Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 7, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 7, 1873 Page 5
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THE WORLD’S FAIR. •Jhe Spectacle Presented on the Prater of Vienna. tho American Department, and tho Trouble In the American Commission. Who Report's of High Prices Very Much Exaggerated. From Our Own Correspondent* Vienna, May 18,1873. Of all the parks in tbo world, tboro is no othor at this tlmo that presents so marvelous a spec tacle 00 Tins prater op Vienna. All among tho trees that border its wide avo traps havo grown np villages of gaily-painted kiosks and pottages, with horp.and thorp a moro ■pretentious building, to bo need as a theatre, a concert-hall, or restaurant. From tho gate of tho Prater to tho door of tho Industry Palace, Which crowns tho wholo, those 'structures extend.' On bright afternoons, crowds come and go, as if to some special fete, which indood this whole World’s Exhibition is. And. tboso crowds afo interest ing, which an American crowd seldom is. Here tnay bo seen .. DIFFERENT PEOPLES In all their characteristics of costume,—from tho Chinaman, with flowing robos and pigtail, to tho staid Qrook priest, in long board, sombro gown of black, and ft hat Uko an Inverted dlnnor pot. Bobomlano como in ■ crowds, with greasy sheep-skin coats of tbo rudest shape, mid Jostlo Parisian dandies and stolid British swells. Jews, with long gabar dines and girdles, oro boro, and Jewesses as beautiful as tbo morning. Then tboro Is no end of soldiers In tbo gayest of gay uniforms; co that you the. swaying crowd for lioure and novor tiro, because tboro is a constant ebango of color,—a constant succession of obor fcotoristio pictures. And all the crowds drift ono way,-towards THAT MARVELOUS STRUCTURE that hns grown up as if by magic, and which is to contain the best' products' of all tho world. To describe tills Palace of Industry is now cboloss ; its dlmUboions havo boon given again end again in tho American papers, and its material and appooranco as often de scribed. 4 It is enough to say ‘ that it fulfills all tho expectations; is solid and substan tial in appearance; Is grand in its proportions, end admirably adapted for tho purposes for Which It has been constructed. Tbo opening of its doors took placo on tho let of May, as promised, but tho ceremonies woro a DISAPPOINTMENT TO EVERYBODY. To be sure, tho Emperor was there, with bis {Royal guests,—tho Prince of Wales and tho Crown Princes of Russia and Prussia; hut tho Exhibition was by no moans In order; tho crowd, 'although large, was not brilliant; and tho Icroather was so detestably cold that the “good clothes” of tho gentle men had to be hidden by tho thickest of winter-overcoats. Besides this, there had yjust been an unfortunate difference of opinion between Baron Schwarz-Sonbom, tho Chief VHanagor, and the Archduko Begnier, tho Chief J? roteotor, which, in splto of all efforts to hide It. was visible in tho want of heartiness with ivhich those gentlemen performed their parts! and sensibly marred tho proceedings. How lever, tho Exhibition was opened, and still re mains open, though it has been, from tho first, In a statu of ajufußion, absolutely bAxnldflrtng. THE AMERICAN DEPARTMENT Is perhaps os far behind as ony^—a fact attrib utable to tbo disgraceful row thatTbas boon going on in tho United States Commission. Not more than half-a-dozon exhibitors havo their goods in jordor. ' Tho covering to tho court-yard is hardly completed, and is a very rado and unsatisfactory 'Structure. In tho construction of tbo American jcohool-houso, they havo only got as far as the flooring; and tho Machinery Hall is the only part lof our exhibition that seems to bo approaching completion. In a lutprolottor, I hope to bo able to describe some of the fine things in our much fcoasted department; at present, 1 can only write of tbo packing-cases, which are scattered about |n every part, which arc of ovory size and degree of strength, and which seem to havo stood their coa-passago well. The all-absorbing topio with Americans here, find, in fact, with everybody, is tbo . TROUBLE IK THE UNITED STATES COMMISSION. » It seems that one member of Qon. Vanßuron’o etaff—who, by tho way, is a native of Vienna— is accused of having sold concessions, bargained ifor per-contages on receipts, received money for places, and otherwise abused the trust imposed upon him. Those facts became known after ho iiad left Now York, and a telegram suspending tilm was sent at once from the State De partment, and, at tho same time, a committee of investigation was appoint ed in Vienna, consisting of tho Hon. John Joy and Thomas MoElratb, Esq., who havo diligently examined all -the charges, and for warded thoir report to Washington. What tho result will bo, remains to bo aeon. The general impression hero is that • MAYER IS GUILTY Af the charges against him, and will be perma nently removed. If Van Baron shonld fail of re instatement, it will ho in consequence of his warm defense of Qon. Mayor, which has given tbo impression of his having been implicated with him. Tho other memhoro of tho Commis sion havo boon wholly exonerated, and will probably bo reinstated. Since tho suspension of tbo old Commission, two Commissions bavo boon In power. Tho first, under tho direction of Mr. LoOrand B. Cannon, of Kow York, was an utter failure; tho second, now In power,' and under tho management of Mr. Jackson B. Schultz, of Now York, docs much bettor. 'For our national credit, it is a very un fortunate thing that thoso troubles should havo occurred. It will ho remembered that wo quar reled in London, in 1861; and that our depart ment at Paris, in 1867, was made almost a fail ure by tho want of harmony in tho Commission. It looks now as if we could notpartioipato in any international enterprise WITHOUT STAKING TBOUDLD •aid bringing disgrace upon oureolvos. This un doubtedly arises from our false system of op- Eiointments, and cannot bo remedied until there a a real and radical reform in our Civil Service rules. Not only charges of corruption, but charges ©f incapacity, have been brought against Qoa, ( Tan Suren's commission. THESE ARE EMINENTLY UNJUST, as the United States department, with its 800 exhibitors, shows. Men who are lacking in ex ecutive ability or influence could not havo gath ered such an exhibit. It has now boon proven, beyond question, that no money was paid by the Commissioners for. their places, but that kU the appointments wore made on the rocora- Spnendatiou of well-known and honorable citi feens. city is now rapidly filling up with ere, many of whom are Americans. Uu idly many people will be kept away by Iho report of high prices. Those aro VERY MUCH EXAGGERATED, End, although tho cost of living is a littlo more ban it was before tho Exhibition opened, it is jeasy to live hero as cheaply and as well as in Chicago. Prices wore much higher on tho Ist bf May than now. Tho Vionnolso expected an Immense rush of strangers, and nut their prices mp accordingly. Comparatively few people name, and there was an immediate reaction. .When it is romomberod that tho Exhibition is to remain open during six months, and that the Kioto! accommodations havo boon increased here by the erection of flvo immense houses, it will bo seen at once that tho crowd at any one time cannot be great. Moreover, it is a custom with tho Viennoiae to go into the country in summer, leaving their rooms vacant; and these can bo tired by strangers at moderate prices. No one Who is prepared to spend from $3 to $0 a day ehould stay away from Vienna because of tho liigh prices. Xu my next letter, I shall begin a systematic description of tho Exhibition, as by that time it nlil bo sufllclontly in order. Gydla. P. S.—Since writing the above, I have hoard of HOME MORE IRREGULARITIES ■charged to tho old Commission, among which is the granting of a freo bill of lading to tho firm of Boehm cc Wiehl on ono of tho Government transports. Tho above firm lias throo places tare, mid bf thua enabled to bring hero all tbolr wines nnd liquors froo of expense and duty, and exclude by tuoso moans bona-fldo exhibitors. PERSONAL. Tlio presence of Admiral Aldon created quite a stir at Mr. Kune's American Lunch-Room, which'is tho only htnoli-room within tho grounds that In fitted up and carried on in tho genuine American stylo. Tho lion. E. 0. Lamed and John TV Fuller, both well-known Ohicagoaus, are among tho late arrivals. ' d. THE ELECTION OF JUDGE BOOTH. To the Editor of Tho Chicago Tribune BmV.Tiio * first thing that happens af ter an election in this country is tho labored, argument made bv tbo de feated party to show that the defeat was a vic tory after all. Therefore, In our rocont Judicial oloctlon, which, .resulted., in favor of a radical tcmporauco candidate, aftor weeks of bitter and dotormin&d 'opposition,both in tbo press and public mootings of tlio liquor 1 element, tboso pa pers and people ato trying to show us how badly Judge Booth was beaten (or might bavoboou, which is tbo same to them). Tho election, Uowbvor,. .isospeclally rolled up on to show-tbo weakness of tho tomporanco movement. Wo claim that It shows its strength) for tho following reasons: Tbo Issue was fairly made np, and the candi dates wore fairly chosen,'and woro representa tive men.' Judge' Booties ■ views and decisions had boon known‘and diSdussod for months, and those decisions;'whohmado, had boon couched In language more concise than complimentary to tho liqaor-oloment. • No liquor-man would vote for him sooner than for Judge Qooklns himself. On tho other baud, wo claim that Mr. Ashton was tho representative candidate of tbo llquor pooplo.lf ho Was not ibolr candidate, what hindered tlioir. naming a stronger man ? They organized to defeat Booth, and It is presumed that so-old a-politician as Mr. Hcsiug would not wasto his strength upon a weak m&u when ho had only to uamo a strong one. In point of fact, llr. Ashton had a groat deal of strength for which bo has not boon credited. Many of tbo ablest and strongest politicians supported him. John Jones influenced much of tho colored vote in his favor, and* while his legal abilities did not command tho undivided respect of tho bar, bis wire-pulling qualities, which are far moro to his purpose, wore every where acknowledged. Wo therefore hold that tho election of Judge Booth was a substantial victory for our present temperance laws, and show forth what is to bo expected from tho more extended campaign of tho fall. Yours truly, Ossian, OmaAao, Juno C, 1873. THE WALWORTH PARRICIDE. An Interview wliu tine ITlnrdoror—Tho Domestic Troubles Which ILeil to tho Catastrophe-Sketch of tho ITlurdorod Plan’s Career* From tho Few York Sun, June 4. INTERVIEW WITH THE PARRICIDE. By permission of Capt, Burden, an agent of tho Sun had a lengthened conversation with young Walworth. Ho is a stout, woll-mado youth, with a very compact framo, and a rustic air. Ho stands about 6 foot 8. His hair is brown, his faco comely and ruddy, his tooth good, and his eyes light brown, ana ho wears small sido whiskers. Ho was dressed in a light twood suit, and whilo conversing carried ono hand in his pocket, whilo with tho othor ho play ed with a silver watoh-ohain which hung across bis vest. Whon the agent of tho Bun ontorod his coll, which was opened by Sergeant Mullen, the young man was walking up and down with bis bat on, as though ho expected shortly to walk forth a froo man. Ho soon began to talk froely. Reporter—What led you to this dreadful crimo ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—Family troubles. It’s boon gplng on for somo time, and the story is a long ono. Reporter—When did you como to tho clty? t Mr. Frank 11. Walworth—l loft Saratoga yes terday, and arrived hero at a quarter of 3 m tho afternoon. Reporter—Excuse my asking the question (hero tho prisoner looked hard at tho reporter and emlled; his smile is sweet), but did you come hero with tho intention—why did you como horn? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—l camo hero to do what I have dono. [Ho made a precisely similar statement to an officer earlier in tho day.] Reporter—When you arrived hero what did yon do first ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—l wont straight to my father's boarding-houao, on Fourth avenue, near Fifty-second street. Reporter—You did not find your father in ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—No : but I had pre pared a noto, which I left for him. Reporter—That was tho noto which was found in your father's pocket ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—Yes. Reporter—When your father entered your room that morning, what passed between you ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—l took out my pistol and pointed it at him. I said, “ I want you to promise that you will not threaten to shoot mo or my mother any more.” Reporter—What did ho answer ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—Ho said, “I will promise not to do so.” Reporter—Wliat did you do then ? Mr. Prank 11. Walworth—l said, “Will you promise that you won’t insult mo or my mother anymore ? In the past you havo done it with impunity, but you cannot do it any more,” Reporter—And what was tho reply ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—Ho said, “I won’t trouble you any more.” Then I said, “You havo broken your promises many times before. I am determined you shall keep them this time. Thou I shot him.’’. Reporter—Did ho offer to defend himself ? Mr. Frank H. Walworth—Tho last shot I fired ho was close up to mo, TEE HISTORY OF THE TROUBLES THAT LED TO THE PARRICIDE. Tho second wife of tho lato Chancellor Wal worth, his now venerable widow, was, prior to her marriage with tho Chancellor, tho widow of Col. John J. Hardin, who was killed at the battle of Buena Vista in 1847. Her daughter married tho younger son of Chancellor Walworth by his first wife, Mansfield Tracy Walworth, who was yesterday killed by his own eon. Tho husband and wife wore, therefore, step-brother and sister f)rior to thoir marriage. Tho acquaintance load ng to this marriage was formed in the homo cir cle during tho life of tho eminent jurist, when bis son and step-daughter wore but children mu tually dependent on his fatherly core and sup port. The fruit of tho marriage has boon two eons and throe daughters, of whom Frank H., tho young man who yesterday so summarily avenged his mother’s wrongs, is tho oldest. He is hut 19 years of ago. Chancellor Walworth left only two sons. Of thoso tho oldest, Clarence, some years ago entered tho Roman Catholic priesthood, and of course remained a single man. Mansfield Trooy, having married his stepmother’s daughter, tho widow naturally sought her homo with him. Until tho separation occurred between Mans field and his wife, nearly throe years ago, tho family resided in this oity, whoro Mr. Walworth pursued bis literary labors. Ho was. from his youth up, apassionato man. Boforo his father’s death ho developed such a threatening dis position towards his family, and became so careless of his duty towards thorn, that tho Chancellor, io his will, forbore making him a direct legacy, moro wisely bequeathing an annuity of SI,OOO, which ho took caro to specify m his will, was for the joint support of Mansfield, his wife, and children.’ This provision of tho will removed Mrs. Mansfield Walworth and her children in a measure from dependence ou tho husband and father; and, on tho separation of tho father and mother, the trustee of tho estate divided the an nuity. paying one-half only to Mr. Walworth, and the other half to his wife for her support and tho support of tho children. After tho death of Chancellor Walworth, a restraining influence was removed from Mans field, and ho Booms to havo allowed his unhap py temper and disposition moro full play. 110 neglected his family most shamefully, failing to supply Biifilclont food, frequently leaving them destitute of coal, barely clothing them decently, and at all times treating them in tho most coarse and brntal manner. At this time ho was receiv ing tho entire of tho annuity from his father’s estate, and was earning a fair competence from his literary pursuits. He dressed himself with scrupulous nicety, and was conspicuous in his hospitality to his malo friends and acquaint ances at tho clubs and restaurants, taking caro that his own living should bo not merely com fortable but elegant. Tims ho expended all his income on himself, to tho almost total neglect of his family. Airs. Walworth. Jr., being a member of the family, was enabled from her own resources to supply somo of tho moro annaront necessities of her daughter and grandchildren, otherwise thoir wants wont unsupplied. Mrs. Mansfield Wal worth submitted meekly to tho wrongs heaped upon her by her husband, taking oaro never to complain to others of tho treatment she re ceived. oven when ho added heating to his other indignities. Thus matters continued growing doily worse, until between two and three years THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE; SATURDAY, JUNE t, 1873. ago, when tho older Mm. Walworth folt com pelled to Interfere, which nho did by an appeal to the blood of tho relatives of her daughter's husband. Tboso relatives advised a family council, which was hold, when, upon tho advice of all, In cluding tho Rev. Father Clarence Walworth, Mansfield's own brother, a separation was recommended. Clou, Marlin D. Hardin. U. B. A., a brother of tho ill-used lady, then stationed at Buffalo, came to Now York to aid her in her ex tremity, and ho personally escorted her with her oliildron from tho residence of her husband to that of Judge Barbour, a near relative of tbo Walworth family, who cheerfully throw his doom open to furnish her and her children an asylum. When she loft her husband’s residence Mrs. Walworth boro upon her body tho marks of tho ill usage sbohadreceived. Not only had she boon beaten until tho black and blue spots wore everywhere visible, but her bauds bad boon bit ten by the brutal husband, his tooth tearing tbo flesh away until tbo bones wore laid baro. Proceedings wore at once instituted fora di vorce, in tho progress of which tho ovidonco. of .tho husband’s outrageous treatment was so clonr that tho Court not merely granted tbo decree but awarded tho custody of the children to tho mother, and especially enjoined tho delinquent husband from any Interference whatever with them or with her. After tho divorce Mrs.- Walworth removed, with her children and her mother, to Saratoga, whore they have since resided in tho old Wal worth homestead, tlio use of which was loft to tho widow during her lifetime by tho Ohnneollor. Mrs. Walworth,.the younger, has received, since hor divorce, ono-balf of tlio annuity loft -for. tho support of nor husband’s family, SSOO annually, and has supplemented hor income by teaching and by taking boarders during tho summer months. Thus, without any assistance from bet husband, and tho father of her children, she has boon able to keep her family together and furnish them a more docent support and bettor moans of education than they wore receiving ’before tbo divorce. Slnco tho separation, it now appears, Mr.. Mansfield Walworth boa utterly disregarded‘tlio injunction laid upon him in tho decree of di vorce. Dospito that injunction ho has taken Sains to annoy and harass thorn in ©very poesl lo manner, and especially to insult and worry tho unoffending mother and wlfo. This ho has dono by continually forcing communications of ; an offensive, disgraceful, and frequently obscono nature upon hor. When sbo would refuse to, re ceive hia letters, ho would disguiso his hand writing so that sbo should open thorn unwit tingly. At other times ho would open a cor respondence with a plausible protoxt of seeking a reconciliation, and tbon immediately turn it into a moans, of convoying his throats, abuse, and indecency to her. All this sho endured ns submissively as possible, seeking to koop tho ill usago to borsolf. But tbo unhappiness it caused her revealed tho causo, and led nor oldest son to Interfere in hor behalf. This tho son did by in tercepting his father’s letters at first, and subse quently by opening a direct correspondence him self with bis father on tho subject, in which ho besought tho unnatural pnront to rofrain from annoying hia mother; tho only result bbing a di vision of tho abuaivo treatment between mother and son. Tho Rov. Father Walworth, tho brother of tho murdered man, who is now the pastor of 6t. Mary’s Church in Albany, con templating a Journey to Europe dunifg tho com ing summer, Invited his nephew, young Frank Walworth, to accompany him. Tho young man replied, gratefully acknowledging tho kina invi tation, and, alluding to tho relations existing be tween his father ana motbor, said ho contemplat ed visiting Now York very soon to personally in tercede with Ills father in his mother’s behalf. If ho could succeed in inducing his father to ooaso troubling bis mother, ho would bo glad to accept tho invitation; otherwise ho would hoi compelled to remain at homo to< piotoct his mother. Tho unhappy rosultof thoyoung man’s visit to Now York is now notorious. ,■ It is no secret in tbo Walworth famllv that Mr.: Mansfield Walworth habitually carried a pistol, and was careful to koop it loaded and ready for use. This faot was perfectly well known to tho son Frank, and accordingly whon ho camoto- New York to see his father in private on such'. disAgreeablo business he took caro to arm him. self that ho might at lo&st bo on an equal foot ing in that rospoot with the man ho was to en counter. This is tho only ovidonco there is that tho young man contemplated murder whon ho invitod his father to tho fatal interview. Tho friends of the family deny that ho sought tlio interview with a murderous intent, and insist that ho was forced to the crimo in self-defense. This they fool confident will bo made plain when, tho disposition of tho murdered roan and tho circumstances of tbo mooting aro brought out In tho trial that must now bo had. From the New York Tribune, June 4. JUDGE BARBOUR’S STATEMENT. When tbo nows of tho death ol Mansfield Tracy Walworth was communicated to Chiof- Juatice Barbour of tho Superior Court, ho im mediately adjourned tho Court—Trial Term, Part ll.—which ho was then holding. A Tribune reporter called at.his residence, and obtained statements essentially as follows : Judge Barbour was tho sou of a sister of Chancellor Walworth, and, consequently, a cousin of tho - deceased. Ho had not acton ns counsel for tho wife in tbo divorce suit, and had not taken sides in tho long and bitter quarrel which had existed between tho wife and her husband. A divorce was obtained in her favor, some years ago, on tho ground of cruelty and personal violence, the husband having struck her, bitten ono or her fingers to the banc, and in other ways brutally treated her. Though ho did not tako sides in tho' quarrel, ho would stato that tho rela tives of tho deceased generally took sides with tho wtfo against tbo husband, including two brothers at Albany, ono of whom was a Roman - Catholic • clergyman. The wife was a daughter of Gen. Hardin, of Illinois, a military man of prominence in tho Mexican War, ho having especially distinguished himself at Buena'Vista. After Con. Hardin's death, his wife was married to Chancellor Walworth, being his second wife, so that tho deceased had mar ried tho daughter of his stepmother. The old Walworth place at Saratoga was loft to tho Chancellor's second wife, and her daughter, tho deceased’s wife, opened a boarding-school at tho place. Tho murdered mini’s later ill-treatment of his wife was in the form of threats, insults, annoying references in tho public press, &c. Tims, ho had threatened to tako a house adjoining his wife’s school, and to occupy it with a mistress, to tho lU-roputo of tho school and of tho wife. Ho had inserted a notice in tho Home Journal to tho fol lowing effect i “Thoro exists at Saratoga a young ladies’ school, named after tho celebrated author, Mansfield Tracy Walworth. It is kept by Mrs. Hardin (her maiden name). Mr. Wal worth has presented the institution with a rare collection of shells and fossils (things which ho did not own).” These effusions In print had a. certain appearance of decency, but wore either slanderous or otherwise intensely annoying. He had also made throats of violence. . Afi to tUo lad, hie undo, tho Homan Oatholio olorgyman, being about to Ball for Europe, bad offered to take him with him, aud tho hoy had. agreed to go, provided ho could settle up satis factonly a matter in Now York. . Ho accordingly camo to thiß city, and wont to his father's resi douco, but not finding him in/loft a uoto asking to boo him at tho Sturtovaut House, Ilia father rocoived tho noto and wont to tho hotel at about G:80 a. m. yesterday, boforo, indeed, tho night* watch had been relieved. Word wan sent to the son that his father had arrived, and tho son ask ed to have him sout to his room. Tho son's pur pose was to got tho father to promise not to molest hia mother during his absence. While they wore talking together tbo son saw bis father make a movement toward hia pocket, which led him to -suppose that his father was drawing a pistol, and this seemed tho moro like ly, since his father had so often made throats of violence. Ho accordingly drew a revolver, which ho had loaded for safety in case of an emergency, and fired. His father continuing to advance, ho shot a second timo ; and as ho still advanced and put his hand on tho boy's shoul der. ho fired the third time. This, tho Judge said, was tho boy’s story, from which it would appear that ho acted In self-de fense. Ho would seem to have thought, too, that ho shot only three times, though tho re ports represented that there wore four. TUB AUTHOR'S LIFE. Tho deceased sprang from one of tho oldest and best-known families In the United States. Ills father, tho Into Chancellor Walworth, was • long known as tho hoad of tho bench and bar of this State, and was prominently identified with tho temperance cause. and one of tho loading spirits in tho Tract ami Bible Societies, and with various obarilablo and educational movements. Ills death occurred la 1807. at tho ripe ago of 80 years. The Rev. Clarence Walworth is a gif tod and popular preacher of tho Paulist Fathers, whose establishment is in Fifty-ninth street, near Ninth avenue, lie intended to sail on tho 18th Inst, for Romo, with Father Uockor, tho head of tho order in this country. Tho deceased was born In Albany, in 1830, and was, therefore, in his 43d year. lie was educated for tho legal pro fession, and. after being admitted to tho liar, practiced in Albany for a short time, in company' with Ida father. The profession of tho law was distasteful to him, and ns he had early evinced a taste for literature, he devoted himself to that. Ho wroto fluently, hut not forcibly. Somo of his romances wore widely road, hut none of them are likely to have permanent fame. Ho has written a largo number of sketches. Hiu moro pretentious works are “Warwick," "Lulu," “Hotspur,” “StormolllT," “Dolaplaino," “ Bov orly." and ho has also a now novel iu press. At tho time of hia death ho wan writing for tlio Now YotklVccWy, aoorial story ontltlod, “Married In Mask.” 110 has nlno written a number of ntorlos for other papers of thl« characlor. 110 had scarcely attained to hin majority when homarriod Miss liardln, daughter of Gen. Hardin and Ohancollor Walworth's second wifo. For a timo they lived happily ; but Walworth pos-- Bosaed on unhappy disposition, and this was aggra vated by excesses in which ho began to indulge. Whilo under tho influence of liquor ho \tos at times very violent, and ovon wont bo far as to abuso his wifo and children, a son and two daughters having boon bom to them. Partly through tho lovo no boro for his wifo, for whom ho at ouo timo entertained a oincoro affection, ' and partly through tho Intorvoutlou of friends, ho was Induced for a timo to lay aside his ovll courses. Ho became a mombor of tlto Roman Catholic Church, and for a timo led a bolter life. Ho promised In tho ulrongoat torraH to reform, and aooraod to possess strength of mind sufilclont to cany out his good resolutions. 110 booh, however, broke through those, and resumed his course of dissipation. 110 was, ut all tlmoo, a man of violent passions, and whon under tbo in* fluouco of liquor wan at times absolutely brutal. Ho on many occasions assaulted his wife, and ovon threatened to make way with her. Friends on many occasions interfered and endeavored, for tho sake of tho wifo and children, to pre serve poaco, bnt without avail. Whenever ho was under thelnfluence of liquor, ho was un controllable, and his wifo and children woro tho first to fool his resentment. It Is tho universal testimony of all acquainted with tho family that tho wifo boro with hor hus band’s excesses and abuses ns long as there was any possibility of doing so. Nnt until tho lives of herself and children woro in positive peril by reason of his insane acts whon drunk, did the wifo Anally loavo Sho in described as a woman of tho most exalted virtue, of au ovon temper and sweat disposition, and possesses tho friendship and ostoom of a largo oirolo of friends in this city and at Saratoga. Tho relatives of hor husband have uniformly taken hor part in tho ostrangomont between homolf and husband. Morris Phillips, of tbo Homo Journal, who was a friend of tho deceased, and to whom , “ Warwick " wt*q dedicated, mado statements cs , eoutlnlly as follows j Tho deceased was bom about tho year 1830, probably n* Albany, and was son of ox-Chnncollor Walworth. Ho was edu cated for tho legal profession, and, after being admitted to tho bar, practiced in his father's office. Ho soon, howovor, began, to turn his at tention to literature, and did his first writing for tho Homo Journal. Then followed tho publica tion of his diilorontnovols—“Lulu," "Hotspur," “Stormcliff," “Warwick," “ Dolaplaino," ond “ Bovorly." “ Warwick " was probably his most •successful work, and it was from tho publication of this that his popularity as a writer dated. A story entitled “ Married in Mask," which is now being published in The New York Weekly was from his pen, and tho publishers of that pnpor havo another story, which has not yot boon named, also by tbo samo writer. His domestic lifo-was very unhappy, ondhohodboon separated from his wife a long timo. His two daughters, ogod from 12 to 15, woro living with tho mother. Tho informant had not heard tbo deceased men tion his son. In ono of his novels the deceased had made himself tho horo, ami had sot forth bis troubles to some oxtont in tho story. He was residing in fiats on Fourth avenue, two doors north of Fifty-fourth street, just previous to his death. Tho statement that the deceased was a mem ber of the Masonic fraternity is denied. Mr. Wnlwonh. From the New York World, June 4. It is stated by thoso who know tho lato Mr. Walworth that outside of his family relations bo was quiet, gentlemanly, and agreea ble. Ho was of convivial habits, with out being addicted to drink, and* was always happy when with a party of friends. In physique ho was ( of stalwart frame, with a ruddy, good-naturo'dcountonanco, and his gonial manners rendered him a pleasant compan ion. On Monday night ho visited nearly all tho picnics which camo off on tho bast side on that night, and ho was last soon by a friend, from whom ho parted .on Fifty-ninth alroot, to go homo. Mr, Walworth occupied a high place in tho Masonic fraternity, ana it is a somewhat curious

circumstance that when ho was killed ho was within a hundred yards of tho hall in which ho was to attend tho annual communication. A Prisoner of state. Saratoga Correspondence of the New York Herald, When tho war of tho rebellion commenced, bo wont to Washington and had a clerkship in tho War Department, but after a tlmo he was found to bo engaged in communicating valuable intolli f;onco to tho rebels, through a woman with whom io was intimate. Fortius offense ho was thrown into tho Old Capitol Prison, from whence ho was released as a prisoner ou parole and sent to Sara toga, whore his father had to send ft written re port of his presence to tho War Department every day. . THE,BOWEN SCANDAL. Card From tbo Rov« ITIr. needier. IVom tho llroeklyn Eagle. In a recent interview between tho editor of tho Eagle and tho Rev. Mr. Beecher, tho latter gentleman took occasion to regret tho lino of comment of certain Now York journals on a document recently published, and accepted by Mr. Beecher's friends as a recantation, ou tho part of Henry 0. Bowen, of certain calumnies affecting tho character of tho Rev. Mr, Beecher, which Bowen lias boon for years circulating In private, and with which ho is ot length brought face to face in public. Mr, Tilton was . concerned in tho calumnies referred to only to the extent that Bowen poured them into his oar, as ho did persistently into tho oars of several other of Mr. Beecher's friends. Wo are sure wo state accurately tho impression loft on our mind by Mr. Beecher's conversation, when wo say that when Mr. Bowen ohoao to tako hack his accusa tions against tho pastor of Plymouth Church, he had not then, ana as not now, any grievance to complain of at Mr. Tilton's hands; and that Mr. Tilton bad not dono anything up to that time, or since, so far as Mr. Boochor is concerned, which could impel Mr. Til ton to ask, or to roquiro, the forgiveness of Mr, Bcochor. Tho recantation referred to commits Mr. Tilton to no more than to keep, as of tho secrets of Ids own breast, the calum nies of which Mr. Bowen was the author. This was all that Mr. Tilton was asked to do, and to this part of tho agreement Mr. Tilton was faith ful and Mr. Bowen was not. Tho revival, by Bowen, of tho slanders which bo ouco explicitly retracted, led to. tho publication of his retrac tion. In vindication of Mr. Tilton, and in con firmation of our statement of Mr. Beecher's views, wo publish tho following note, received tills morning from tho pastor of Plymouth Church: To the Editor of the Erooklyn Eagle : Dear Sib : 1 have maintained ailonco respecting the slanders which have for some tlmo past followed me. I should not speak now, but for tho eako of relieving another of unjust imputation. The document whloU was recently published, bearing my name, with others, was published without consultation either with mo or with Mr. Tilton, nor with any authorization from us. If that document should lead tho public to regard Mr, TJlton os tho author of tho calumnies to which it al ludes, it will do him groat injustice. I am unwilling that ho should oven scorn to bo responsible for injuri ous statements wbosoforco was derived wholly from othoro. nmtnx Ward Beeoubu. This noto takes Mr. Tilton and his personal concerns out of this case. It makes Uio issue direct between Mr. Booohor and Mr. Bowen. Scandals peculiarly infamous in thoir nature, against a clergyman, whoso name and fame are dear to millions of Christian men and women,— against one who in intellectual endowments stands out as tho first man of our country, —now rests on the authority of Henry 0. Bowen. How this man will moot tho position in which ho has chosen to placo himself, remains to he soon. After his charges against Mr. Boochor and his recantation of tbom. Bowen ought to have boon content to crawl on to ago, laboring solely to win tho forbearance, and, if possible, tho good will of Ills follow-men. In whatever aspect his case is regarded, Bowen’s conduct is infamous. If his charges against Mr. Beecher wore false, no lan guage can describe Bowen’s baseness. If ho thought they wore true, his denial of them in writing showed a poverty of character on his Eart which it will bo impossible to match in all umnn experience. Now that tho issue Is nar rowed down between Mr. Booohor and Bowen, it is almost a sufficient defense of 'Booohor, air tho case now stands, and in this com munity at. all events, simply to name his accuser. We havo before us a Now York Herald of twenty years ago. Two of its columns aro devoted to tho record of a trial in which Homy 0. Bowen figures as a de fendant in a suit for slander, in which tho jury mulcted him in damages several thousand dol lars. Tho records of tho courts of both cities since—the records of the courts of Brooklyn to day show that this nmu has continued for a gen eration in tho same business of libel and slan der. In tho cases on tho records of tho courts, Houry 0. Bowon was adjudged by a Jury of his Eeors to bo a slanderer t in the caso of Mr. ooohor, bo oboso to put himself on record as A self-confessed • ami self-convicted ÜboUor, and thoro, wo bollovo, ho will remain aa long as his name is romomborod among men. Tho f nbllo must to-day accept ono of two altoma- Ivos i either that Brown is a liar and a slander er, or that llontT Word Beecher Is a systematic villain. Tho whole life of tho ono man stands as testimony against him ? tho whola life of tho other disproves tho accunation. Henry Ward Beecher tins lived for twenty-five years in Brooklyn before all men. Thoro has boon hard ly a day or ulgbt In all those years, whilo ho lias boon at homo, that It was not possible to ascer tain from tho public journals where ho had boon engaged actively and usofulty. It is not in human nature that ibis man may not Imvo orrod, but wo will not boliovo.thnt lie deserves to forfeit a jot of tho ronpoot ho has boon hold in by this community, and by mon in this ami ovory land who admire intellectual eminence, groat moral courago, and, no far ns tho i world oan judgo, high nobility of character. Bowen has at last placed himself on a pinnacle of In famy before tho world, and In nil tho wido world, wo boliovo, Ilonry 0. Bowon has not a frioml who will ovon try to lift him down. Ho can make this community but ono reparation,' and that in by getting out of it. His slanders of men and women—his calumnies on tho living aUd tho dead—tout ns severely us it can bo touted tho respect men havo for law—for that law on which Bowon is himself a living libel. NUGGETS FROM THE CHICAGO JOUR NAL. . All About Judge Lawrence, From the Chicago Journal, June 0. The Tribune accuses tho Journal of “ im becility" because it helped to defeat Judgo Lawronco. Wo must, thou, amend tho old proverb, that “ Knowledge is power," so as to make it road, “Imbecility is power." “ There are a great many rights in n ropublia which are not written down ,lu tho Ccmßlltution, 11 —CMcayo Ono of thoso “rights" is that of a newspaper making either n knavo or an ass of itself—a “right" which The Tribune novor fails to avail itself of whon it has an opportunity. Ho [Lawrence] has no doubt boon a faithful student of law, and is certainly well versed in bis profession, but it would bo dlflioult to find a Judge anywhere in tho United Slates wbo is more wedded to ancient ideas, omply formalities, senseless precedents, and old fogyism in gen eral. Ho is a complete illustration of what can bo expected, so long as our legal men draw* their in spiration exclusively from tho oodo of England, which la au outgrowth of monarchical institu tions. Tho mass of the pooplo aro novor found in tbo wrong. Judge Lawrence has boon overthrown because every public interest demanded it, and not because bo proved himself “honest, cour ageous, and uncompromising ns to tho claims of truth.V Witlrtho pride of an aristocrat bo ap pealed to a class audio powerful corporations for support, and not to tho free citizens of Illi nois, and bis downfall is a lesson that will not ho forgotten in ibis State for a century. Wo cannot speak as regards the course of tho Chicago Times, hut are willing to ascribe honest motives to ovory newspaper in any groat pub lic contest, and claim tbo samo consideration for tbo Journal. .... Tho Journal's rea sons for opposing Jndgo Lawronco havo boon many times given to tbo public, and tho tyran nical blow that tho Supremo Court aimed at the liberty of tho press of Illinois* bus always boon chief among them: and the people of tho Fifth District havo effectually decided" that not only has It boon a good ono, but that all the others havo boon of tho samo character. A froo press is in very truth what it has so often boon called—tbo palladium of popular lib erty. NEW WESTERN RAILROADS. Tbo Farmers’ Influouco on liCgfisla* tivo Actlon-«Opinious of £lro2coro. From the New York World, Juno 4. Fears having boon bxprossod in some of tho Western papers that Wall •street would look un favorably on tho securities of now railroads out West on account of hostile legislation and popu lar outcry against tho railroad system, some in quiries on the subject wore made in Wall street yesterday. Tbo report having been circulated, 100, that capitalists would nob touch such bonds coming from Illinois in view of tbo legislative action of that State, and that Messrs. Bloodgood & Co. decline to negotiate tho bonds of tho Springfield & Illinois Southeastern Railroad, that firm was visited. A member of the house, Mr. -Slaybnck, said : “ Thoro is nothing in that. It probably origi nated from an expression in a privatolottor from Mr. Bioodgood’s brother, which was copied in a Western paper. Ho said in that letter that ho anticipated a reluctance on the part of capitalists to handle Western railroad bonds for the above reason.” “ It is not true, then, that you have refused to negotiate thoso bonds ? ” “ No. Wo have not been asked to. Jones & Schuyler have had them in hand and havo ad vertised them for months.” “ You have no fear of legislation adverse to railroads in the West ? ” “Wo havo not.” Mr. Jones, of Jones & Schuyler, was next sought, with tho following result: “It is said, Mr. Jones, that yon are well ac quainted with tho condition of Western railroads and tho standing of thoir bonds in this market. Information is especially desired concerning tho indisposition of tho bankers of this oity to nego tiate tho Springfield & Illinois Southeastern Railroad bonds. Bloodgood & Co. say that they havo nothing to do with soiling thorn, and that you havo them in charge.” “Wo advertised and sold them, to bo sure, awhile ago, bat Mr. Bloodgood is tho principal osvnor or those bonds.” “Is it true that they aro not easily negotia ble ?” “They suffer In common with all other such commodities on account of tho general dullness of tho times. For this and somo other reasons we havo not put them on tho market lately.” “What wore tho other reasons ?” “ Well, a number of those bonds nro owned by people who aro financially weak, and who keep trading them off for real estate and anything they con got at low rates.”' “ Thoro is another point, Mr. Jones. It is stated that there exists a distrust of now West ern railroads ou tho part of capitalists because tho municipalities along those linos have repu diated thoir subscriptions, to punish roads for discrimination and extortion. It is added that this has boon dono in several cases, and that the practice promises to bccomo general in Illinois.” “ Nothing can bo further from tho truth as far as Illinois Is concerned. Her municipalities are particularly reliable in this respect. They have no longer any right to issue thoir own bonds ; but thoir manner of mooting thoir obligations in this connection hoe made thoir bonds scarce in tho market, and in groat demand. They have boon equally square In backing up thoir railroad stock subscriptions.” “Have not tho municipalities of any of tho Western States boon inclined to repudiation ?” “None.that I know of, except it ho in Mis souri, and then it was not thoir fault. The rail roads made all sorts of extravagant promises about building roads, which they did not fulfill, and tho municipalities naturally withdrew thoir support.” “Do you anticipate that Western loglalatlon with regard to railroads will bo yory stringent this year ?” “I see no reason to expect that.'* “Do you not think that the excitement among the farmers, as represented in the ‘Granges of Husbandry, * Tanners' Associa tions,' Ao., will culminate in their putting can didates of their own in oflico, who wiU'pass laws adverse to railroads ?" “I do not." . It was very noticeable that tho half-dozon bankers soon, although interested in Western railroads, seemed to be quito indifferent to the farmer movement. When Mr. Jones was naked how far the dull ness of the market for now railroad bonds was duo to tho Credit Mohlllor scandal, and tho fear of similar operations in other roads, ho was Juito amused at this effort to account for tho acts In tho caso, and did not admit that tho causation lay in that direction. Several other firms Interested In ench bonds were visited. Tho idea that nothing of import ance was to bo expected from tho farmer move ment was universal among them, and they saw nothing moro serious impending than a dull market. Remarkable Case of Resuscitation. Avery remarkable caso of resuscitation, re marks OaltgnanVa Messenger, Ims lust boon effected at tho hospital of tho Val-do-Oraco. A man had hanged himself in a garret in the Rue Baint-Jacquos, and having boon out down and examined by tho medical men. ho was pro nounced to ho dead. Tho clinical lecturer, how ever, desired to try one last experiment, and ho opened tho chest and attempted artificial rospi atlon, but without success. Ho then applied tho polo of an electrical battery to tho immuuo- gontrio norvos, and panaotl a strong current at intervals of four seconds. Boon after some signs of respiration appeared, and in live min utes the cardiao pulsation was perceptible.- The epiglottis was tumefied, and the tongue had to bo drawn out with pincers to loavo a passage for the air. A few ounces of blood wore obtained from the modlo-cophoHo vein, the dilated pupils contracted, the signs of life became more and more manifest, a few drops of alcohol wore ad ministered, some slight muscular contractions became visible without the-aid of electricity, warmth returned to the feet, the pulsation in tho carotid arteries recommenced, and the jmtlont was saved. SPECIAL NOTICES. Miraculous Cure ot Asthma. Dn. 8. D. llowk—Dear.Sir : .Yon advertise that any person buying Mia taking roar "Milk Ouro” and "Tonto'' nlll bo ourod ot "asthma," Ao. • I have dono an, and my asthma, of over twenty years’ existence, is gono. 1 la* daoort a friend, residing sixteen miles distant, to try It j ho did so, and his asthma,- too, Is gono. - I commenced taking It on tho Utstof November last,, and my friend on tho dpi or 7th of December Inst., both very bad, ohstiuato calms.',l canglvo full particulars of Inn cases if desired. Alltiw mn to refer you to Qbrtty A Aferroll. druggists, hero, as to tho (acts which I have In this communication only hinted at, and tothomnndnnyothorperson or persons here, os to my porsonal'stsndlug and reputation. I lam, Dr. Huwo, Tory thanktuU grateful, for what your medicine has dono for mo. Independent of every other matter of consideration whatever, llellovo me. truly yours, Jr.noMKß.‘WntTß, The above named gentleman Is ono nf tho most respeota* Ido lawyers in tho city of -F.lmlra, and Dr.-Howu has Ihinuandi of letters of a similar import. 800 advertise* niont. Kt.MinA, Doc. 21, 1872. ' Holinnnu’s; Hop Hills Have linen mod In thousand! of tho worst cases of fever and ague, Intermittent fovor, and dnmh-nguo, with as tonishing eucoaas. They are offered to tho public, with full cbulldonco In their merit. They do not cboUtn pois onous or Injurious properties, andean bo taken by adult and child with perfect safely. - They Rro sugar-coated and' for sale by Druggists at 60 cents por box, or sent by malt prepaid. Moldin’* Candied Castor Oil In a delicious syrup of tho castor boon, n harmless and rollablo cathartic medicine. Also arc SloLaln’s Vermifuge Bonhams, do* ligbttul worm , candle*. Children aro delighted with them. Frlco for either 25 oonts. VAN SIjIIAAOK, STEVENSON A REID. Role Agents, Chicago. ' ; Sclicnck’s Mandrake Pills.' Those pills are composed oxo)nairclyof vogolablo In gradients, and although they entirely aupnraodo tho nno of mercury, do not Toavo any of its injurious olfcote. They not directly upon tho llror, and are a valuable reme dy In all cases of derangement resulting from a elisor dored stato or that organ. Liver Complaint. Bilious. Disorders, Indigestion, Hick Headache, Typhoid Fevers, Ac., do., all succumb to tho free uso of hohouck'sMan drake Pills. For salo by all druggists and dealers.' Pure Vnccirio Tims, V; j From tho Heifer. Dr. J. B. FISHER A.CO.; 83 South Clark-st.. propagate from tho Boausenoy stock,'through selootod Holfors, aud respectfully nslt PHYSICIANS bo send for circulars, as the address of many of them oaunot be obtained. Vaccination foe, $3. Dr. Flahcr will per snnally attend tho olfloe fi-om 8 tofl p. tn. DRY GOODS. CnuPifiMo, Retail Department. W. MADISON AND PEORIA-STS. INTEEESTM PEICES. Assorted lot Hamhnrg Edgings at 12 1-2 eta., some of them worth 40 da. Genuine Paris Kid Gloves, heretofore sold at $1.75 pair, all shades and sizes for $1 pair. . Fine Sowed Corsets, canal to Thomson’s Glove Pitting, $1.25 pair. French Wove Corsets at 66 els, and sl, great biinpiinSi Finest and heat imported French Corsets $2 pair, regular price $5. Large and very rich assortment Ladles' Ties, Fichus, and Sashes. Ladies’ Colored Gros Grain Silk Fichus 75 cts„ half price. Cheapest Parasols in the city, very large as sortment. All-wool rich Stripe Shawls for $3. worth $6. Great Bargains in Llama Lace Shawls and Jackets. Full lino Ladies', Children's, and Gents' H osiery and Underwear, cheap. Special Bargains in Guipure, Tak, and Thread Laces. Kid Glove Bepartment equal to any in the city, and much the largest on the West Side. Children's White Pique Suits $1 each. REAL ESTATE. FOE SALE, In Lots, Blocks, and Acres, Seven hundred nnd forty acres, lying together, a choice property adjacent to the city: high and beautiful land, accessible by throe now railway linos,' and but a short drive from the business centre. Native groves, wide streets and boulevards. Hlx miles of front on a boulevard 200 foot wide. Klghtoon miles of front on streets 100 feet wide. Can sell live hundred nnd fifty acres in one body, froo of Incumbrance, with perfect title, and only two con- 1 veynneos between the United States and the present own er. This property premises a rapid and groat increase of value, and will bo sold at moderate prices and on easy terms, with a good discount to buyers wno pay all cash. S. S. HAYES, 66 LaSalle-st., Metropolitan Block. SUMMER RESORT. j Q-HEBISTBUIER WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, "West Virginia, Famous for thoir Alterative TVatoro ami Faslx ionallo Patronage, are Now Open, Thny nro 8,000 foot above tide water, affording entire re lief from prostrating numinor boat. Capacity tor accom modating 2, WO persona. Charges, $3.60 per day, $Bl per week, and SSS per month. Wo aro aUonronrlotorsnf tho Bwoot Chalybeate Springs, IBiulloafronitno white, known for thoir Nervine Tonlo Waters and bathing advantages. 1 ■ White Sulphur Water kept boro for tho tue of visitors without extra charge. $3 per day; 860 per month. Tho routo to those Springs from all points In tho West will be to Cincinnati by rail; thence by llrst-ctoßß packet boat to Huntington (IW miles), and thenoo by the Chesa peake A Ohio JuUlroad to the White Sulphur. Pamphlet can bo had for both watering, places at this oflloo, and also at the drug stores of Van Bolmaok, Ste venson A Held, and Oslo A Hlooki, Chicago, 111. For ticket*, apply toTlokot Agent. Union Depot. GEORGE L. PEYTON A CO. CLARENDON HOTEL, SAiIATOUA SPRINGS* 'Will bo open for the mceptlon of guests from Juno I to October I, 1873. All communications for apartments should bo addronaml Charles K. Loland. bturtevaut House, Now York, or Onlnvnn House, Albany, N. Y., previous to tho aliening. Hoard, 81.60 nor day. CHARLES If. I,ELAND, Proprietor. g-leust house. Mount Washlnglou, N. 11. This favorite summer resort will bo opened Juno 13, 1973. J. M. THOMPSON * CO. Address till Juao 1, W. & 0. K. MILLIICUN, Port laud. Mo. STOVES. RANGES, &o. RICHMOND DOUBLE AND SINGLE OVEN PALACE RANGES, ARLINGTON PORTABLE RANGES, BARSTOW COOKING RANGE, BARSTOW COOKING STOVE, REFRIGERATORS & ICE BOXES, 100 Oroam Freezers, Water Coolers, HousoFurnishingQoodsof every description BANGS BROS., COR. STATE & VAN BTTREN-STS. GENERAL NOTICES. Vienna Exposition. Nollco;li hereby given that tho Juries of Awards at Iho Vienna Riputlihm havo postponed lliulr nuiutlngs to llio mol July, Parlies wishing In forward goods for oibibl. tlonoou do so up to tho loth of Juno. lor further Infor mation apply to UADULIFF BALDWIN. Unitud States Dispatch Agoot, 73 Broadway. NOTIOE. .. , Chicago, Juno <J, 1873. „Wo, tho undersigned, manufacturers and dealers In Machine Twist and Bowing Bilks, hereby agreo to close our respootlvo places of business at 3 o’clock on Satur days, from June 7 to August Sl.looluidvo. HICAVRY. fco.STKU * BOWMAN, HHLDINO. BUGS. A 00., NONOTUOK BILK UP. CORNS! CR.KENIBON, atblseldofllou, 119 GUrk-at, MUSICAL. lien. F. Rent & Sons, 283 WABASH-AV., . Corner of Van Euron-nt,, OHIOAQO. MUSIC XU EVERY FORM. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Spring Arrangement.' Explanation op Referencb Marka.—+ Saturday ox* % to sVv atS‘ls) 0 a ] ; o m l :^bnils: onday oxceptod * 1 Ax - MICHIGAN CENTRAL & GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Depot, foot of Lake it., ami foaX q/3V<n(i/-«cottd-it, • Ticket office, 67 Clark it,, eoutneaet corner of Ilandotph, wmf 76 tVinal-V., corner of Madteon, Leave, Arrive. Mail (via main and air lino), * 6:00 a m. ■ B:lfi p. m. Day Express • 9:00 a. m. * 6:00 p. m. Jackson Accommodation. S 8:35 p. m. 110:20 a. m. Atlantic Express I 6:16 p. m. J 8:00 a. m. Night Expros t*9:oop.m. >*6:300. ra. GRAND RAPIDS AND PENTWATCR. Morning Express 0,00 a.m. 8:00p.m Night tOslOp.ih. *6:COa. m. "• * HENRY O. WENTWORTH, i Uenorat Fasaongor Agent. . CHICAGO ft ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton tb fit. fouls Through Line, and Louisiana .(.Vo,) nitethar I route from CMengoto KansaeOllu, Union Depot, U*<«> tilde, near Miullion-il, bridge. Leave, Arrive, - St. Ivruls A Springfield Express, ' ’ 9:l! “' m ' * ,:10p ‘ "■ IU1«, Mo. • 0:15 a. m . * 8:I0p. tn. Wouona, Lacon, Washington Ex press (Woslorn Division.)...... • 4*lop. m. • 8:I0p. m. Joliet A Dwight Aecomo'datlpn. • 4:10 p. m. • 0:10 a. m. tit. Louis A Springfield Lightning Express, via Main Lino, and alia sonvllle, 111., Mo.. HflrOOp.m. 117:30 a. ra. ftSigl^JSraSK;- k::::: i'.BRB: HStii J.’okfolSAM except Monday, via Jacksonville Division, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Sf. PAUL RAILWAY. Union Depot, earner Madteon and CannUete.; Ticket Office 63 South Clarhet,, opposite Sherman Ilowe, and at Depot, Leave, Arrive. Milwaukee, St. Panl A Mlnnoap* ——— oU'UwEUori;.. ......... '11:300. m. t6:50i1. m. Mllwankoo A Prairie da Oh'on Mall and Express •B:00n- m. *ll-ooa m Milwaukee, St, Paul A Mlnnoap-'J. P * oils Night Express I) *»:30 p. tn. * 4:16 p. m. CHICAGO. BURLINQTOnIc OUINCVhRAILROAD. D*po(t~Foot o/ Lake-et., Indlana-av., an and Canal ami Sixteenth-lie. Ticket oAtw (n JJrion Home, Lo. 69 Clark-et,, and a( depots. Leave, Arrive, Mall * 7:45 a. m. * 4.15p m« Ottawa and StroatorPassungor., 7:46 a.m. 8-OOn. • Dubuqaoand Sioux City Exp.... • 9:10 a. m. •2:18 p. m, Pacillo bast Line *10:00 a. ra. • 8:lfi p. ml OaloabnrgPassongor. * 8:15 p. m. * 8:00 p. mf Mondota A Ottawa Passenger... • 4:21) p. m. • 9:55 a. m, Aurora Passenger. • 1:45 p. m. * 6:16 a. m. Aurora Passenger........ *6:3 op. m. * 8:550. m. 13;Sg: S:. ?Ss£ S; Paclflo Night Expros p. m. | 6:00 o. ra4 Downers Grovo Accommodation ’ll :00 a. ra, * 5:50 p. m. Downers Qrovo Aooommodstion * B;15p. ra. * 7:18 a. ra, „ _ . ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lakt-tt. andfootof neeulpieeondit. Ticket otfeet, 121 Jtandolph-et., near Clark, and 75 Canal-ri,. comer of Madhon, * Leave, Arrive, Bt. fonk Express *T:25a. m. St. Louis bast Lino t B:15p. m. • 7:55 a. ra. Ou roMall • 8:25». m. *'4:4sp. m. fi a L ro VU 0 ,; 8 m. • 7:55 a. m. Springfield Express • 8:25 a. m. • 4:45 p. m. SprlngrtohlKipross...... tß;lsp. m. * 7:55 a. m. Dubuque A Sioux City Ex • D:lsa. m. * l:00p. n. Dubuquo A Sioux City Ex t 9:00 p. in. t 7:00 a. m. EHlnghnra Passenger • 6-lsp. m. 5 8:30 p. m. Kankakee PaßSOogor..... .+ *H S !op. ra. * 9:20 a. ra. Hyde Parkand Oak Woods • 6:10n. m. * 6:43 a. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods • 7:I0a. m. * 7:46*. m. Hydo Park and Oak Woods } 9:00 a. tn. • 8:40 o. m. Hydo Park and Oak Woods tl2;l0p. m. * 9:20 a. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods * 8:00 p. m. «10: Ma. m.* Hydo Park and Oak Vl oods • 4:30 p. m. S 1:45 p. m Hyde Parkand Oak Woods *C;lsp. m. * 6:20 p.m. agassasgsasTTssa;::-:: a: igg: a JSS®®SSLffiJS2Sf» « Vadtion-j:. Leave. Arrive. Pacific Fast Line *10:15 a. ra. *8:15 p. in. Dubuque Da/Kx. via U11nt00.... 40:15 a.m. 8:15 p.m. Pacific Night Express.... t!o:4sp. m. t6:30 a. m. Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton.. 10:15 p.m. G^Oa.ra. Prccport A Dubuque Express • 9:15 a. ra. • 2:00 p. ra. PVoeport A Dubuquo Express • 9:15 p. m, * 7:00 a. m. Milwaukee Mall • 8:00 a. m. *10:15 a. ni. }1 waukoo Express • 9:30 a. m. * 4:Cop.m. M waukoe Passenger... • 8:00p, m. * 7:40 p. m. Milwaukee Passenger (daily) $11:00 p. ro. } 5:00 a. m. Green Day Express 9:40 a. m. * 7:01 p.m. St. Paul Express *10:10 a. m, 4.00 p. m. £xpro “ * 9jo °P* * 6:60 a. m. St* Paul 9 ; sq p . m . f 6 ;2 j n . ro . CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, corner of Darrieon and Shermanite. Ticket otiee. . 83 ITtil Vatff#on-J(. ’ Leave, Arrive, Omaha,LoavenwUhAAtchlsonKx *10:16 a7ra. • 8:45 p. m. Peru Accommodation • 6:00 p. m. • 9:Jj()a, m. Night Express .• tlo:oop.ra. t 7:orta. ra. Leavenworth A Atchison Express 110:00 p.m. I 7:00 a. ni. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, comer JTarriton and Sherniamts. ISeket officer, northwest comer Clark oml liandolph-ete,, and eouthieeet ■ comer Canal and JUadlson^ele. Leave, Arrive. Express Accora. via Main Lino.. 2:30 a. m. 6:5Sp. ra. Mall, via Air Lluo and Main Lino * 6:40 a. m. • 9.D0 p. m. Special Now York Express, via .Air Lino • 9:00 a. m. * SrfMp. m. Atlantic Express, via Air Line.. 6:15 p. m. 8:00 a. m. NlghtExpross, via Main Lino.,,. *t9:oop.m. *J6:3fla. m. KlkhartAocommodatlon... * S:4op. m. * 9:55 a. m. South Chicago Accommodation.. 12:00 m. l:C0p. ra. CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Fastenjtr Depot at I'., 0. <t St. Louie Depot, comer of Ca nal and Kxnxie-ete, Freight and Ticket office 168 tra«Mng.(en»rt. MMI * 7*40 a. si. * 1:40 p. m. Evansville A Torro liauto Ex.... * 7:00 p. si. t 7:30 a. to. PITTSBURGH. FORT WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. .Day Express... Pacific Express Fast Lino Mall Valparaiso Accommodation. * 0:00 a. m. t IfiilOp. m. 5 t*9:oop. m. V •4:66 a.m. • • 8:40 p. in. • CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. . (OPENTOBOBELLE.) Depot comer JTaUted and Iforth Jiraneh-*l*. General office 16 Metropolitan Dloek, corner Randolph and LaSaUe-els. Rosalia Accommodation 6:oop.ra. 9:10 a.m. River Park Accommodation...,,.. 6:16 a,m. 10:61 a.ra. River Park Accommodation Sir#*), a. 7:21 p.m. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. JFVom IJs Gr§al Ctntral Railroad JDtpol, foot of Lake-tf, for through Ucktft and btrthi avplu at our ««<ejfiekti oj/iet, ISI Jlandolph-tt., near corn tr Clark; 7S Chrmf-st., c omtr iladlton; W LaSalle-tt,, comtr ll’asA. <ng(on, alto Joot of J\cvily-itcaiui-tl. Leave Chicago., Arrive at Indianapolis...... Arrive at Cincinnati * 0:60 a. m. 8:45 p. ra. * 6:lUp. m. 9.00 a. m. *10:30 p.m. 10:00 a.m. Trains arrive at Chicago at 7:97 a. m., 8:85 a. m., and 7:40 p. m. Only line running Saturday night train to In. dinnapolis and Cincinnati. South Knd passoagars can got baggage chocked and take train at Depot. MISCELLANEOUS. BAELOW’S INDIGO BLUE IN Q 010°TKS* 1 at Odo In tbo market for BLUE- Thu genuine has both Barlow's and Wlltbercor'a names op the label, and is nut up at Wlltborger’a Drug Store, No. 233 North Suconn-st,, Philadelphia. , D. 8. WILTBEUGER, Proprietor. M? For salo by Proem and Druggists. PILES. ANY CASH OP PlLES—lnterns!, Itoblng, blind, op blooding— cured in u fow days, by anew, painlesii, and wuuaerlul remedy. No surgical operation, and no modi duo to take. Cures warranted. Patients treated at a distance. Call, oruddross Dll. JORDAN, lul Ksst llarrhon-st., Chicago. ANtlium mid Uroncblllu effectually relieved by the nsool Datura Tatulu, fur “lit a most fearful attack of asthma. Lord Dunsany had scarcely smokod the Datura Talulft for more than a minute orso, ulion tho symptoms abstod, mid lu ton minutes morn ho was relieved wonder fully. Ho told mu he lud used it for yearn with tho most perfect success. Certainly the Inhalation had tho must magical effect I over witnessed. 11 —Dr. J. McVeagii. “! bavo never known an Initanoo In which relief was not ob tained."— Qeul, Aluxandor. Hold as tabncoo, In tins, as cigars and oigarottos in boxes, and as pastilles fur in halation in boxes: by Savoy A Moore. 143 Now Bond ■(root, London: and all chemists, drugglits, aud store keepers throughout the Stales nml Canada. SCALES. Jgsjp rAISBAN-KS’ ip»J STANDARD 1/ SCALES . OF ALL SIZES. FAIRBANKS, MORSH &0O 111 AND US LAKK-ST. 5 Arrive, Leave, Arrive, Leave. t 7:30 p. ra. I 6:30 a. in. N:O0a. w. 1 6:10 p. m. * 8:60 a. m. Arrive, Leave.

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