Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 9, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 9, 1873 Page 3
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LONDON. Dining at (bo mansion Ilousc-A Royal Prince on Ills Legs. City Matrons and Maids—A Scientific Conversazione, More About John Stuart Mill—Extraor- dinary Correspondence. J*rom Our Own Correspondent, London, May 22,1673, Tho Corporation of London Is ono of tho sturdiest of English shams. It Is enormously rich; It Is vory old; it appeals to tho conserva tive fooling which la uppermost lu English so ciety | and, above all, lb GIVES DINNERS TO TUB ItlOtlT PEOPLE. Thoro is no exaggeration in saying that It owes Its immunity from reform to tho judiciousness of its banquets. Onoo more it is threatened. Mr. Gladstone intimates that, next year, an at tempt will bo made in right earnest to form a municipality for tho whole of London; and that tho charities, now In tho hands of tho little ollquo called Aldermen and Oommon-Oouncil mon, will he overhauled and redistributed. Everybody knows that tho “ City of Lou don” is a tiny parish in tho middle of London; and that “ the Lord Mayor of London” is Lord Mayor of only a few streets. Bat then his turtle is so good; his punch is on artistic production; and Chateau Marganx, os 1 was able to ascertain last night, is fit for tho biggest Mayor In tho unlyofso. Tho Buko of Edinburgh was coming to our banquet, so tho oity-damos adorned themselves in the richest of their stuffs. As tho carriages drew up AT THE MANSION HOUSE, a sharp-looking crowd, kept back by tho police, was ablo to criticise tho form aud tho fashion which woro “ sot down” undor tho canopy. As cending tho carpeted way, ono was soon in tho bands of gorgeous footmen, 0 foot 2 inches in height, resplendent in gold braid, and with heads thickly whlto with Üboral deposits of halr-powdor. You follow other couples through saloon after saloon, passing the band of tbo Coldstream Guards on your until you roach tho ro rooeptlou-room. THE POOR LORD MAYOR I 'What a weary round it is 1 Frequently ho has fifty or sixty pooplo to breakfast with him, thir ty or forty to lunch, and 400 or 300 to dinner. And this goes on sometimes five times a week. How docs ho survive ? Most Lord Mayors in my day havo “emerged ” from thoir Mayoralty with sunken frames and bloated cheeks. A year or two lator. they hobble; four years, and they aro martyrs to tbo goat. Sir Syd ney Watorlow, tho present Mayor, is a sen sible man; and I noticed that, at last night's dinner, ho ate liillo olso than broad. Can he havo foroo enough of will to resist his own luxuries night after night? Ho la heterodox, I know, in many things, but this would bo too now. MEANWHILE, THERE HE STANDS, at tho top of tho room, boaring on his shoulders absurdly-manufactured robes and any amount of chains. By his sido is his wife, a lady in whoso features ill-health is but' too plainly apparent: and next to her is their daughter, a protty gin in whito and blue, with a high ruff, like that in tho portraits of Quocn Elizabeth. Boforo you reach them your namo is insisted upon, and then shouted out as you walk nearer to the Mayor. Having extricated yourself and your companion in tho ordinary way, you stand on ono side, and watch your successors arrive. 'When tho Duke is announced, tho Lord Mayor and two or throo attendants proceed to moot him, leaving the Lady Mayoress and her daughter still on their logs. THE DUKE OP EDINBURGH is without any doubt a ploasaut-looking, fancy follow, with a mincing manner, and a smile, half melancholy, half pure good will. I saw much of him last night, and tho impression loft was very favorable indeed. His talk was amusing, and al most clover. Ho had no touoh of iuo pride of ooato, and talked easily and naturally to tho pretty City-girl at his side. He is shy, and a bush came over his faco when ho was alluded to, and especially when tho timo came for him to apeak. But tho shyness did not amount to posi tive embarrassment, and his two speeches woro delivered very fairly. Tho proper thing at these feasts is to take tur ilo-soup, and to drink from tbo “ loving-cup." There woro in all about FORTY DIFFERENT DISHES, and I verily boliovo that ono stout matron within my range of vision partook of them all! Tho company was a mixture of tho City and tbo West. A sweet little thing on my right was a little of oaoli. Papa, I fancy, was a merchant, with a largo house In tho country. Tho daugh ters play billiards and shoot arrows; they take long gallops, and always have company. Papa has just taken a town-house; and a round of opera-nights, balls, and so forth, is about to begin. Bolteu-Bow is a little monotonous to tbo lair sisters Just at present, for it is crowded, and they can only t&ko tbo same round; but the number of their acquaintances will increase, and Botton-Row will bo a very different place indeed. Vot, my littlo beauty WAS A GOOSE, definite her bright eyes and her lovely and fiolished complexion. She thought all who bo ongod to tbo Greek Church woro Greeks by birtu. and she woe quite under tho idea that all members of tho Greek Church were betrothed in their cradle 1 This, you must know, came out whoa our talk turned upon the Duke of Edinburgh’s “attentions" to the daughter of tho Czar. But what cannot you forgive to a Paradisaical creature of that sort? I don’t know that anybody ever listens to the mufiio which tho military baud in tbo gallery plays all dinner-time ; but wo do listen to tho vocal music afterwards. TUB PROFESSIONALS who sing at thoso dinners are a distinct class, and their experience must bo curious. They are in tho party, but not of it. They ait by them selves, and yet are often admired. The men generally have a saddened air; but tho ladies dross regardless of cost, and are usually merry enough. Tho little fairy near mo, without a spark of ill-nature, confessed that she wished sue could sing like one of the young profession als entertaining us. Bongs and glees- are pleasanter than speeches, esDooially such f iroduotions as it was my fate to hoar ost night. After tho Duke wont away, —ho was bound for a state-ball given by the Queen,—tho company got thinner. I was pledged to a conversazione at 10 o’clock, the other end of the town, and did not remain. Tho second affair WAS SCIENTinO. Spectacles abounded, of “ both sexes,” and high foreheads were u drug. Microscopes, and “ scopes” of &U sorts, wore placed about the rooms, and strange-looking chemical apparatus challenged inspection. If you asked a question when standing in a group, it was a lady, proba bly, who answered you. Science soars above “ Introductions." Very intelligent were tho ex planations. lam positively certain that every woman there know &U about the Greek Church, and was overwhelming on gases; but sometimes —and tho confession is on awful one—l liked tho pretty ignorance best of the two. and missed the nappy face, which I scarcely expect to see again. London society has odd contrasts, said Ito myself, as I wedged my way amongst loomed men ana women, at the scientific gather ing (tea, and sandwiches, and dubious sherry), and thought of thomotloy crowd of ladles of rank and of commerce, olllcors, merchants, and professional men, who I had so recently quitted. JOHN STUART MILL. The somewhat overwrought pralso heaped upon the groat philosopher, now in his last Bleep at Avignon, has not passed without re monstrance. You will perhaps have seen that the memoir In tho Times was specially disagree able. Tho tone was depreciatory, and tho criti cism such as would offoud and wound. * An un pleasant allusion was made to Mr. Mill’s well known opinions respecting over-population, and the lines from Tom Moore's “ Ode to the God dess Cores " wore revived: There are two Mr. Mills whom all those who like read ing •What’s vastly unreadable call very clover; And whereas Mill Boulor makes war on mod breeding. Mill Junior makes war on all breeding whatever. This notice exasperated many of Mr. Mill's deolplos, and one of them, a well-known Broad Church clergyman, tho Rev. Btopford Brooke, alluded to It severely from the pulpit. There upon tho writer of tho memoir (Sir, Hayword) addressed a letter to Mr. Brooke, printing it privately, and sending It to Mr. Mill’s friends, wherein bo accused Mr. Mill of circulating, many years ago, a paper entitled “ What is Love?”— in which married people woro oxhortod to Imvo no families, oto., and which contained a rofor onco to tho supposed circumstances under which Mr. Mill's first acquaintanceship with tho lady who subsequently became hta wife commenced. On seeing this,-Mr. Arthur Arnold, editor of tho Echo, wrote Mr. Hayward a protest; to which tho latter (who still lu public prosoms tho anonymous) him replied in TUB FOLLOWING NOTE t Mat 20. 1873. flm: I am very much surprised to hear that such bu Interpretation bos boon put upon (ho passages lu my letter to which you allude, which I cannot admit to bo cltbor tho fair or logical Interpretation. But, to avoid all possibility of doubt, 1 ben leave to say that (bo notion never crossed my mind of charging Mr. Mill with Indifference to tho aanalily of marriage, or with bolding what you rightly call the abominable doc trine of “ frco-loTO.” Neither have I any reason to doubt that In all bo did (however mistaken from my point of view) bo wqb actuated by tho highest princi ples of philanthropy. Your very obedient servant, Tins Writer or “John Btuaiit Mill,” in hiss Timm. Arthur Arnold, Eiq. This is a distinct abandonment of most of tho S round taken In tho original letter to Mr. rooko.' No doubt, howovor, many people who admlro Mr. Mill aro Ignorant of many of his opinions, and they must prepare to bo shocked by many passages In blu forthcoming autobiography, as well as by those In his kook on “ Tho Utility of Bellgion. Tbs attempt to assemble men who. without Identity of philosopliical or political opinion, aro disposed to tako common ground lu doing honor to his memory, lias elicited tho SUBJOINED WITTY REMONSTRANCE : To the Editor of the Morn ing Post: Brns Itlias boon announced (I presume by author ity) that a committee, comprising tho Premier, Lord Derby, Lord Salisbury, and other persons of distinc tion, la about to decide on a testimonial to tho memory of John Stuart Mill. According to tho Times. “ Lord Derby has written to Mr. Arthur Arnold that ho will with pleasure Join In ouymark of respect to tho late Mr. MIU which does not tako auoh a form ns to imply on the part of the contributors or promoters an agree ment In Mr. MlU’s political oplulona.” According to the satno journal, “It la understood that tho movement will bo organized on this basis, 1 ' In tho . Spectator I rend: “Wo have lost In Mr. John Stuart Mill a great and lucid thinker, though not ono who. to our mind, hasted English philosophy Into the right track towards truth. . . . . No man of our ago' has influenced tho springs of intellectual conviction 00 powerfully, Oxford, for. instance, has boon converted (though not, as wo hold, to tho truth) by Mr. Mill’s system of logic.” All who are of tho same mind as thoAtowtutor may bo expected, in imitation of Lord Derby, to stipulate that tho testi monial shall not tako such a form as to Imply agree ment in tho truth of Mr. Mill’s system of logic or philosophy. As Mr. Mill's religious opinions, do duciblo from bis writings, go quite aa far In tho nega tive direction os those of Strauss, Mr. Gladstone wIU probably attach some limitation to bis promotion of tho main object of the committee. Another sec tion of admirers, attracted by the lucidity of Mr. Mill's writing* and his [amiability of character, may decline adhesion to hla doctrines on some im portant social topics, especially 0110 of a very dcllcato nature which ho inherited from his father, and con sistently maintained with tho best intentions through life. I never mot a landowner who agreed with him as to property In land, and it would bo on act of sim ple prudence in Lord Salisbury to make a reservation in favor of future additions to his rents. In fact, so numerous will bo tho conditions aqd reservations that tho movement had better ho organized on the basis of not implying agreement by anybody in anything. A political philosopher, apart from his politics or his philosophy, may bo as difficult to conceive as Crambo’s abstract notion of a Lord Mayor apart from tho ensigns of his dignity: whilst tho proposers and seconders of resolutions wifi bo much in tho same re stricted position as Figaro when ho started as a Jour nalist. Vet there is only ono other mode by which tho required unanimity can be secured. What say you to the endowment of a professorship for tho annual de livery of lectures against these principles or doctrines of the school to which any stated number of snbscrip ors shall, in their turn, object as not based on truth or injurious in their tendency 7 This would bo at onco the highest tribute to his Intellectual power, and a graceful concession to scruples which can hardly bo deemed unreasonable. Your vory obedient servant, May 10. A Millxtb Unattached, There hoe boon too much hasto in this matter of a “ testimonial." A great man is scarcely in his gravo nowadays oro some busy-body, who had tho remotest acquaintance with him prob ably. comes out with tho proposal for a testi monial, and so places moro important personages than himself in a difficult dilemma. To accede is to foster tho vanity of a ilfth-rato man ; to refuse is to seem wanting in respect to ono whoso momoiy, in reality, needs no sign at all. This “ Mill testimonial" happens to bo emi nently a case in point. SLESWiCK. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune Sir : You aro aware, and so are most of yonr intelligent readers, that, in tho year 18G4, tho Prussian Government, in alliance with Austria, sought and found a pretext, without provruvi tlon, to attack and overpower the bravo and patriotic little Denmark. Tho object in view was clearly enough to ob tain, by dint of force, somo very desirable naval ports on the Baltic coast, and other strategic points which might bo of much valuo in f uturo possible complications m European polities. Among tho territory thus rudely torn away from its ancient and historical relations is tho so-called Dukedom of Sioowick. The population of this province, especially of tho northern half, adhere with the most pathetic and heroic love to their “ mother-countrytho hope to bo reunit ed to which can never .bn crushed out of these staunch people. Nobody : who has not spent somo timo amongst those manly and devoted Danish patriots—the North-Slcswikors—can have tho slightest idea of tho heartless persecutions Inflicted on them by the' treaty-ignoring Prussian Government. Tho only offense of this froedom-and-justico abiding race is, that thoy cannot—true to their higher instincts—bond tboir nooks to tho hate ful yoke of & foreign tyrant. Thoy claim that they have a God-given, inviolable right to live m peaceful and U&ppy union with tho Govern ment and nation whoso laws, manners, tenden cies, and ways of thinking and living, they lovo with an ardor and patience that will enduro any sacrifice which might conduce to tho liberation of themselves or their children. Ab fin expression of tho ruling spirit and sen- municipal oillcers and ropro sontativoß or tho subjugated Danes have sent in a petition to tho Minister of tho Interior. Eulenburg, in Berlin, in which they demand that only officers and authorities who can understand and speak Danish bo appointed in tho Danish speaking North Sloswick. Tho address closes with tho following language: “Your Excellency: Wo cannot bolioyo that our application shall have boon in vain. Wo oanuot possibly believe that our spiritual exist ence shall bo over held in peril, or that it Is con templated to crush out our molhor-tonguo and sever our very life-nerve. It would thou only bo loft for us to summon our utmost strength in opposing the advaucing Qermanlzatlon, be the struggle over so unoven.. Wo are but few, it Is true ; hut wo would sacrifice the os toom and sympathy of enlightened governments, and would be worth nothing for our own time or the future, for our children or generation, if wo did not take up tbo battle. And, should it then —what we firmly hope and believe that Qod in mercy will prevent—oomo to this, that German ism shall triumph over our graves, history shall ko our witness that here lived a Danish people, small in numbers, hut strong in patriotism,—in significant in power, bat mighty la fidelity towards thp spirit and language of their fothors. Wo feel assured that history will write us this memorial. But experience teaches that there is a retributive justice also in this world. History gives warning that a guiltless population cannot, with impunity, bo injured, insulted, and ulti mately destroyed.” B. GniOAQO, June 7, 1873. THE REPUBLICAN MOVEMENT IN ENGLAND. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune Sir: The Republican Conference hold in Birmingham, England, last mouth, has brought out tho wrath of the Oonservatlve press against Ur. Bradlaugh and his ooworkors. They mako a groat deal of capital out of tho letter of Mr. John Bright road in the meeting. Tub Tribune of last Friday says: “Tho Bradlaugh eobomo of Republican government in England has mot with a decided rebuff from John Bright, which is all the more severe as Bradlaugh and his associates had counted upon Mr. Bright’s sup port and sympathy,” «ko. I have been connected with tho Republican movement in England since 1818 (although for many years a citizen of tho United Staled), aud have boon in continual communication with Its loaders since. The Ohartists in 1818 wore tho groat terror of tho British Government, as tho Republicans are now, and fears wore entertained of a general uprising of tho people. Mr. Bright and his par ty came forward with whnt was called tho “ Mid dle-class movement," indorsing part of tho Chartist platform, and drawing away thousands of tho moderate or “ moral-force Chartists ” to his ranks. This was just what he wanted. Mr. Bright came out very bold at that (imo (be had not then boon admitted to Court, or THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1873. offered a position in tho Cabinet), In one of hie speeches ho said i “ I think the world offers no finer spootaolo than this; It offers no higher dignity { and there Is no greater object of am bition on tho political ntngo on which men are pormltlod to movo. You may point, If you will, to hereditary rulors 5 to orowns coming down through Buocoesivo generations of tho uamo family 5 to thrones based on pro scription or on conquest; to scontroa wielded over veteran legions and subject realms: but, to my mind, thoro is nothing more stored than tho authority of tho froely-ohoson magis trate of a groat ami froo people { and, if thorn ho on earth, and amongst men, any right dlvino to govern, surely it rests with a ruler so choaoii and appointed.” If tuo llopublioana had not hoard from Mr. B. sinco tho above, they very naturally would havo counted on his “sympathy and support.” 110 wna Invited as a compliment, with many others who wore not expected to attend. Ono of tho delegates, speaking at tho confer ence. said: “lie would not soy ono .void against Mr. Bright. Mr. Bright’s services in tho popu lar cause of this country wore perhaps greater than those of any other man .in this country; but thov must not forgot, while listening to words or counsel from Mr. 8., that, aa ho had work to do In his day, they bad work to do now.” The great object of tho Conservatives is to convince tho timid that t tho present movement moans war, barricades, La Commune, reign of terror, clc. Mr. Bradlnugh Is hold up as a mon ster whoso speeches aro llllod with treason and Incentives to violence. The Tribune, in sup port of Mr. Bright, talks of tho danger of over throwing tho present Government, and tho diffi culty of oslnblielung a stable government in its place. Mr. Bradlaugh has always opposed violence. In his speech at tho conference no said : “ The man who advocated tho ueo of physical force to Initiate any social or political change was cither a traitor or a madman. Ho was not of opinion that force was never justifiable; but bo main tained that foroo was only justifiable to protect and preserve tho rights they had, and not try to win those they bad not. Tho placo to win them was tho polling-booth; tho placo to win them was tho Parliament-House. If they told him they wore not strong enough to win them thoro by moral force, ho replied that they wore not strong enough to make tho Bopubllo for which they wore striving,—for that was not tho Bopubllo of an energetic minority, but it was tho Bopubllo which resulted from tho education of tho masses, until tho majority understood that they had their political duties to perform, as well os their rights to claim.” Further on he said: “ There was only ouo stop between what they wore doing and treason; nut that stop was clear and thorough, and ho would point It out. It was treason to seek to overthrow tho Govern ment by force, or by any great assembly In which they voted that it should bo overthrown; but it was perfectly lawful for them to make an organization for tho purpose of overthrowing the Government, so long os they sought to do so hymakingapartyinFaTtiamontwhoßhouldoarrya statute thoro for tho purpose they wanted. In tho Gentleman's Magazine, a barrister attacked him for treason. His answer was this 1 In Eng land they had no constitution, other than tho acts of Parliament, which from day to day woro passed. It was as lawful for them to agitato for an act of Parliament repealing tho oot of settle ment as it was to agitate for an act of Parliament to repeal tithes ana church-rates. No ono act of Parliament bad higher sanctity or higher author ity than another. Tho Boyal family sat upon tho throne by act of Parliament only; ana, If tho act were repealed, they would only havo jnat as mnoh right to tho throno as any othornatural izod foreigner in England. They would not havo the right of British-born subjects, but tho same right as naturalized foreigners In this country—nothing less or more.” E. 0. Chicago, Juno 3, 1873. THE JUDICIAL ELECTION. Tho Fifteenth Circuit* Danville, 111., June 6, 1873. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune: Sin: The light in this (the Fifteenth) Judicial Circuit, terminated on tho 2d inst., in tho elec tion of tho Hon. 0. L. Davis, of this place, to the bench, by tho handsome majority of 1,400. Tho light has boon triangular, James Stoolo, of Paris, tho present incumbent, and tho nominee of tho Republican party; John Pearson, a Jack sonian Democrat; and 0. L. Davis (tbo latter two of this place), a Republican, who deemed it unbecoming a candidate for Judicial honors to submit bis name to any political party conven tion for induraomont, and honco camo out Inde pendent,—were tbo opposing candidates. Tho Farmers* Club of this county submitted to each of tbo candidates several questions for thorn to answer, relative to tho railroad laws, etc., which aio now agitating tbo fanning class, Messrs. Stoolo and Pearson, viewing tho judiciary from a low standpoint, answered tho questions propounded favorably to tho farmers, pledging themselves to decide questions of this nature in favor of tho farmers, right or wrong; whilo Judge Davis, believing, iu common with Judges Lawrence and ScholQold, that ono should don tho ormino unlrammolod, unprejudiced and un pledged, answered, refusing to givo pledges to any individual, faction, ring, clique, or corpora tion, further that to pledge himself to mote out equal justice to all j and tho farmers, appreci ating this higbmlnded and straightforward answer, and knowing that such a man could bo relied on, gave him their hearty support. Ou Wednesday evening a largo concourse of neighbors and friends, numbering several hun dred, and led by tho Board of Supervisors, tho members of the Bar, and tbo city officials, and accompanied by a comet baud, proceeded to tho Judge's residence and tendered him a grand ova tion and serenade. D. D. Evans, Esq,, a member of tho Bar, delivered a congratulatory address, which was re sponded to by tho Judge In a fooling and ap propriate manner, thanking his friends and fol low citizens for their support and confidence in his integrity, and closing by inviting tho whole company to enter bis house, where thoy woro handsomely and hospitably entertained by His Honor and family. After partaking of refresh ments, with three cheers for Judge Davis, and a kind good night, tho company dispersed. Gen. Lyman uuinnlss, a bravo soldier, an old, respected citizen, and ono whoso voice has boon beard in tbo balls of our National Congress, and whoso lino business qualifications sliono out with such brightness as State Warehouse Com missionpr, was to h&vo delivered tho congratu latory address, had not a peculiarly sad auapain ful accident overtaken him tho morning after tho election, whereby fears for his recovery aro now entertained by bis medical attendants and friends. D. TTlio Seventeenth Circuit* Lincoln, Ilk, Juno 7,1673. To the Editor of The Chicago Tribune : Sin: Tho Hon. 1/ymau Lacey, the nominee of tho Farmers* Convention, and a Liberal Democrat,—and not Maj. Hugh Fullerton*, his Badlcal opponent, as announced in the Chicago papers,—ls elected Judge of this (the Seven teenth Circuit. Do Witt County gavo Looey 25 majority: Mason gave him 125, and Menard 628; while Logan gave Fullerton 501 majority, which elects Lacey by 171 majority. All these returns ore official, excepting from Mason; and the official count has not varied materially from the reported result. Mr. Lacey is one of tbo ablest lawyers and most estimable gentleman in tho circuit; and will no doubt make au excellent, useful, and popular Judge. All intelligent, well-informed, and right minded men boro, of all parties and classes, very much deplore tho result in tbo Fifth Dis trict, and regard tho defeat of Judge Lawrence as an irreparable calamity to the people of the State. j. Tho man Slcoloton of Ifloxlco* Mexico City {May 10) Correspondence of iht Ncxo York Herald, A fearful story Is told of tho ludlan chief and robber of Topic—Lozada—which has but re cently been brought before the public, and which for cruelty cannot And a parallel. In the small village of San Luis, near Teplo, there has boon discovered a subterraneous apart ment, constructed especially for tho prosecution of borhblo crimes, and in this was found, not long since, a man who for fourteen years hod not soon tho light of day. Unshaven aud unwashed, and doubled by feebleness, aud withal bereft or sense when discovered, he is said to have had more tho appearance of a wild animal than of humanity. From motives of rovonge Lozada had him in carcerated lu tho sepulchre, and formerly would soom to havo taken especial pleasure in witness ing tho tortures of this unhappy man, visiting him doily for that purpose, and taunting and mucking him in his helpless misery. Tho wretched man was placed on his release lu charge of a physician, who is obliged to use tho utmost prudence in bringing him forth from his living tomb to onjoy ouoo more the liberty of life | and, even with tho greatest oaro, it Is thought his enfeebled system will not sustain the snook such a change may bring to it* MAIL-ROBBERS. One of tho Float Intensive flyntemu of Flail-nobbing Ever Known llroltcu Up by Pixilccrtou’fl UotoctivcN—Cap ture of tho Principal** From the Philadelphia Telejraph, June 9, One of the most extensive systems of mail robbing ami forging that has over been prac tised In this country, and which for two years has boon carried on with tho greatest success, has at length boon broken up by the detectives of Pinkerton’s Agency, and through tho persever ance of tho Philadelphia Superintendent, Benja min Franklin, and his export co-laborers. Those robberies for a loug time amazed tho Postal Department, and so ingeniously wore they exe cuted, while for a loug limo tho chevaliers d’induatrio who wore concerned In them throw the detectives olf tho scent, and by skill and audacity "roped in” .nearly all tho principal agencies of the loading express com panies In the country.’ It was soon discovered that those mail-robbers worked mainly upon ono rood,—tbo Lake Shore & Michigan,—and princi pally between Toledo and Buffalo. Drafts wore missed from tho bags, and within twenty-four hours oftor they wore filched from tho postal cars they would bo presented to express ofllcoa, and, under feigned indorsements, which wore identified by innocent persons as genuine, tbo money would bo paid over, and mouths, perhaps, would elapse before any informationof the fraud would oomo to light. When Detective Franklin board of tho affair, many months ago. ho sot to work that quiet but oflioiout machinery of Pinkerton’s agency, and by it achieved at length tho capture of tho criminal exports, and full de tails or tho Ingenious and profitable scheme they had boon practising. On tho 27th of May, 1872, a draft was drawn in favor of Qov. 0.0. Washburn on tho Bank of North America. New York. Tho draft was for $1,600, was written at La Grosso, Wis., and was by Gov. Washburn iudoraedjovor to W. L. Rich ardson, of Boston. This draft was presented to tbo Adams Express Company, at its office in Pittsburgh, ou or about the 50th of May, 1872, tho indorsement upon the book being : “ pay to Sanford & Go., or order. Dr. Win. L. Richardson.” Thou, beneathi “Pay to R. L. Dudley or order, signed Sanford & Go., and then, bouoath, tho simple name, “R. L. Dudley." R. L. Dudley, tho man who thus.presented himself to obtain tho $1,500 on tho draft, was a young Englishman, intelligent, and ou jail, apparently, in all matters relating to tho payment of moneys on drafts at express offices, lie had been in Pittsburg some time, and bad friends to identify him as the R. L. Dud ley named and, after this formality, the cash was Eaid him, and bo loft never to bo soon In Pitts nrg again. Tbo draft was then indorsed by Adams Express Company, and souk on to tho Now York Bank for collodion, but, in a few days, the unpleasant information was received that the cash bad boon paid on tbo authority of forged indorsements. Inquiry was made in Pittsburg for Dudley, and it was found that no bad married a handsome woman there, and that ho had in his short business career made many friends; but Dudley opuld not bo found. J. 8. Elwoll, special agent of tbo Post-Office Department, took the matter in band, and scoured tbo coun try to capture tbo forger, but without success. It was learned that tbo draft bad boon sent through and extracted from the mails, as Gov. Washburn sent tho letter from La Grosso on the 27th of May-to Dr. Richardson, who of oourso never received it. [Similar operations wore performed by Dud ley at' Newark, N. J., under thouamoof B. D. Bandall; at Albany, under the name of O. 11. Bugby; at Buffalo, under tbo name of O. 11. Bogart; at Philadelphia, under the name of T. 11. Cono; and at Troy, N. Y., under the name of N. W. Gray,—the last operation being conduct ed as follows:] On tho 4th of February ho presented two drafts at tho ofllco of tho American Express Company in Troy—ono for $15,917.11, and tho other for sl,Boo.29—having forgod tho endorse ments to make them payable to N. W. Gray. Hr. Gray, having presented tho draft, was in formed that tbo money would bo paid upon tho day following, and at tho appointed hour ho ap peared. Tho amount was so largo that tho Now Vork ofllco had telegraphed to tho Troy ofllco not to pay it over unless thoy woro euro that they woro handing it over to tho right man. Gras way not to bo caught napping. Ho know what questions would bo asked, and what identi fication would bo regarded as sufliciont. Ho prepared himself by pulling tho wool over tho eyes 'of an inshrauco agent—a prominent ono, too; ono well known, and whoso word would not bo questioned—no small game did Gray have when tho stakes woro $17,0001 Ho therefore called at tho agent’s ofllco and took out a Hfo policy for SIO,OOO, mentioning that ho would pay tho first instalment as soon as ho ro colvod a remittance on a draft from tho express Company’s ofllco. Thon bo remarked that ho was not well known, and would tho agent step around to vouch for him, in order that ho might got tho cash ? “To bo sure, ” replied tho agent, the premium rondoring him purblind. They

wont to tho ofllco. There woro tho $17,000, in small bills, making a carpet-bag full, and dis played temptingly behind the counter. Tho agent willingly vouched, and tho money woo handed over to Hr. Gray, who was nono other than Dud ley, alios Bandall, alias Bugby, alias Cone, alias Davis. Tho insurance agont being tho laddor by which Mr. Gray attained all this wealth, was by him rowordod much os all ladders of tno kind havo boon In tho past, by a kick, or what was its equivalent, for tho poor man lingered, and lin gering hoped, in his office all tho next day, and for many days thereafter, but no Hr. Gray ar rived to pay tho first instalment. In this way our friend drained $50,000 out of tho various express companies, on drafts which had boon first stolon from tho malls, and then presented under forged endorsements and paid, within a mouth of oacli other, discovery was made, hut discovery was of no uso scarcely, since it did not servo to put other officers on* their guard, when tho chevalier was always ready with credentials; good sound ones, too, like our frioud the insurance agent of Troy 1 Under thon&mo of Cono tho Philadelphia offices wore mulcted, and, upon tho discovery thereof, tho Superintendent of Adams Company, Hr. E. Coleman, acquainted Detective Franklin with tbo facts, and tnat gentleman, who is ono of tho swrowdost of chasseurs dcs homines, sot to work to trace tho expert forger. Qo learned that ho had taken office room with Hr. Grattan, tho printer, at No. 523 Chestnut street, la No vember last, nearly two months boforo ho com menced his Philadelphia operations. Ho repre sented that ho was engaged in tho real estate business, doing quite an extensive trade. After ho had presented tbo drafts in January, and re ceiving tho cosh, oad silently stolo away, Detec tive Franklin searched Cone's ofllco for a duo. He searched tho deserted desk—nothing there but wasto paper, rusty pons, and a bottlo of clotted ink. it looked liko a Hopeless search, when suddenly Franklin lit upon a piece of blotting paper. Tho forger had blotted bis letters upon it, and there appeared upon tho shoot, reversed, tbo addresses to thoso various letters. There woro quiet a number, some clear, others dim, othors recognizable. By tho aid of a looking-glass, placed at angle upon tho shoot, tho names appeared as thoy woro written, and ono was **\V.B. Wales, Whitehoueo, Ohio.” Operatives of Pinkerton’s Agency woro at onco delegated by Franklin to hunt up tho owners of theso respective names, and ''shadow" thorn with the purpose of learning whether thoy woro ooncornoa In tho crimes. . They did so, No guilt attached to any but one, and that was Wales. The operative who was "shadowing" this man did his work effectually. He wont to Whitehoueo, Ohio, found that to bo his place of residence, and that Wales was a fast young man, doing considerable gambling,hotting liko a Trojan, oud losing liko a gentleman, and that his family was of groat re spectability. Wales was. unsuspicious himself, under tho closest surveillance by tho operative for throe weeks. Tho month of February came, and with It tho $17,000 operation of Gray at Troy. Wales wout to the First National Bank at Cleveland, whore ho hod money deposited, aud drew some of it out. Wales chookod hie trunk for Troy, and took tho train over tho Lake Shore Road to Buffalo, ana from Buffalo he wont direct to Troy, and the operative wont with him. sit ting in the same oar, and only a few seats back of him, watching him like a falcon its victim. At Troy be stopped long enough to loaru that his copartner, tho man with the many aliases, had boon successful in bis last coup do grace, and then started for North Adams, Mass., tho detective with him. At North Adams a lady oomos upon tho scone— a captivating woman whom Wales had been showing some attention to; and both started off for Pittsfield, whore they stopped at a hotel. Wales registering himself “ Henry Norman ana wife," of Toledo, while tho detective slept in tho room next to them. Next morning they ail started for Boston, where, stopping at tho Re voro House, tho operative took rooms next to them, in order that lie might watch more oiosoly tho doings of tho mail robuor, for such our friend Wales was, In truth. In a few hours a second operative of tho agency arrived, and tho' two, week after weok, tracked the gay chevalier and bis lady wherever they wont, when at the Revere House, they heard Wales toll his lady, “I am not afraid r “They will never find me out {” “That lost by Randall was a good one " (referring to tho ham at Troy); “lean always toll whether a lotto rn gob money in lb by tbo way lb fools; practice makes perfect,” and such sontonenn, which nil aided to persuade the operatives that they had tho right man. One day, while out on a shopping tour, tho operatives gob into their room and found Mr. Wales’ diary, in which they found tho oddress of, Dudley, alias Randall, written In different places, evidently written by Randall himself, for the olurography corresponded exactly with that in tho forged indorsements of tho drafts. At Boston Sir, Widen wan arrested, and. though his lady was Indescribably shocked, she had to stand it, and while she returned to her friends in North Adams, ho was brought on to Philadelphia, At tho oflloa of tho agency, No. 15 South Third street, ho affected muon bravado at first, when charged with tho crime of mall robbery, but ho soon throw up tho sponge to Detective Franklin, and confessed. Ho had boon a postal clerk on the Lake Shore A Michigan Railroad, and was familiar with the different route agents. After ho loft tho road, ho wont to St. Louis, whore ho became ac quainted with It, L. Dudley, wbo was, at that time, engaged in getting up on advertising dodge, for widch Its patrons paid handsomely without receiving tho guaranteed quid pro quo . Ho was Induced to Join Dudley, and, while with him, tho latter mentioned how easy It would bo to got plenty of money if they could only lay hands on tho’drafts, Wales took tho hint at once, and said ho know a way— ;). 10 boluff to tob tho mails on tho Lake Shore Road. Dudley admitted that ho was then running a “ shaky game,” namely, of making a smalt deposit in a bank and then over drawing, Tho robbing of tho mails being resolved upon, Dudley annonuood that, ns bo bad boon in that business before, ho would do tho forging. Thus mutually agreeing to aid the other, both wont to work. Wales resumed his travels on tho Lake Shoro road, and being well known and un suspected, when bo asked the route agents, who ait know him, whether they wouldn’t like sorao help, they usually returned an aillnnatlvo An swer. Ho would aid them in sorting letters, and so expert had ho become, from previous practice as ft postal clerk, that ho could lull whether a letter contained a draft or money by tho way it felt. Those bo would silly abstract from tho maos, and till tho largo inner pockets with which bis coat was furnished. When he loft tho train tbo moneyed letters ho would empty for his own benefit, wbilo tho drafts ho would at once dis patch to Dudley, who always kept him acquaint ed with his whereabouts, and Dudley, upon re ceiving them, would got them cashed in tho way wo have seen by express companies. With these foots in their possession. Detective Franklin started off bis men for Dudley, or tho man with tho countless aliases. After much tracking, tho ofllcors got a clue that Dudley was living quietly in Boston. A process was issued for his arrest, and tho operatives of the Detoctivo Agency, together with persons who know Dudley, scoured that city for months, and at last success greeted them. After having gone carefully through every place within a radius of thirty miles of Boston, they found him on Saturday last, and both bo and bis wife are now on thoir way to this city, in tho custody of Pinkerton’s detec tives. Not only did thoy succeed In arresting Dudley, but In recovering $5,000 ho bad with him, a largo number of notes, and the rich jewelry of his wife, while they also had an attachment Is sued for his house in Boston, which Is hand somely furnished. As to Wales, when ho was brought hero ho was well fixed. Ho carried diamonds worth SSOO, a watch and nook-chain worth SSOO, and S3OO In money, all of which was taken fromhlm, while some $2,000 ho had on deposit in the First National Bank of Toledo has boon turned over. Tho forgeries woro upon sixty drafts, covering a period of two years, and aggregating $50,000, and the property recovered is about $17,000. In vestigations mauo by tbo Post-Office Deport ment narrowed those robberies down to tbo Lake Bhoro Boad, and Wales' arrest saves an Innocent routo agent—who was taught himself by Wales in tbo dmioß of bis office—from ruin. Prior to Dudley’s arrest bo ongagod In some vory ingenious operations. Ho camo on to Pbl ladolphia having a number of ohooks and drafts In his pocket. Ono of thcao was for SI,OO0 — genuine, of course—that had been taken out of tho mails. Dudlov went to a largo simar-houso, and told thorn that bis name was Mr. Bowloy, of Missouri, that ho was out of cash, but had a chock for SI,OOO drawn by a Now Yorker, and wanted to buy SGOO worth of sugars. Ho said that thoy might send to inquire if tho chock was genuine, ana tho answer to their letter of inquiry was “Yes"—tho party acknowledging that they had drawn such a cheek in favor of Hr. Bowloy. Tho sugars wore bought and shipped West, and in exchange tho Philadelphia linn gave thoir chock for S4OO. Ho thon wont to a Mar ket street store, bought a flno rig. ana presented tho sugar Arm’s check, which, being taken to the batik and pronounced t. K., was cashed, and tho successful operator loft highly satisfied. Not so tho sugar firm when they heard that Mr. Rowley of Missouri, had bought no sugar, but wanted his ohock 1 In another case, a letter containing a draft was flont to Claflln, of New York. Dudley opened the lottor and substituted another, in which tho writer of tho original bogged leave to introduce hia friend “Randall” to xdr. Olallin (tho great dry goods man), and asked if ho would not see that he was properly identified, in order to se cure tho money on tho draft. This Hr. Ciaflin did, and Mr. Randall got the cash that was in tended for the Now Yorker's pocket. Wo have just received from Dotoctlvo Frank lin tho particulars of Dudley's arrest in Boston. Ho has been living thoro under tbo name of Fur coil. This morning ho went to tho Foat-Oflloo for his mail, and was immediately collared by tbo operative, who hod a full description of tho man ho wanted. Dudley protested that his name was Bathburn. as ho could prove, but tho dctcctivo took him la close custody, and then sent for a gentleman who had come from Pittsburgh for 10 purpose, and ho declared that ho knew tbo prisoner to bo B. L. Dudley. Tho latter then confessed, and said that ho was living at a sub urb called Matapau. Mr. Dudley being in Suf folk Street Jail, the operative wont to Matapau to see his wife. Bbo denied having any of tho stolon property, but when word camo from her husband to sur render all, she did so. giving up $3,000 in United States bonds. SIOO m currency, $1,400 m bills receivable, $1,500 in mortgages, and tho deed for the house. Sho was taken in custody and placed under key at tho Shormaa House. Dudley had a hearing to-day at tho United States Commissioner’s In Boston, and was re manded under a process to the authorities at Pittsburgh, whore both will bo taken. Pinkerton’s Agency, tho officers of whioh have effected those important arrests, is tho associa tion that has ramifications in nearly every city of North America, with connections in Eurono. It la superintended by an old and experienced detective, who has under him men of tho high est ability, and what they sot to do is always ac complished. Tbo capture of tbo Bank of Eng land forgers was effected by its operatives, and all great cases are given to its charge. In this city tho branch is under tho oharge of Detective Franklin, a gentleman so well known that no words of ours cau add anything to his reputation as one of tho ablest and shrewdest of detectives. The institution capable of such ar rests as those wo have lately chronicled, certain ly merits tho patronage it receives. Bavngo AUoiupt at AVlfe-lUurdcr aud Suicide* From the Jackion (Mich.) Patriot, June 4, A man named William Quigley, living in the eastern portion of Waterloo Township, and work ing the place of EH Itookwoll, mado a ferocious attempt to murder Ida wife on Sunday last. Ilia wife was seated at the organ about 6 o’clock in the afternoon, playing, when he came up behind her without any intimation of his purpose, throw his arm around her nock, and, saying she had lived long enough, drew her head back and dealt her a blow across tho throat with a jack-knife, cutting a sovoro gash, which would havo proved fatal had not Mrs. Quigley thrown up her arm so as to partially ward off and destroy the forco of tho blow. She then caught tho blade with her hand,—which was frightfully gashed in tho struggle,—screaming violently for help at the same time. Her screams brought a couplo of ladies who were visiting there to her assist ance. and they so retarded tho efforts of Quig loy that ho was unable to finish his work and was secured by tho neighbors. While ho was being held and tied, however, ho worked his jack-knife out of his pocket, aud stabbed him self in tho throat, but as ho struck no vital part tho wound is not dangerous. Ho was taken before Justice Quigley, Monday morning, whoa ho pleaded guilty to tho ohargo, but gavo no reason for his con duct. lie was hold to bail, but at last accounts had not procured It. Tho surmises over tho causes of the attack are to tho effect that Quig ley, who had recently had tho farm deeded him by the wife of Rockwell, and had boon drinking for throe or four days past, was, nudor tho cir cumstances, a “little wild.’* Tho old gentle man, Mr. Rockwell (now deceased), it will bo remembered, deeded his property, valued at SII,OOO, to the girl, who formerly lived in Quig ley's family, if she would marry him, and she, it seems, hearing that tho heirs of Rockwell were taking measures to recover tho properly, deeded it over to Quigley for safo-koopiug. It is thought that this responsibility and drink might have turned Quigley's head somewhat. AMUSEMENTS. MoVIOKER’S THEATRE, .MONDAY EVENING, Juno 9, and until furthornc Hoc. (ho brilliantyountrnrllßto, KC.Es.-tio In tho Original Dramatisation of DIOKENO’ POPULAR BTORY, tho Tt __ T _ ml ot.d ouiiiosiTv fliror. TUICMAubuibNESfI. 1 KATIE PUTNAM. As played by lior oror COO nights In all tho principal cities of Amorlon. Introducing Now and Brilliant Bongs, Bongo m l Dnncos, and Banjo Holos. Matinoo Saturday at 2 p. m. MYERS’ OPERA HOUSE. IMMENSE BUCOEB3 OF Moran & Manning’s Minstrels. A OItEAT BILL FOR THIS WEEK. AN ENTIRE OJIANOB OP PROGRAMME. First tirao lioro of tho groat burlesque The Crroc.t JTublloo, A Now First Part. New Acts. Now Bongs and Dances. EUGENE and UNBWORTH In Now Ants. Billy Man ning's fiocal Bnrlcsauo. OPEN ON BUNDAY. Krnry thing Now and Original. Don’t fall to soouro yoar scats. Boa Ollleq open from 0 nntll B. AIKEN’S THEATRE. CLOSED UNTIL MONDAY, JUNE 1(1, To faellltato preparations for tho grand spectacular opera BOLOBs Whloh, at an actual oaah outlay of FIFTEEN THOU SAND DOLLARS, will bo prosentod with BSBBggB- A LEGITIMATE SPECTACLE for tho onlturod tosto. The Finest Transformation Roono over exhibited In Cht* cage. Box Ofllno opuns on Wednesday next. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. FIFTH WEEIC OP THE BTAR Ttalre Coins Gulatioi Bovoral now apodal acts, tnolndlng TIIE INTELLIGENCE OFIJIOEI TIER AUHENT-WINDED COUPLE! Tho whnlo concluding with tho groat drama, THE CONVICT'S REVENGE! HOOLET’S THEATRE. GRAND DOUBLE BILL—COMEDY AND BUR LESQUE—Monday, Juno 9, daring tbo work, andattbo Matinees, Ornvon’n interesting Drama, entitled MIRIAM’S GRIME I With a powerful oait. To bo followed with tbo successful Extravaganea, YE GENTLE SAVAGE I With All its tioonio Hplondora, Opera Houbo Transforms* linn, beautiful Balloon Ascension. In preparation— "MAQNOLI A,” And a new comedy by Dromon Howard, entitled •'LILLIAN'S LAST LOVE/ 1 'AIKEN’S THEATRE. JoMyM’sGrai Benefit Concert, &jcixjDJ±rsr 9 jtrnsrß ia_ CP" Tickets for sale at all Mualo Stores nnd Hotels. FINANCIAL* LIKE ME & MICHIGAN SOUTH RAILWAY COMPANY. NEW SINKING FUND BOPS, COUPON AN!) REGISTERED. $6,000,000. Roniln lino Oct. 1 ( 1863* with Intcrcnt at Scvmi per Cent* payable Boml-aiinnally« April and October* at tbo otllco of tbe Union Trust Co. of Nor York. $600)000) or Ten por Cent of tlio Loan, to bo retired annually by tbo Sinking Fond. Coupon Bonds of SI,OOO ooob, Registered Bonds of SI,OOO, $5,000 and SIO,OOO eaob. Price, 94 and Accrued Interest. ROBINSON, GMSE& GO. BANKERS i Ho. 18 Broad-st., Hew York. OCEAN NAVIGATION. NEW YORK TO CARDIFF, BRISTOL, LOHDOH, And all Other Points in England and Wales, Tho South Waloa Atlantic Steamship Company’s now ftnt.olassßteamrhJpei will sail from Pennsylvania Rail road Wharf, Jersey Oily: PEMBROKE.,.*. May 28 GLAMORGAN Juno 18 Those steamships, bollt expressly for tho trndo, are pro vided with all tho latest Improvements for tho comfort and convenience of CABIN AND STEERAGE PASSENGERS. FlrstOablu SBO currency Second Cabin 66 currency Bteerago,. 80currency Prepaid Steerage certificates from Cardiff. .983 Drafts lor XI and upwards. _ For further particulars, apply tn Cardiff, at tho Com nauy’s Cißoof. No. 1 Dock Chambers, and in Now York to ARCHIBALD BAXTER « CO.^AjmiU,^ ALLAN LINE Montreal Ocean Stearnsl Co. First-class Sfcamsliips, Unsurpassed for Speed ■ and Comfort, running on tho Shortest Sea Routes between EUROPE AND AMERICA RATES OF PASSAGE: CABIN as low as by any other FIRST-CLASS LINES. Return tickets at groat reduction, STEERAGE Tickets either to or from Europe, also at lowest rates, and through to points In tho West lower than by other linos. OF FREIGHT: Tariff arranged on all classes Merchandise from Liver pool or Glasgow THROUGH to Chicago. For other information, or freight contracts, apply at tho Company’s OfSoo, 73 and 74 LaB&lIe-st. ALLAN ft CO.. Agents. STATE LINE. NEW YORK AND GLASGOW. LIVERPOOL, DEL FAST AND LONDONDERRY, Thoso elegant now steamers will sail from State Line Pier, Fulton Tom, Brooklyn, N. Y. as follows: PENNSYLVANIA, 9,600 tone Wednesday, Jane 11. VIRGINIA, 2,600 tons... .Wednesday, Juno 86. GEORGIA, 2,600 tons Wednesday. July 9. Fortnightly thereafter. AUSTIN BALDWIN ft CO., Ageato, 73 Broadway, N. Y. SAMPLE ft HARGIS, Affects, Cor, of Oanal and West Madtson-sta., Chicago. HfSilMi UNE. Sailing from Now York for Quoonatown and Liverpool every Saturday, and for London direct every fortnight. Cabin Passage SBO, S9O, and SIOO Cnrrency. Excursion Ticket* at favorable rate*. Intending pas* Bongers should roako early application for berths. STEERAGE, 839.00 currency. Prepaid steerage ticket* from Liverpool. Queenstown, Londonderry. Glasgow, Cardiff, Bristol, or London, $31.00 currency. Passengers booked to or from Gorman and Scandina vian points at low rateo. 'i'ho titosinslilps of this lino are the largest in the trade. Drafts on Groat Britain, Ireland, and (ho Continent. WILLIAM MAOALISTER, Gon’l Western Agent, Northeast comer Clark and Randolph-sl*. (opposite new Sherman Hooso), Chlongo. GVNARD MAIL LINE. Steam BetweenTiTow York, Boston, and Liverpool FROM NISW YORK. Samaria Juno -71 Scotia Abyssinia Juno 14 Algeria Matavla Juno3ll Ru55ia..,..'...,, And from Koston ovory Tuesday. Cabin Pnmmtfo, 880. 8100 ami 8130, Gold Excursion Tickets at Roduood Ratos. Steerage Passage, 880 currency. Passengers and freight booked to and from all parts of Ituropa ut lowest rates, BlghtDrafUouGroaißrlWn, Ireland, and the Continent, P. U. DU VKRNKT, Gon'l Wosfn Agont. N. W. nor. Clark and Uandolnh-sts. FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages OF FRACTIONAL CURRENCY POU SALE AT TRIBUNE OFFICE. FLORIDA WATER, MAM MIGBAHCE! Ip: MUERAT & umm CELEBRATED FLOMMim Tlio richest, most lasting, yet most delicate of all Per. fames, for tmo on the HANDKERCHIEF, At tho TOILET, And in tho BATH. As (hero arc Imitations ami counterfeits, always ask for tho Florida Water which has on tho buttlo, on tun label, and on Ilia pamphlet, (ho names of lIIIJHItAY <Sa I<AN.UANv without whtoh none is gonnlno. For nutc by all Perfumers* Dniafflata. and ■ Dealer* In Fancy fioodg. UNDERWEAR. liillWML Spring and Summer Merinos, An gola Flannels, Silk, Elsie Thread, Joan, Einon, Jaooonet, &0., in Une. goods, at bottom prices. WILSON BROS., H. E. cor. of Btalo and Wnehlngton-ats., > nhi/uan ** Arcade Court,” Olark-at., south of Madison, > And Plko’s Opera House, Cincinnati. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Spring 1 Arrangement. Explanation op Rbptrenok Marro.— t Raturdayax* copied. * Sunday oxcopted. } Monday excepted. I Ar rive Sunday at 8:00 a. m. 4 Daily, MICHIGAN CENTRAL ft GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Depot, foot cf Ixikt it., and foot tf Ticket office, 67 Clark it., loutfieait corner of Jtandotph, and 76 Cnwqf-rL, comer <f Mndtion. Mall (yin main and air 1in0)...... * C:nOa ra. *Bslsp.n». Day Express • D:00a. m. • fl:00p. ra, Jsokion Accommodotlon. 8 8:85 p. m. 810:20 a. ra. Atlantic B:15p. ra. I 8:00 a. ra. Night Express +*9:oop. m. rOtSOn. m. (WAND JIAPIDD AND PENTWATEU. Morning Expross. Night Express.... UKNRY 0. WENTWORTH, General Passenger Agent. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton «fi St. LouU Through Line, and Louisian* (.Vo.) »ieir ihort route from Chicajota Kaniae City, Union Depot, HVit NT<le. near bridge, Bt. Louis A Springfield Express, via Main Line Kansas City Past Expross, via Jacksonville, lit., ond LouUl. ana. Mo Wenona. Laoon, Washington Ex press (Wostora Division.) Joliet ft Dwight Aoooino'datlon. Bt. Louis ft Springfield Lightning Express, via Main Line, and also via Jacksonville Division....... Kansas City Express, via Jack sonville, 111., ft Louisiana, Mo.. UDatly, vis Main TJno, and dal Jacksonville Division. 11 Dally, i except Monday, via Jacksonville : CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & $1 Union Depot, corner Madison and 63 South Ciurk'it,, opposite Shcrin Leave, Arrive, Mllvtoukoo, St. Paul ft Minneap olis Day Express *9:30 0. m. + 6:500.m.. Milwaukee ft Prairlo da Ofalen Mail and Express.. *C:OOp, m. *11:00 a. in. Mllwnnkoc, Bt, Paul ft Minnnnp. . . „ oltoNicbt n«prct«B tOiftOp. m. *4:15 p.m. CHICAGO. BURLINGTON~& QUINCY RAILROAD. Demote—Foot i\f /xtke-tl., ludlana-av,, and Sixteenth'*!,, and and Sixteenlh-iti. Ticket office* fn Drtyjl Home, Xo. lH Clark-et,, undat depots. Leave. Arrive. Moil * 7:15 a. ra. * 4.16 p. ra. Ottawa uml Hlroator Passenger.. 7:1.1 a. m. S:Cop.ra. • Dubuque and fiioux City Exp.... * 9:10 a. m. * 2:18 p. ra* PacltloFast Lino *10:00 a. m. * 8:16 p. in. Galesburg Passon'.or * 3:16 p. ra. * 8:00 p. mi Mondota ft Ottawa Passenger... * 4;2(1p. tn. * 9:65 a. ra • Aurora Passenger * 1:45 p. in, • 8:15 n. m. Aurora Passenger * 6&) p. tn. * 8:66 a. ra. Aurora Passenger (Sunday) 1.00 p.m. 9:63 a. mi Dubuque ft Bloux City Exp t fI;PJ p. m. ± 7:00 ft. ra. Pacltlo Night Expross tll;00p. ra. x 6:00 a. mV Downer's Grove Accommodation •!!:(>,) a. in. * 5:50 p. m. Downer’s Grovo Acoohnnodatlun * 0:15 p. m. * 7:18 a. m. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lake-it, nnd fool of Ticket offices, 121 Randotph.it,, near Clark. l*avt. Arrive. Bt. Louis Expross • 8:35 a. ra. * 8:20p, ra. Bt. Louis Fast Lino fß:l6n. ra. * 7:66 a. ra. GairoMall.. * 8:26 a. tn. * 4:46 p. m. Cairo Express f H:lsp. m. * 7:56 a. m. Springfield Expross * 8:25 a. in. * 4:4Sp. m. Springfield Expross...., t H:lsp. ra. * 7:63 a. m. Dubuque ft Rluux Oity Kx * 9:15 a. m. * 3:OUp. m. Dubuque ft Sioux City Ex...t 9:UOp. m. t 7:00 a. ra. Ettingoam Passenger * 6:lQp. m. * 8:20 p, ra. Kankakco Passenger *II;10p. tn. * 9210 a. ra. Hyde Parkand Oak Woods * 0:10 a, m. * 6:49 a. in. IlydoParkand Oak Woods • 7:10 a. m. * 7;45a. m. Ilydo Park and Oak Woods § 9;OOn. tn. ' 8:40 a. m. lydo Park and Oak Woods (12:li)p. m. * 9:30 a. m. lydo Park and Oak Woods * 8:00 p. tn. 410:30 a. m. lydo Park and Oak Woods * 4:30 p. ro. 4 X:4sp. m Ilydo Park ana Oak Woods * 6:15 p. m. * 6:20 n. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods * C:l()u. tn. * 6:65 p. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods *li;l0p. m. * 7:40 p. ra. CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. Ticket office, corner Hamlolph and LaSalle.st., and 31 IPaJI itadUon.it. Leave, Arrive. PsolfioFastLlno........ *10:15 a. tn. * 8:16p, tn. Dubuquo Day Kx. via 011nt0n.... 10:15 a, ra. 3:16 p.m. Pacific Night p. m. +6:30 a. m. Dubuque Night £U. via Clinton.. 10:46 p. in. 0:30 o. in. Freeport ft Dubuquo Express * 9:16 a. tn. * 9:00p, tn. Freeport ft Dubuque Express..... * 9:16 p. m. * 7:00 a. m. Milwaukee Ma 11... * 8:00 a. m. *10:16 a. ra. Mllwaukoo Expross * 9:80 a. m. * 4:00 p, ra. Milwaukee Passonger * 5:00 p. m. * 7:40 p.m. Milwaukee Passenger (dally) {11:00 p. m. 4 6:00 a. m. Green Bay Express 9:40 a. ra. 1 7:00 p. ra. Bt. Paul Express *10:10 a. tn. 4.00 p. m* Marquette Express * 9:00 p. m. * 6:50 a. ro. Bt. Paul Expross 19:30 p. ra. +6:20 a. tn. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, corner of Harrison and Shermanite, Ticket ofiee, Leave, Arrive, Omaha, Loaronw'tbft Atchison Ex *lo:lfia. m. * 8:45 p. ra. Pom Accommodation * 6:00 p. ro. * 9:30 a. m. NlghtKipross.... +10:00 p.m. t 7:00 a, in. Lciivonwortb ft AtohUon Express +10:00 p.ra. j 7:00 a. ra. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Dejyol , corner Harrison and Shermanite, Ticket ofleef, norihtcetl corner Clark and and eouthueM earner Canal and MadUon-tti. Leave, Arrive. Express Aecom. via Main Lino.. 2£o a. ra. 0:66 p. m. Mall, via Air Line and Main Line * 6:40 a. m. * 9:00 p. m. Special New York Expross, via j Air Line ■ 9:00 a. ra. * 8:00 p.m. I Atlantic Expross, via Air Lino.. 6:15 p.ra. 8:00 a. m. Night Express, via Main Lino.... *+9:oo p. ro. *16:30 a. ra. ElkhartAooommodatlon * 3:40 p. ra. * 9:55 a. ra. Booth Chicago Accommodation.. 12:00 in. 1:50 p. in. CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAI Fauengtr Depot at P,, C. Louis Depot, ro nal and Kintie-tte, iVe(.u/i< and Ticket ojflce 163 iraaMiijf-lop Leave, | Arrive. Ma 11,,,,.. 1 7:10 a. m.l* 1 :<0 p. m. Evansville A Torre Haute Ex.... * 7:00 p. m.U 7:30 a. m. PinSBUROH. FORT WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Express... Pacific Express East Lluo Mall Valparaiso Accommodation. CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (OPP.H TO HOBKU.B.) Depot corner Hahteil find North firaiicA*.«ls. General oflee 18 A/ctrcpoMton Jtlock, corner Uandolph and LuSalle^ts. Robollo Accommodation lilvor Park Accommodation, JUvor Park Acoummodutlon. .Juno II .Juuo 18 .Juno 39 CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS &, CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. i>om the Great Ventral Hailrowl Depot, foot i\r fxile.it. fbr through tlelteU uml tUeping-ear berlht apply at our • ueio Ticket ofiee, 121 Uamlolph-tl,, near corner {Hark: 7{ funn/-el., comer Madieon; Od l.utalle-it,, eomtr ll'uiA. injton; aUa/oolg/ 7Vg»i<p«ercoml.it. Lears Chicago * 9:AOa. m. 8:15 p. m. Arrive at Indianapolis * 0:1U p. in. 6.00 a. m. Arrive at Cincinnati *IU;3O p. m. lO;QQa. m. Trains arrive at Chicago nt 7:f>7 a. m.,8:86n. m., uml 7:10 p. in. Only lino running Saturday night train to In. dlanopotls and Cincinnati. South Kml p/mongera can got baggage chooked and tako train at Twanty-iocoml-Bt. Depot. SCALES. M FAIRBANKS’ RT*’VT STANDARD 1/ SCALES . ELl"'■ <4 OFALLBIZKB. &QO HI AND 118 LAKE'S 1 ! 1 . Leave. Arrive, P,ooo. m. BMp. m +9: lop.m. *6B)oa. m. Arrive, Leave. * R:lOp. m. * 9:15 a. m. * 8:10 p. Nx * 0:13 a. m. • 8:10 p. m. * 9:10 a. m. * 4:10 p. n. * 4:10 p. ra. U7:sop. m. U9:oop. m. 117:80 a. m. 57:30 a. in. *8:10 p. m 139:00 p. ra. +I9;00 p. m. * 0:00 p. m. nturday, via id, and dolly. illy except Ra via Main Lino Division. HLWAY. }f. PAUL m I CanaUeit.; can Home, ai ; Ticket Offio imlnt Depot lILROAD. ornerq/ Oi- Arrive, Leave. : 7:30 p. m. ■ 6:00 a. m. 1*8:00 a. lit. ' tl:l(ip. m, 1 8:50 a. m. • 9:00 a. m. t {5:10 p. in. i t*»:iK)p. m. t 1 • 4:56 a. m, * • 3:40 p. in. * Arrive, Leave, GjOOp.m. 9:10 a.m. Hilßa.m. IftiMa.m, li :JtO p. in. 7i2lp.ui.

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