people would relapse into if “ what seems to us a Iht observance of the day ” were opposed too strenuously? Will “A Ger man-American” claim that he and his family cannot spend the Sabbath as a'day of restand recreation “in a little bit of a yard in a crowded -city, containing a small grass-plat and a shrub or two,” without an open saloon next door ? It seems to mo that there is quite a marked con trast between the pure open air, and that of a crowded saloon where wine, beer, tobacco, etc., help to “ sweeten ” the atmosphere. But if, as stated above, more than nine-tenths of the crime and misery is caused by strong drink, and the largest part crowded into about forty-two hours’ fame, and nearly all the rest be : tween the hours of 11 o’clock and morning, does not the safety of eveiy individual in community demand that public drinking at least shall stop dming that time ? But, says my Gorman friend, “ The question is not, whether I wish to drink a glass of wine or beer, etc., but whether any other man or set of man shall have power to say I shall not.” I think it is a well-understood principle of law, that individuals must some time suffer inconvenience for good of communi ty. Just laws often discommode individuals. 80, if my friend's right to eat, drink and wear what he pleases, and when and as he pleases, and if my right to buy and sell what, of, and to whom I choose, and if somebody else's right to write and publish what and of whom he'pleases, hap pens to interfere with the lights or safety of our neighbors or the community, I fear we shall not bo able to cite any. good, reason why the law should not step in and say “ Yon must subordi nate your private interests to the public good.” _ But I suppose the question will be asked, If it is not a religions issue, why not make it apply to I every other day as well as Sunday? | THE CHICAGO faAXLY.-mRXPUmg;- ou-iu AI) J, io/J. Same reason that we favor the 11 o’clock law. During the other six days most people are en gaged in some kind of business, and have not the temptation to drink to excess which they have on Sunday and late at night, when they are idle. Hence it is thought that public drinking- E laces should be kept closed, that people may not e enticed away from the rest and recreation that the human systemimperatively demands, and spend their time in amanner-to positively injure themselves and endanger the peace and safety of community. I have no doubt the total annihi lation of the liquor traffic would, if attainable, be a great public blessing, and a greater blessing still to those by whom it is supported; and any person who based hia support of the laws in Question on purely religious grounds would un doubtedly favor legislation looking to that end. That this is not the intent of .these laws, is ample proof to my mind that it is not a question of religion at all. Now, says “ German-American,” “ Let the call be a general one 1 Lot every man who believes in liberty of opinion, liberty of action when the rights oj other people are not interfered with,— in fact, the honest, liberal-minded men of every nationality, who would see ■ the country saved from plunder, fanaticism, and demagogism,- put himself upon the side of reform, and join the new .movement,” Ac., Ac. I suspect “ German-American” will hod consider able difficulty in convincing those who believe in “liberty of opinion and action when the rights of others aro not interfered with.” that the real, simon-pure article of reform—.mat tho genuine salvation of tho country from “ plunder, fana-. ticism, and. demagogism”--is to bo accom plished by joining this ••movement,” and going it blind, so to speak, for open saloons ana free beer at all hours of overy day and night. The grand difficulty is, the saloons aro the principal wheel in the machinery used by bum mers and . demagogues to secure power and place, and, whenever any corrupt jobs aro to bo put up, they are almost invariably concocted over a pot of beer or punch. The friends of true reform may date the in auguration of their movement in November, 1871. when the Fire-Proof city-ticket was elected in spite of bummers, dema gogues, et al.; and what they nave to do now is to “fight it out on that line,” and con tinue to elect honest, capable, order-loving citi zens to each and every office, from the lowest to ■ the highest ; and, whenever a public officer fails in his duty to the whole community, or shows any favoritism or corruption, put Him out at the first opportunity, and serve Mm as tho Almighty did Cain; put a mark on him, that ho may be a vagabond on the face of the earth, and known of all men. You Trill, X hope, excuse mo for asking so much of your space; but this is a question of such vital importance to every individual member of community that I think it cannot be too fully discussed. T. W. Eaxotf. . Chicago, May 29,1873. THE MILWAUKEE-AVENUE EXTENSION. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune : Bra; This enterprise seems to hang Are. The Mayor thinks the expense to bo incurred to . accomplish it too great for the benefits to accrue. Bat possibly the Mayor, and others before whom the matter has come, do not comprehend what Milwaukee avenue is to the portion of the city through which it extends. Easy, unfailing, and direct access to the great business centre is a necessity to the welfare of every part of the city. The northwest portion of the city is bounded, along the line of Kinzie street, by iron tracks, numbering from one to a dozen, from the North Branch of the river to the western city limits, and indefinitely beyond that. Every street leading toward the centre of the city brings up unerringly against railroad tracks. If you wish to cross, you may do so by waiting patiently from fifteen minutes to an hour and a half. Probably a train of twenty or thirty freight-cars will pass along before you, and, just when the last one is about to cross the street and leave the roadway open, there is a eudden jerk, and the whole concern files slowly back into the position in which you first discov ered it.* After this baa been repeated a sufficient number of times, you may, if you look sharp and work lively, make a break through au opening accidentally left between the tail-ends of two such trains. Such is the lifo of adventure in etore for an inhabitant of tho northwest region. Now, hero is a large territory, bounded by Kinzie street and railroad-tracks on tho south, the North Branch of the river on tho east, West ern avenue on tho west, and Fullerton avenue on the north, —six square miles of populous ter ritory,—thus cut off from safe and direct coni mumcation with tho centre of tho city. All Northwest Chicago, as above described, travels on Milwaukee avenue. Passing diagonal-' ly, as it docs, through this large and populous territory, it is easily accessible either from tho north and south streets, or the east and west streets. For the reason that it runs thus diagonally, it is a shorter route than any other to the business-centre of tho city. As to the street itself, it is one of no mean pretensions. It is almost continuously buildup from its present beginning, at Kinzio street, to tho city limits at Fullerton avenue. It is a thorough and thriving business street, and a main thoroughfare. There is probably not e, street in the city that is more greatly crowded with pedestrians at 7 o’clock in the morning and 6 o’clock at night. There are other streets at which it has been decided to erect viaducts. That is well, and on some of those streets they are already a neces sity ; but, were tho people of the Northwest Bi-. vision to have their choice in the location of tho first one to be erected, they would unquestiona bly decide in favor of Milwaukee avenue. When the matter of the viaduct and street-ex tension first came up, several years ago, almost the only opponent of the scheme seemed to bo Mr. Sweet, who owns the northeast comer of Einzio and Beeplainea streets, which property ho thought would be damaged by a viaduct. Then Mr. S. was elected to the Council, and siuco then, notwithstanding the improvement had been ordered and the work commenced, its pros ecution has been entirely abandoned. Whether • Mr. 8. approved of the project individually or not, or whether be labors in behalf of his con stituency or not, it is a work that must, sooner or later, be done. Take any of the other leading streets in the city,—Lake, Randolph, or Monroe street, for in stance, —put half a dozen tracks across them, with trains switching across at all hours of the day and night, and you will have some idea as to the way in which such an. arrangement works. The northwest part of the city has not been lavishly favored with improvements; and this is one of vital interest to it, and one that would bo very gratifying to its whole population. It can he accomplished at lees expense now than ten,'five, or two years hence. If the.expense will bo considerable, the benefits to be derived are not inconsiderable. 0. O. M. CANINE. Chicago, HL, May 28, 1873. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune : Sib: I think yon estimated the number of dogs In the city at 120, and it is my belief that the whole of said 120 are within a radius of 100 yards from my residence. Thrice happy city that hath all its dogs located in one spot! Thrice unhappy me that reside within that charmed circumference! When I toll yon that the whole of these animals are subject to violent paroxysms of “emotional insanity ” .at all hours of the day and night, especially of the night, yon will cease to wonder that my heart is filled with one intense longing to “ fix ” them. But how to. do it! Hay I call them all together in a grand pow-wow round a can of nitro-glycerino, and then treacherously blow them into nothing? May I sow broadcast among them the seeds of death in the shape of arsenico-strychmned mar-' sels (at the risk, probably, of a few children) ? or may I, in the lone watches of the night, steal around with deadly pistol, and, with persevering patience, “pot” them one by one, until there shall be none left in this great and glorious city of the West? Or, happy thought! wait with patience until the one somnambulistic Bobby of our neighborhood shall poison them by gentle and slow degrees, as they shall one by one creep near him, with open months and hungry eyes, seeking death and gnding none? I pcaes for a reply. Yours truly, Thietieth ahd Absold. ITluaical Notes. Rubinstein, Slehlig, Sauxet, Carreno, and Aimoe havo all gone to Europe. Mrs. Imogcno Brown has gone abroad to pur sue her musical career. Patti’s last present was a silver-basket con taining a coronet of solid gold. Arabella Goddard, the groat English pianist, will revisit the United States next falL Mle. Alwina Yalleria, a young American, and a pupil of Signor. Arditi, made a successful debut at 2toEry-L‘ane recently as Maria. • Mile. Mario Marimon will be the prima donna of sn Italian Opera Company about to be or ganized at Monaco, near Nice. Miss Annie Louise Cary sailed for Europe last week, intending to pass the Bummer abroad, and to return in .September to take part in Max Strakosch's operatic campaign. Signor Mono made hia but appearance in Eng land at a concert in Eondon, Hay 19. for the benefit of MUe. Ciabatta. Madame Tan Zandt has received an offer from Cad Bosa to join an opera company in England. Madame Adelina Patti made her first appear ance in England tins season at Corent Garden on the 14th ihst. The opera selected was “ H Barbiere do Siviglia," and Madame Patti was ‘ of course, the Itbama. ■ On the 16lh she was to’an pear as Zerlina in “ Don Giovanni.” . Home curious old musical MSS., including the Gospel of St. John set to music, apparently of the fourteenth century, and. in good preser vation, have been discovered at Hardorwik. in Holland. Biecently the Paris Open Comiqne gave the' threo-imndredth representation of “ Mignon.” M. Ambroiso Thomas presented to Mme. Gallo Mario, on the occasion, a beautiful necklace and ear-rings, composed of garnets and pearls. Mr. E. Dannrenther hatf commenced a series of lectures, to be delivered at the Boyal Institu tion, London, on the “ Development of Modem Mnsiain connection with tho Drama.” Piano forte illustrations are given. At the Coliseum Music Hall, Belfast, lately, a rather novel entertainment was supplied in the appearance of one John Louth, a •‘gentleman prgau-grindar.”: This party, it appeal s, is a rep resentative of a noble Irish family, who has made a bet of some £IO,OOO (more or less, no doubt) that he will go through all Irish towns with an organ—which, by the way, is drawn by a donkey—and by this means support himself stopping at first-rate hotels) for twelve months. At the press banquet recently given in Vienna, the following musical programme was per formed : “ New Vienna,” a waltz, by Strauss. “Hungarian Kbapflody,” by Liszt. “ ponco of the Sylphs,” from “ Faust,” by Berlioz. " Viennese Blood,” a ivalfz, by Strauss. “Evening Song,” by Schumann, “ Am. Dunaustrands,” poika,'by Stress. March from “ The Buina of Athens," by Beethoven. The Court Journal says:. “ The greatest cu riosity is manifested to know what the posthu mous works of Bossioi will turn out to bo, aud whether a large -and important work is among them. At present we have only the list to judge by; the notes will, however, soon follow for the works are to bo published, and the generous purchaser, Baron Grant, will give tho profits to the London Royal Academy of Music for tho foundation of a prize for composers. The fol lowing is the catalogue of the music: L’Amonr a Pekin on la Qammo chinoise, specimen do I’aneien regime et specimen de mon temps et do I’avpnir; un moroean a la mode d’Olfenbaeh; la Pesarose—souvenir of his native town. LaCon ronne dTtalie, fanfare. Lo Begato Tene ziane, la Laguno do Venice—dedicated to the city where he obtained his' first success. La Nuit de Noel, Adieu a la vie, Valso lugubre, uu mot a Paginini, for violin. Les Mendiants (fruits sees du dessert). 1. Les Agues: Me voila, Madame; 2. Los amandos: Minuit sonne, bon soir, Madame;, 3. Lea noisettes: Ama petite chienne; 4. Los raisins: Ama petite perruchc. Lo hors d’cmivro: cornichons, bourre, radis, et orovettes, I’Ultimo ricordo, dedie asa femme, n faneiullo smarrito : tho lost child. TarentaUa: Memento Homo, splendid religions composi tion. Les Paseogiata, tho Promenade. Mon prelude hygienique du matin, bolero tartato; la Valse a I’hnile do Bicin; un petit train de plaisir comico imitatif; Chant fonebre a Meyerbeer.” TUo Pope’s Crntclu Rome Correspondence of the Sew York Herald . A very good anecdote ie circulating at the Vatican. When the Pope assisted at mass a few days ago in his little private chapel, ho was led thither by two members of hia court. When about to leave the chapel he suddenly turned to one of the two and told him to hand him a crutch, telling them that they would find it in a certain place, which they did. Now, there is a tale of curious import attached to that crutch. Some years ago, there was a young man in Prance, named Guiran, who had. a congenital affection in his loft log, so that his whole limb was bent up and could not bo straightened. Ilis parents were, of course, very much afilicted; but the doctors could no nothing. A lady friend of the family, however, a very devout Catholic, had heard something of the extraordinary curoe effected by the blessings of. the Pope, and felt convinced that if she could-get any article of apparel that had been at. any time worn by his Holiness and apply this to the lame limb some marvelous result would come from it. She visited Romo and succeeded, in fact, in pro

curing a stocking that had been regularly worn by tho Holy Pather, and this she took to Prance and had the afilicted young man wear it. Tho effect was miraculous. The crooked limb grow better, and in a short space of time tho young man could walk as well aa anybody else. Some time afterward the boy and his father camo to Romo, bringing with them the crutch that the former had earlier worn. The Pope received' them in a special audience. They told him all about tho wonderful euro that had been effected by tho wearing of the sanctified stocking. He listened good-naturedly, and, when they had fin ished, said, in hia characteristic wav: li This is' indeed a very strange thinz.-=tl wore that stock ing for two long years. anjHfcnever did mo any good.” This story oornoefcfc-rtm anrli a reliable source that I repeat it here. The fact of tho cure having taken place in a remarkable.manner is not to bo doubted. As to how far faith and tho Holy Father's stocking had any infiuonco in effecting the cure, —this I leave undiscussed. Amusing Panegyrics* Panegyric sometimes takes an amusingly awk ward shape. Geu. McClellands feelings most have been of a mixed order at bearing himself saluted with “ General, I have long acsirod to meet you; I always believed that you managed the army as well as you knew how r though he shook hands with the perpetrator of the uncon scious sarcasm. Oho writer of a biographical article in a magazine, desiring, as biographers usually do, to magnify bis subject in the eyes of his readers, told them his hero had, ere ho reached man’s estate “achieved a certain status as orator and author. Unfortunately, he felt impelled to explain that “he had spoken at the Manchester Atneneum, and had written a five act tragedy which had been”—acted? 0, no—“privately printed.*? The old Scotch woman who termed Do Qaincey “ a body wi* an awful sicht I o*words,” showed a shrewd appreciation of the opium-eater, in declaring ho would make a grand preach er, although “ a hantlo o’ the folk wadna ken what he was drivin* at.” This, however, was high praise compared with that meted to Words worth by the ancient Bydal dame, when some one asked her what kind of a man the poet was : “Oh, indeed, he is canny enough at times, and though he goes booing his pottery through the woods, ho will now and then * say * How ao you do, Nanny ?* as sensible'as you with me.” Nan ny might have paired off with the old family nurse at Selbome, who speaking of the great * naturalist who has made the place so dear to all lovers of nature, said ; “Ho was a still quiet body; there wasn’t a bit o* harm in him, there wasn’t indeed I” Still better and worse was the eulogium passed upon the “ Ladies of Llangol len ”as they were called: “ I must say, after all, they was very charitable and cantankerous; they did a deaf of good, and never forgave an injury,”— Chambers ’ JbumaL A Fisherman’* Response* The hard sense and dogged courage of the fishermen who inhabit the Isles of Shoals, off Portsmouth, were never better illustrated than the reply 'which broke spontaneously ■ from one of their number, in church, one summer after noon, when the preacher had been trying to il lustrate the necessity of dependence npon an invisible help stronger than any arm of flesh. “ Supposing, my brethren,” said the missionary, “ that any of you should be overtaken in the bay by anortheast storm, your hearts trembling with fear, and nothing but death before you—whither would your thoughts turn ? What would you do ?” “Do ?” growled a practical skipper, who, appreciating the situation, had followed the minister with such breathless interest that for the moment he forgot where he was, and con sidered the question addressed to himself per sonally—“Do? Td h’iat the foresail and scud away for Squam ?” SPECIAL NOTICES. A Physician’s Office and Practice lor Sale. A large and well-established holiness, together with elegantly furnished apartment*. Price, 83.000 cash. Apply to DR, WARREN, at No. 167 Sooth Clark-* t,, Chicago, before Jone 6. . LOTTERY. LOTTERY. ■. Official Drawings of tba Dally Combination Lottery: _ _ OL\SS NO. 105. FOB MAY 80, 1573. _ ' B. 23,, 25* 64,' 75. . 70, 9,. W, 35, 63. 67, 80. . Sealed plays received on deposit. Prizes cashed ana information glrcn by the ' * s£iLED depositobt; * F. C. DAVIS, Manager, 151 Sonth Clark-st.. Booms 6 and 7, third entrance from iUdlaon-sU CHINA. CROCKERY, &c. STILL AHEAD We have jnst received a large stock of PBENOH CHINA of our own importation, and in the Latest Patterns, from which we shall sell n Breakfast, Dinner, and Tea Set of 161 Pieces for $37.60. These ore the Largest Sets and Best Quali ty of Goods that have over been offered in Chicago for the money. Come and see. E. C. Lawrence h Co. 105 STATE-ST. STOVES, RANGES, &o. BARSTOW'S BRICK SET RANGES, RICHMOND DOUBLE AND SINGLE OVEN PALACE RANGES, ARLINGTON PORTABLE RANGES, REFRIGERATORS & ICE BOXES, REGISTERS AND VENTILATORS. EjVNGS BROS., COB. STATE & VAN BUREN-STS. CONSIDER! Thst you can bay tho bait FRENCH RANGE AND BROILER (family and hotel wzo), at BEN E. GIVAUDAN A TRESTED, _ 343 Stato-»t. N2w publications. . BAGSHOT’S EnglisSi Constitutiflii. Crown' 870. Cloth. $2.25. PUBLISHED THIS DAT BY LITTLE, BROWN & COMPANY, 110 Washington-st., Boston. REMOVALS. REMOVAL. Tie iitfactßis’ Mmal Bai Has removed to its new office. Southeast Corner of Kandolpb and Dearborn-sts. REMOVAL. Architectural Iron Works of Hew York, W. J. MUCH E MORE, Agent, removed to Boom 56 Major Block, LaSalle and Madi- aon-sts. EATON SAFETY STOPS. Terrible Accident! Eight Men Killed, and as Many More Seri ously Wounded by Elevators. All this could b&vc been avoided by using EATON SAFETY STOPS Sard thing. Cheap. Docs not got oat of order. Go and sec it. References—Hall, Kirabark A Co.; Crerar, Adams A Co.; Hamlin, Hole A Co.; Western Electric Mfg. Co.: Union liras* Mfg. Co.; Crane Bros. Mfg. Co.; John Davis A Co. For fall particulars address T. W. EATON, West Lalce-st. 1 PROFESSIONAL. DR. D. T. MORGAN, Late of San Francisco, takes plcasaro in announcing to the citizens of Chicago and vicinity that ho has opened rooms for tho treatment of all diseases of the ESSIES 3E3.£L^L At 278 State-st., comer Vanßuren. Those considered incurable are particularly requested to call. Examinations Iroa. Gentlemen will please call be-. tween 0 and 11 a. m. Ladles from Itos p. m. vtfWt&rKTfWl Z. Gennng, M. D., 15 North Carpentcr-et. DOCTOR ISHAM Has removed his office to Ho. 47 Olark-st., old location. Residence: Ho. 321 Horth Doarbom-st., comer of ‘Whitney, (Waahiug ton Square.) . M. B. JOHNSON, DEPirTIST, 89 }Jadlßon.l.i opposite Tribnoe Bnildlpi SUMMER RESORT. GEBEUBRIEE WHITE SULPHITE SPEIHGS, West Virginia, Famous for Hicir Alterative Waters and Fash. ionaule Patronage, are Now Open. They are 3,000 feat above tide water, affording entire re lief from prostrating summer beat. Capacity for accom modating 2,000 persons. Charges, $3.50 per day, s2l per weak, and SBS per month. We are also proprietors of tho Sweet Chalybeate Springs, 16 mil os from the white, known for their Nervine Tonio Waters and bathing advantages. White Sulphur Water kept bore for the use of visitors without extra charge. $3 per day; 860 per month. The route to these Springs from all points In the West will bo to Cincinnati by rau; thence by iirst-clasa packet boat to Huntington (160 miles), and thence by the Chesa peake A Ohio Railroad to the white Sulphur. Pamphlet can be bad for both watering places at this office, and also at tho drug stores of Van fiebaaok, Ste venson <t Reid, and Oslo & Blocki, Chicago, 111. i'ot tickets, apply to Ticket Agent, Union Depot. OEORGK L. PEYTON A CO. CARRIAGES. CARRIAGES. It, M. STIVERS, or 144, 146, 148, 150 aM 152 East TUlty-llrst-sl, w yobk; X* minnfxcturing, and has three large show rooms, equal to 400 feet long by 25 feet wide, filled with a splendid as sorted stock ol Top and Light Road Wagons, JMg Carts. Four and SLx-Scat Phaetons, Ladies’ Pony Phaetons, Bockawajs. dc. Parties in Chicago, by calling on O. M. CLARK, Nos. 79and 81 Sixteenths. can see samples, got darticular*, and order through him If more oonre- Slcnt. Z R. M. STIVERS. New York. SHIRTS. THE CHICAGO OTTITIfII 208 \ - WEST MADISON-ST. ,8 ooyxlEj & DicgmsoiT. RJIiJLH ■ . DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. The partnership heretofore existing between the on* dor-signed, under the firm name of Lanbach, Mark A Co., ha* been this dor dissolved br mutual consent. Ail claims doe to said firm to be paid to Owen Lanbach and Cyrus 31 ark- who will pay the liabilities of the firm. Said Lanbach A Mark am alone authorized to use the firm wama in settlement. OWEN LA.UBACH, Chicago, May 29,1873. DISSOJLUTION. Notice Is hereby siren that the firm of Paterson A Kast man, dolus business at 1487 and 1469 State-st., baa this been dlssolred by smtnal consent. All debts and ac oonnts due said firm to be paid to and settled with A. A* Peterson, at place of business. A, A. PETERSON, K. KASTMAN, 1873. Lately Peterson A Kastman. Jane 1, SCALES. PAIEBAKKS’ ff—l7 STANDARD I SCALES fA- - OF ALL SIZES fespssigggFAIBBAJJEB.MOBBB &CO U1 AND m LAJCE-ST. uiimi & CO. Are permanently located cor. Clark and Monroe-sts. Their stock of Heady-Made Clothing is large and well-selected. A full line of Gents’ Famishing Goods. 180&182GLM-ST. A few Very Desirable Offices are offered for rent in the Trib une Building. Single or in suites. With, and without Vaults. English Tile Floors through out the Building. Elevator running during all business hours. These Offices are not equaled in the city. The best for all classes of business requiring a central lo cation. W. C. DOW, Sailing from New York for Queenstown and Liverpool every Saturday, audforLondondirect every fortnight. JaLinPassage SBO, S3O, and SIOO Cnirency. Excursion Tickets at favorable rates. Intending pas sengers should make early application for berths. STEERAGE, 529.00 currency. . Prepaid steerage tickets from Liverpool. Qheenstown, Londonderry, Glasgow, Cardiff, Bristol, or London, $31.00 currency. Passengers booked to or from German and Scandina vian points at low rates. The Steamships of this line are the largest In the trade. Drafts on Great Britaizz, Ireland, and the Continent. WILLIAM MACALISTER, Gcn’l Western Agent, northeast corner Clark and Randolph-cte. (opposite new Sherman House), Chicago. Sailing twice a week from New York, and carrying pas* aengers to ail parts of Great Britain. Ireland, Continental Europe, and toe Mediterranean. Cabin from 865; Steer* ago, British and Irish porta east 830; west, £32.- Conti* ncntal porta same as other roguJarlinc*. All payable in C. S. currency. Apply for fml information at too Com* pony's offices. No. 7 Bowling Green, New York, and N. £. cornerLaSallcandMadison-sts., Chicago.; HENDERSOIT BROTHERS, Agents. NEW YORK TO CARDIFF, And all Other Points in England and Wales. The South Wales Atlantic Steamship Company's new first-class Steamships will from Pennsylvania Ball road Wharf, Jersey City: PEMBROKE May 29 GLAMORGAN June 18 These steamships, built expressly for the trade, are pro* ▼ided with all the latest Improvements for the comfort and convenience of First Cabin SBO currency Second Cabin 55 currency Steerage 30 currency Prepaid Steerage certificates from Cardiff. $23 Drafts for XI and upwards* For farther particulars, apply In Cardiff, at the Com pany's Offices, No. I Dock Chambers, and in New York to ARCHIBALD BAXTER k CO., Agents, . No. 17 Broadway. INMAN LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS. CITY OF NEW YORK. Thursday. Jane 6. IP. M. CITY OF PARIS : Saturday, June?, 3P. M.- CITY OF BALTIMORE Thursday, Juno 12, 7 A. M., CITY OP MONTREAL Saturd*v. Jon© 14, 8 A. M. And each succeeding SATURDAY THURSDAY, from Pier No. 45, North River. Cabin Fassaget 885 and 8100 Gold* Steerage, to British Forts $30.00 Currency.' Steerage, to German Ports....: 35.00 Currency. Steerage, to Bremen or Scandinavian Ports 88.00 Currency. SIGHT DRAFTS for sale at low ratea. STOCKHOLDERS* MEETINGS. Is hereby given that ameetlng of the stockholder* of the Peninsular Railway Companywill b« held At the office of tho CompAnj in the City of Battle Creek, State of Michigan, on the 30th day of July, 1673, at 3 o'clock p. m-, for the purpose of submitting to said stockholders, for their sanction or rejection, an agreement made and entered into. by and between the Directors of the Peninsular Railway Company and the Directors of the Fort Huron A Lake Michigan Railroad Company for the consolidation of said two companies into one corporation. M. S. BRACKETT, Secretary. Dated May 20, 1873. OPPICB 03? CMcaso, Rocß Island & Pacific RAILROAD COMPANY. April 2S. 1878. The animal meeting of the Stockholders or the Chicago, Rock Island A Pacific Railroad Company, for the election of Directors, pursuant to law. and the transaction of such other basinets as may come before them, will betaeldat tho office of the Company, In tha City of Chicago, on Wednesday, tha 4th day of Jane next, at 11 o'clock a. m. JOHN F. TRACY, President. F. H. TOWS, Secretary. Chicago, Danville & Vincen nes Eailroad. General Optics, 299 West Bandolph-st.,? Chicago, May 23, 1873. j The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Chicago, Danville * Vincennes Railroad Company, for the election of Directors, and the transaction of such other business as may come before the meeting, will be held at the See of the Company, No. 299 West Randolph-st., in tho City of Chicago, Hi., on Wednesday, Jons 18, 1873. The poll wtn be opened at 11 o’clock a. m. J. 8. CAMPBELL, Secretary. Stockholders’ Meeting. Notice is hereby given that the annual meeting of the Stockholders of Chicago South Branch Dock Company, for the election of Directors of said Company, will be held at the office of aaid Company, No. 523 Wabash-av., in the City of Chicago, at 10 a. zzu, Wednesday, Jane 4, A.D. 1873. B. G. MASON, Secretary of Chicago South Branch Dock Company. CYKUS MARK, J. B. RANDELt. $5 Packages OF FRACTIONAL CCBSENCT FOR SALE AT TEBUM OFFICE, CLOTHING. TO BENT. OFFICES. Boom 21 Tribune Building, OCEAN NAVIGATION. NATIONAL UNE. BRISTOL, LONDON, CABIN AND STEERAGE PASSENGERS. FOB EUROPE. Will sail from New York as follows: FRANCIS C. BROWN, General Western Agent, 86 South Marbet-st., Chicago. NOTICE FRACTIONAL. CURRENCY. PAIN CURE. IsJr.CLEMAI'S PAMEISTON PAIN CURE! It equalizes the Circulation, there* by Removing the Causes of all Pain. TAYLOE & GO., Proprietors, 341 West Madison-st. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. man im dbfmtube of ms, Spring Arrangement. EiFUXiTios or RKTEnrsce 2UEIS.—t Sslordiyar wpt«l. • Sunday excepted. z Monday excepted. I Ac* rive Sunday at B dO a. m. 5 Doily. MICHIGAN CENTRAL a GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Dcjoty foot qf Lake it . and foot qf T*centy+ecoad~H Ticket ofice, 75 Canai-it., comer qf Uadlton. Mail fv]& main and air Una) Day Express Jackson Accommodation Atlantic Express Right Express INDIANAPOLIS Til, PZKtJ BO AD. Mail ■ 5:3 da. m. *S:45p. uu RightEzpress. t9:lop.m. *d :30 am. GRAND RAPIDS AND PBNTWATBB. Momihg Express S,ooa. m. B:C3p. m, Right Express t9;lop.m. a. m. HENRY C. WENTWORTH, General Pauetzger a yant. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton tt St,' Louis Through Line, and Louisian* (Mo.) nets short route from Chicago to Kansas City. Union Depot, West Side, near Uadison-tt, bridge. fit. Louis A Springfield Express, via Main Lino Kansas City East Express, via Jacksonville, 11L, and Louisi ana, Mo Wcnona, Lacon, Washington Ex proas (Western Division.) Joliet A Dwight Acoomo’datlcra fit. Louis A Springfield Lightning Express, ria Main Line, audalso via Jacksonville DiTlsion Kansas City Express, via Jack sonville. 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. Jefferson City Express Peoria, Keokuk A Buri’a Ex..... 7Dally, via Main Lina, and daily except Saturday, via Jacksonnlle Division, it Daily, via Main Line, and doily except Monday, via Jacksonville Division. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Sf. PAUL RAILWAY. Union Depot, comer Madlton and Canal-tts.; Ticket Ojfte* 63 South Clarksi., opposite Sherman House, and at Depot, Ulhrankoe, St. Paul & Miaaeap oils Day Express,... ' Milwaukee A Prairie da Cbieul , Mali and Express .1*5:00 p« m.l*U;ooa.m. Milwaukee, St, Paul A Minneap- I oils Night Express..... |f9:3Qp. m. Nillp. m. CHICAGO. BURLINGTON & OUINCT RAILROAD. Depole—-Foot of Lake-et,, Indtana-ar,, and Sixteenth-et., and - Canal and Sixteenth-tU. Ticket oficet in Briggs Douce, Xo. 59 Clark-st., and at depot*. Mall Ottawa and Stroator Passenger.. Dubuque and Sioux City Exp.... Pacific Fast Lina............ Galesburg Passenger Mendota A Ottawa Passenger... Aurora Pa55enger,..,..........,, Aurora Passenger. 1 Aurora Passenger (Sunday) Dubuque A Sioux City Exp ‘ Pacific Night Express...... ■ Dormer's Grove Accommodation ’ Downer's Grove Accommodation! 1 ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lake-et. and foot qf Tueniy-aeco Often, 121 Kandolph-et., near Clark , and corner of Madison. St, Loots Express St. Louis Fast Line Cairo Mall Cairo Express Springfield Ripre« Springfield Express Dubuque A Sioux CUy Ex Dubuque A Sioux City Ex Effingham Passenger Kankakee Passenger Hydo Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak W00d5....... Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Peak and Oak Woods Hydo Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. Ticket office, comer Randolph end TaSalUst., and 31 Wed • ■ ■ Madisonst. ■ Leave. I Arrive . Pacific Fiat Line *10:15 a. m l* 3:15 p. m. Dnbnque Day Ex. via Clinton.... 10:15 a. m.l 8:13 p. cm Pacific Night Express tlo:4Sp. m. |f 0:30 a. m. Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton., Jo:tSp. m.l 6t39 a, m. freepdn«iJhDa%aeupr«u..... - iu.l" SH3»p. m Milwaukee %uC7n7.T............ * a. m.rl3:SS , a.Sl Milwaukee Express * 9Jo a. nj.J* 4XO p. m Milwaukee Passenger. * SXO p. m. • 7:40 p. m- Milwaukee Passenger (dally) fll X 0 p. m. f 6XO a. m Green Bar Express 9:40 a. m.|* 7XO p. m- St. Paul Express *10:10 a. m. | 4.0U p. ql Marquetto Express * 9:00 p. m. r 6:50 a. m. St. Paul Express. f9:30 p. m. it 6£o a. m. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAI Depot, comer of Harrison and Sherman-ets, 2 33 West Madison-tt. Omaha, Leavenw’th A Atchison Ex Pern Accommodation Night Express Leavenworth A Atchison Express LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. • Depot, comer Harrison and ShemansU. Ticket ablest, northwest comer Clark and RandolphsU., and southwest comer Canal and Maduon-tU, Express Aeeom. vis Main line.. Mall, via Air Line and Main Line * Special New York Express, via Air lias * 9:00 a. n. * I Atlantic Express, via Air Line.. 5:15 p. m. I Night Express, via Main Line.... *tß:oop.m. ElknartAccommodatlon.......... * 3:40 p. m. * i South Chicago Accommodation.. 13:00 n. t 1 CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Faeeenger Depot atP., C. c£ St. Louie Depot, comer qf Ca» naland Kinrie-tts. Freight and Ticket office 168 Mail, • 7:40 a.m. Evansville A Terre Haote Ex.... * 7JOp. m. PITTSBURGH. FOHi WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Express. * 9:00 a. m. ITdOp. m. Pacific Expre55............... }s:lop. m. 4 6:30 a.m. Fast line t*9.-00p. m. t*S.-Coa. m. Mati T * 4:55 a. m. • 6:30 p. m. Vfclparai«« Accommodation * 8:40 p. m. * BAO a. nu CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAB. (OPEK TO BOSZLLS.) Depot comer Hoisted and JVorth JJraneh-ete, General office Ig Metropolitan Block, comer Randolph and LaSalle-eU. Roselle Accommodation... Riser Park Accommodation. River Park Accommodation.. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. IVem the Great Central Railroad Depot, foot of Zake-tt. Tar through tickeit and eleeping-ear berth* apply at our note Ticket office, 131 Randolph-tt., near comer Clark; 75 Canol-et., comer Madlton; 96 LaSalle-ti., comer Waah* irtgion ; alto foot of Tumty-ieeond~ti. Leave Chicago Arrive at Indianapolis Arrive at Cincinnati Trains arrive at Chicago at 7:37 a. m., 8:S a. m., and 7:40 p. m. Only line running Saturday nlghs train to In* dianapollaandClnclnnaU. South £ndpassengers can get baggsge chocked and train at Twsnty-second*st. Depot. MEDICAL, CARDS. DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 4M Suto-at., Chicago. It is well known by all readers of tho papers, that Dr. O. Bigelow la the oldest established physician in Chicago, Science and experience have made Dr. B. the most re* Downed SPECIALIST of the age. honored by the press, esteemed of the highest medical attainments by all th* medical institutes of the day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OF HIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that will care positively all cases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL DISEASES In both sexes. CONSULTATION FREE. SEPARATE PARLORS for ladles and gentlemen. Call. CORRESPONDENCE CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, to Dr. O. BIGELOW. No. 4«Stato-*t. NO CUBE! NO PAY!! Dr. Kean* 300 South Clark-st., Chicago, May be confidentially consulted, personally or by free of charge, on all chronic or nervous diseases. DR. J. KEAN is the only physician in the city who war* rants cores or no pay. Green Bock sent for 50 cents. Illustrated with nnmer. .oos fine engravings. Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An institution having a high reputation for honorab*? conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D. Essays foryoung men sent free of charge. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, 3 South Nlnth-at., Philadelphia, Pa. 5 Leave, Arrive. * <H5p. nr. * S:00 p. CL. (1029 a. m. 5 8:30 a. m. 30 a.m. * 6:30 a m. 4 ’ 9:00 a. m. • I 3:33 p. jxu { 4:15 p. m. ; [•*9:oCp. m. Arrive. Leave. * 8:19 p. m. * 9:15 a, m. * BJO p. m- * 9:12 a. m. * I;l0p. zn. * 9:10 a. ax. • 4 :!0 p. m. * 4 JO p. m. ttTJOp. m. 79.00 p. m. 1*7:30*. m. it? JO a- m. j* 8:10 p. di 79:00 p. m. *9aWp. m. • 9dWr. zd. Arrive. I. Leave. ,1' 930 a. zn. 16:50 a. m. Arrive . Imm, 4.15 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 3:13 p. 3:15 p. zn. 8:00 p. mj 936 a. m, 8:15 a. m. 835 a. nr. 935 a* m» 7.00 a. m. 6:00 a. mj 630 p. m. 7:18 a, zn. • 7:45 a. m. 7:45 a. m. * 9:10 a. zn. *10:00 a. m. • 3:15 p. za • 450 p. m. • 1:43 p. zn. * 530 p. zn. 1.00 p. zn. t9:oop. m. TllrOOp. m. *IIKX) a. m. * 6:15 p. m. i it-et. Ticket *5 Canal-si.. Arrive. Leave, 8:30 p. a. 7:56 a. m. 4 :45 p. za. 735 a. m. 4:45 p. m. 7:55 a. m. 3:80 p. m. 7:00 a. m. 830 p. m. 930 a. xn* 6:48 a. m. 7:45 a. zn. 8:40 a. m. 930 a. m. 10:30 a. m. 1:46 p. zn 630 p. m. 635p, zn. 7:40 p. au * 8:25 a. m.l t BJBp. zn. * 8:35 a. m. tß:lsp. m. * 8:35 a. zn. t 8:16 p. m. * 9:15 a. m. f 9:00 p. m. * 5:15 p. zn. *ll ;10 p. m. * 6:10 a. zn. * 7:10 a. m. I 9:00 a. m. 113:10 p. zn. * 3:00 p. m. * 430 p. m. * 6:15 p. m. * 6:10 p. m. *ll:10p. m. ILROAD. r Xekel pfice. Arrice, Z«ar«, •10:13 a. m.r 3:45 p. m. * 6:00 p. m. * 9:30 a. m. tloXop.m.l2 7XU a. m. tlO.-OQp.m.[2 7XOa. in. Arrive. Leave. 6:55 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 3:30 a. m. 6:40 a. m. * BKMp. m. 8.-00 a.m. i6:3oa- m. 9:55 a. m. 1:50 p. m. Arrive. Leave. * 1:40 p.m. t 7:30 a. n. Arrive. Leave, 6:00 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 6:15 a.m. 3:30 p.m. 731 p.m. * 9:50 a. m.l l;4Sp. m. ~ • 6:10 p. mJ 5.00 a. m. .. *10:30 p. m.l lOaWa. m.

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