Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 15, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 15, 1873 Page 5
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* the servant question. * single man dreads to leave his place unless certain of another. It is expensive, and it may involve debt. There are nomadic and vagrant sonls who are eternally on the go, but they are the exception. A married inan can rarely in dulge in such extravagances. Thus male labor depends on its employer, female domestic labor is practically independent. The conditions are totally reversed. That is, the domestic government is liie nnto a very limited constitutional monarchy, where the Queen theoretically rules, but where power is practically with the subject, for the subject can secede whenever so disposed, and leave the Queen a barren dominion. Here it is that labor rules, the employer that serves, though the fic tions are preserved of a time when the case was very different. When any two parties find them selves in such an anomalous condition, One lady meeting another the other day, on a it requires a ■ great deal of delicacy on •tteet-car, said to her, after the ordinary ones- S 0 * to got along without friction, or a health, etm, that she was on ter way to an intelligence-office to get a servant, and women are alike in that. Any masculine jte one she had was to leave the next day. employe who thinks himself necessary, almost Then she went on to speak of the “ ingratitude ” inevitably puts on airs. The servants, therefore, of this girl : how she expectedher mistress to do “ e " ot t °, be Warned for doing just what their 01 , p -• , , * , , ~ , brothers do under similar circumstances, un til the work ; how she was forward and imperii- luckily, they are not very cultivated, and when cont; and how she was leaving a good homo with uneducated labor does think it governs, it mani ac chances of finding as easy a one again rather fosts itself in many unpleasant ways, and those ,-ainßt her. It is more than likely that vrho have to submit to it chafe if not . - . ~ , J . outwardly. Employers who have to submit to this ie not the only conversation the BOm etimeß unreasonable demands of Trades of the kind which took place Unions, are intensely disgusted in soul, but still that day. Change the names, and slightly alter they are not continually groaning about their the wording, and we will have what was said in subjection. They wait for better days, a thousand homes. A thousand women were This undisciplined labor m useless, fond of . M . , , , - chance, eager for now faces, desirous of society, more or less wretched, and an equal number of i/tkoloughly foot-loose. It has its otm households demoralized. A thousand husbands -world, with which it is content. If these girls had to listen to a groat deal of useless fussing get weary of service, they can get married, about things which it was out of their power to There is a providence for them. There never or x- was that homely servant girl that could, not. get y ‘... ~ ~. , . .. ATTI a husband. Extremes touch. The ugly ones There is but one kind of labor where the cm- who are very richer very poor, can always get plovers are in the habit of using the word “in- mated. It is the ugly middle class gratitude,” and a few other sentimental expres- ones that mo doomed to virginity. A male gions. in discussing their relations with their laborer who marries, increases, or at least does employes. Elsewhere it is rarely heard. Brick- not diminish, hm expenses. He does .• F -' , . . _ not look to wedlock as a harbor of refuge for layers, carpenters, printers, and Journeymen Um) when weary of B6rvice- Bat a woman sick laflors are constantly leaving, yet their bosses of labor can always withdraw from female tyran or masters never speak of them as “ungrate- ny and accept that of a man instead. The es- Clerks in banksjmd stores change their* cape of male labor, suicide; female labor, mat situations, and even if the old employer , Is temporarily incommoded by thei^eperinrs. gtill he does not tax them with ingratitude, foyg change their notions on the servant girl flpd he does not toll his fnends he did ttf question. But in a short time their treasures jp«Va the labor of his employes pleasant, what tom out to be like fairy gold, which changes into crivileges he gave them, and how unkind it was ’withered leaves. Yet year after year they tread of them to leave him. It is a generally accepted their round of faith, doubt, and disbelief. Gee*- oiiotju. , b sionally one does find a good girl, but she is too maxim in all branches of labor, except domestic to after the fashion described by Dr. service, that if a man can get higher pay else- Kitchener: for the first month an invaluable where, greater conveniences, or loks work, he servant; for the second, a kind friend; for the baa a right to go, unquestioned. If he chooses 2 l «? era * )^0 A s ™?*- ’ , . ~ . . i • 1 _v- Now and then an attempt is made to get bet to leave his place merely because he fishes to, r estivated help, and there are semi-annual since he is tired of it, since he wants change,— appeals to girls who are eking out an existence for any or for no reason, —it is his own business, by the drudgery of sewing or of shop-work, to QSie employer may think him a fool, but he docs enter the field of domestic labor, get better net think him-ungrateful. The relations bo- tomes, better wages, and an easier existence. txeen employer and employed are practical; ® ut these attempts have always failed, and Cere is nothing sentimental ihont them. It is, i oooeasanly will continue to do so. It is claimed See, better for both sides that they are so. I that it is bemuse these girls think it is not “ gen *Tbe exclusion of sentimentality from the teeh That may be or to some extent, for there minds of male employers,and their rare tendency are not many women who have not been bitten Kman over the nnkindness of their labor, is that mad dog, but it is not the only reason. £*y dne to the fact that they are men, trained One woman has an uncontrollable objection to fctoiness, and greatly to the fact that the de- ordered abqat by another, whom she pa-turaof one m£n, clerk, mason, or shoemaker, *“ciea or knows is no better than she is.” If Eras a vacant foV whiek there are a hundred ehe goes out as a servant, it most bo as the applicants, each as good as the one who left. It one for whom she works, as the latrae that for clerks there are personal peculiar- daughter of one New England fanner worked Ides of an employer to be learned, for the wife of another. The master of woman {is rales of the shop or store have to bo ; m man, not woman. A certain mulatto woman, understood and obeyed, business must be legally mamed to a white man, m a city where toe thua and so. ButtWe rules are simple, «?lore < i seivants were universal, found it impos ed are easily learned. Since a failure to cSmi mWe to get one unless as an associate One Sy with them brings a discharge, they are faith- colored womim boss another? It was “most nmv observed- But one commoi laborer is as tolerable and not to. be endured.” But an good as another. The boss of the gang has no unmarried man keeping house, can get good special instructions to give a new nano. If he servants. Gentility does not deter the sewing can do hia work to satisfy one employer, he can Bitls then. In Bach ahonse, they have only a do it to satisfy all. A boss bricklayer (foes not man to order them They have not a woman .JL u vnn roTißt law forever at their heels. They despise petticoat continually sav to Ins P> , Q iJ government. Nearly all servants speak well of bnCk i" 1 ®° f 5 their masters. Ills the last mistress they find tte “forwardness ” rf the labor Uiey employed, does give orders they are generally obeyed ; for Cr ara'rmt continually on the lookout to fa- he is fussmg at the girl, unless she miliaritieß. They are not disturbed about what 18 f l , y ‘ , ~ ... ~ ~ „ thsirmen do when they are not at work. They Now, do housekeepers “accept the situation,” ere indifferent aa to whether they dress better aid try to make, the best of a bad business? than themselves. If the grocer finds one of his larfromit. They seem to he ignorant of the ffcrkq liaa a necktie Inst like his own. it does not ra® state ol the case, and to act as if they be worry him, and ho does not talk of the time .ongedtothe last century. Their actions are a when employes would not dream of dressing constant protest against what exists. After aU, like their masters, nor of the uppish ways of a man is sometimes surprised that servants modem clerks ’ stand as much fussing, ordering, scolding, and Thus, domestic labor differs from all other nagging as they do. Bat for their frequent sto femds in a dozen ways. While controlled by the Mity and thexr serene determinafaon to do what same economic laws, yet it is greatly complicated they please, they would probably lose their fcj the fact that it is a matter between woman tempers oftener than they do. , and woman, that the contracting parties’are often one hears the remarks, wow brought into closer relations than is tho case itchy will yon do that ? Haven t eisewnerc, and that there still remain, to ham- 'I told yon how to do that.' Wow, that is just per the intercourse of employer and employed, a utterly mined.” “I do think you ought to know lot of antiquated and Vet powerful ideas. better than that.” “Dear! it is enough to It does not give • one a high idea of the busi- make me lose my patience.” These interesting ness capacity of women to see how frequently remarks are not of one, but of every, day. They they fail in tho only branch of contract-making are like the buzzing of a swarm of gnats. They which they have to deal with. The matter of are the drops of water which wear away the employing and managing a certain kind of labor alone. How many men, day in and day out, baa been loft solely to them, and they seem to would stand that sort of lecturing from their have failed in it, though of course they employers? Hoyr many employers would ven ?ut the blame on the hired, not the hirer, tore on it, with help on whom they were depend ct men fighting against the annoyances ent ? of strikes, of trades-union regnla- This Inability of women to command owing to bona, and a hundred minor ills, their fussiness, their eagerness forgiving orders, have succeeded In getting along with the labor land unwillingness to let servants do things sys they employ, even when it is not used for ahso- Itematicaßy is shown in their dealings with men lutely necessary services, and when they have servants. If a lady has a coachman and sees cot the stimulus women possess, whose house- him doing one thing, it seems to put it in her bold work has to be done somehow. It is im- head to set him to doing something else at once, uerative. Part of it cannot be delayed. None If her coachman is washing the carriage, she of if does itself. If masons strike, a build- bids him leave that and run an errand. Then log can stand half-done, but house- she sets him to doing something else, and when bold ' labor admits of no such neglect, be retains she orders him to hitch np, and scolds Certain needs of the household are absolute, because the carriage is not ready. They will not Thera must be cooking, and the dishes must be wait till a man is through with what he is doing washed. It is hot, greasy, hand-disfignring before he is set at something else. The result work. A brilliant gentleman, who once tried to is, it is impossible for them to keep a man more keep bachelor hall, summarized his experience than two weeks, for no person can endure the in the remark that no man of genius could wash fruitless, unnecessary half-done and never-end difibes. It is generally true, and there are also a ing labor to which he is put. He is fussed and great many fools who are unable to do it. Bat ordered oat of the bouse, and yet It is asked tois work most he done, or the whole family are that women be admitted to take part in the gov la hot water. emment of * the State. The work of ahonse, even of one of people in Even the best of women are oyer-anxious to very moderate circumstances, has increased im- emphasize the lino between the kitchen and the mensely within half a century. It has grown at parlor. The girl’s beau must go in at the back all points, in furniture, clothes, washing, cook- door, never at tho front. There are similar reg tpg, etc. This is inevitable. It is dne to the ulations which do no good, and simply irritate, growth of civilization and higher ideas of com- It is considered a grievance when the gril dresses fort. There is none of it which con be cut off as well aa her mistress, though why it should be without causing greater pain than the inoonveni- so is hard to tell, except that the wife dimly ence resulting from retaining it. The dresses of fears a rival in a well-dressed servant. The girl a child, in making and in washing, create 'twenty uses the money her labor has earned; the wife times the work they once did, bat no cannot always say as much of her clothes, mother would let her child go dress-* Still the mistress loses all pleasure in ed differently from others. Sooner all her bonnet when the maid has one possible aervant-girl-tronbles than thav. -Each like it. However much the lady may strive to woman, must dress like others. With an incoin* .keep aloof from the woman, yet she cannot help of SI,OOO she tries to ape the dress of a woman It. They are thrown too intimately together. If with an income of SIO,OOO, and then blames a the mistress sees the servant with a new dress aervant, who gets S2OO a year, for having tho pattern, she is very apt to ask the price of the came aspirations—for wha is a hired girl, not a fabric. Then the girl asks some question which tail* the mistress thinke forward, and she puts her But the capacity of women to do this increased down, snubs her. Too often is ehe on tne look work has not increased with the work itself. It out for such things, and the two entertain a mn nas perhaps diminished; not that the average tual distrust. The one is on the look-out for wealth of women has materially worsened, but impertinence, the other lor invasions of her that they have more *Uim« upon their time, rights, a limitation of her times for going out. They must do a certain amount of visiting—that The woman of the house complains of the en » necessary. They must do a certain amount of croaching disposition of her servant. Cook tho unnecessary sewing. It is true that their dinner one Monday to help her out, and if it is must ”is really the equivalent of ** I tbink I not repeated the next week she sulks. If it is Might tej” but the last expression is Imperative, not done the next she leaves. Tho servant to a feminine mind when clothing is concerned. Blights her work when she can. She puts all she p»y must, or ought, to read, to idle, can upon her mistress. She does not give a fair look after their children. Deduct day’s work for a fair day’s wages. That is true, the time necessary for all these things, and the servant knows she can do it with impun md that which remains for housework is very ity. But, under similar circumstances, most Undoubtedly, every now and then a deli- men wonla do the same thing. Do mechanics eate lady will make a sudden spurt, and put into never scamp their work? Do not city officers and a day an almost incredible amount of labor. But employes try to do as little as possible. Is it vhaa it is done she observes, in the language of not one of the principles of ingenuous youth the son of the Shunamite woman, “My head, and experienced manhood to get the maximum tty head,” and betakes her to her bed, limp and of pay for the minimum of work ? What the oead-beat, prostrate for a week. No, tho servant girl docSjSince she can, the clerk would Jfork cannot be diminished, and the heads of do if he could. Housekeepers may mourn over lamilies cannot do jt. To assist tbf*™, then, their hard lot, out they cannot change human tfcg nave to resort to hired labor. nature. Frequently their own grandmothers did •Uw class of labor they have to deal with is what they now scold their servants for doing. aL known. It is composed here, of foreigners, The substantial wrongs of servant girls lie in or alien tongues, always of alien customs, tho fact that they are occasionally cheated out j*wignt from countries where they have been of their wages, which makes the sufferers sus neWdown pretty closely, they find here a free- pect all employers, and also in that somemis *“?n and comfort which they are naturally in- tresses think they hire the entire time of their abuse. Just as men do. They are set servants from mom till bed time, and if they u ,*r own ways, and they are frequently slow see a girl doing anything for herself, they think those of others, often bAiiwrfpg they are defrauded. Still, these cases are com «e most other people, men included, that their ing to bo so rare as to be quite exceptional. thebest. These things are true of male And is there no remedy? Surely not. The °oreiB J but these women have one common law does not apply nere. Certain work advantage on their side, which others do has to bo done, and the only ones who can do it, Jr Possess, an advantage which makes them can live so cheaply that they are independent, kk independent, and . gives them tho Inst as independent aa Neapolitan workmen, vtop-haadof their nominal mistresses. If* who, earning by one day’s labor enough to buy for any real or fancied grievance, grapes and water-melons for six, decline to do wes har employer, it is not to starve or to anything during the rest of tho week, no matter case with men. It is to what offer* are made to them. This ra the im j?A She goes to some relative, puts dignity of labor, which, having its belly foU, clothes, works about the house, even though its clothes are ragged, ««nor followers, is with her folks, and is con- snaps * its fingers at capital. But whore ented If Bho has to pay, it is little, there are. not remedies, there are sometimes « ahe has no t the cash, she is palliatives, something to lesson the pain, untu Her recreation over, ehe feel? Another the time comes when labor cannot cut up such and finds it, without difficulty. Bat even antics. The first thing for a woman to do is to Consoling Remarks for House keepers. jjesignationand Submission Their Only Resource. He True Mistress of the Family. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE . SUNDAY, JUNE Jo, 1872. aee bow the case really stands, that housekeep ing masters her not she it, and that, therefore, His the servant who lords it. Odious tyranny, bat which has to be endured. It is labor which rules, and though it does it harshly, brutally, coarsely, vet it must be submitted to. If one has a well-f urmshed house, much dressed chil dren, time for visiting and reading, one must take along with, them the skeleton at the feast, the serpent among the roses, the girl in tho kitchen. . The housekeeper must give up having things done her way. She must give up ordering, lest the real mistress assert ner su premacy. “ Shall I nbt command in my own house ?” says she. “ Shall I not govern in my own kingdom ?” said the first Charles and the second James. Be satisfied with the shadow, and do not seek to grasp the substance.' It is very hard for women to submit to the control of those whom they feel are not their equals. It is often equally hard for men to sub mit to tho control of those whom wealth alone has made their superiors. What sensitive man has not been galled by the words, the con temptuous airs of his employer ? How he has chafed at arrogant ways that rested only on a property qualification. How bitterly has he felt at orders not sugared hy 11 if you please ” or “ would you he so kind.” How he has been mb bed by snubs and undeserved rebuffs, yet. he does not air his sorrows. He keeps them in his inner heart and docs not Invite the sympathy of follow-sufferers. Lot women do that and bear as patiently as men do “ the spurns that patient merit of the unworthy takes,” They must ceaso hampering the girls with vex atious regulations. They must let Pat come in at the front door, like a free-born American citi zen, and, after all that, they must expect even 4 the best of servants to get tired, and to leave for fresh fields; The times arc out of joint, and they cannot set them right. All they can do is to endure, and to cease worrying their husbands with complaints about what cannot bo helped. They must not bo continually u revolting against the despotism of fact.” The annoyances of ser vants are the price they pay for the present stylo of housekeeping and living. They are free to choose. The Fastest Speed on English Hall* ways* The following gives the mean average of speed attained on nine of the principal railway lines having termini in London: Great Western, 61 miles per hour; London, Brighton A South Coast, 45% miles; Great Northern t 45% miles ; London, Chatham A Dover, 44% miles; South eastern, 43% miles; Northwestern, 42% miles; Midland, 41% miles; Southwestern, 40% miles; Great Eastern, 37% miles. General average on the nine roads, 43% miles per hour. These averages, arrived at by taking the speed on dif ferent parts of each Company’s line, are not applicable to certain portions of the lines where express trains are numerous and usually run faster. For example, on the Great Northern line between London and Peter boro’, nearly all the trains ran at a speed of over 80 miles an hour, and an average for that partof the line would, therefore, yield a much higher figure than 45% miles an hour. On the Great Western line trains run from Paddington to Swindon, a distance of 77% miles, in one hour and 27 minutes, or the rate of 63% miles per hour. This is probably the fastest running time indulged in any where in the kingdom. Such a speed, barring stoppages, would bring Edinburgh within 7% hours of London, instead of the present 9% hours, which, when first introduced, was looked upon as marvelous traveling. The Southern Company make a short run of 26% miles, from Tornbridge to Ashton, in thirty one minutes, a rate of 51% miles per ' hour, .and the Great Northern runs from London to Peterboro’, 76% miles, in an hour and a half, or at the rate of 51 miles an hour. The average of the fastest speed at tained on the nine lines above mentioned is 47% miles per hour. The Exeter and West of Eng land express of the Great Western Company runs the entire distance between London and Exeter, 194 miles, in 4% hours, including three stop pages, or abont 46 miles an hour. The Scotch express of the Great Northwestern Company performs the journey between Loudon and Ed inburgh, a distance of 400 miles, in 9% hours, including six stoppages of some duration, an average of 42 miles an hour. The Loudon & Northwestern . Company’s “ limited *» also travels from London to Glasgow, a distance of 434 miles, in 14 hours and 22 minutes, an average of 89 miles an hour. The examples of runs of fifty miles and upward without stopping are numerous. The Continental trains of the Loudon. Chatham & Dover line run from Heme Hill to Dover, seventy-four miles, without stopping, and the Southeastern between Cannon street and Dover, 75% miles. The Great Western trains run from Paddington to Swindon, 77% miles, without stopping, and the Great Northern from London to Petersboro’, and from Grantham to York. 76% and 34% miles respectively, while the London Northwestern Company’s Irish mails run from Chester to Holyhead, a distance of 36% miles, occupying 2 hours and 7 minutes, without stop* ping. The latter is the longest run without stoppages recorded. British matrimonial Statistics* From among the many interesting figures pre sented in the abstract of the last annual report of the English Registrar-General we copy the fol lowing; “ The average age of the men married in 1870 was, it appears 27.9 years, that of the women was 25.7. The meau age of the widowers was 42.6, and of the widows 38.8, that of the bache lors being 25.8, and of the spinsters 24.4. In eleven instances the husbands were from 80 to 85 years old; one of these gentlemen married a lady of fourscore, two others taking wives be tween 30 and 35. One old lady, after living a life of spinsterhood for more than seventy years, became the bride of an old gentleman of over 75. of whom it is only right to add that he, too, had never before participated in the joys and sor rows of matrimony. Another elderly spinster of over 65 induced a bachelor of about 30 to make her his wife, and two widows of 70 married hus bands of 40 and 65 respectively,'while three more sought for connubial bliss by alliances with wid owers of, in one case 55, and in the other two cases of more than 70 years. The most striking instances of disparity of ages are those of old men marrying young girls. In one case a widower of 60 married a girl of 15, and another of 75 a spinster of 2L The eagerness displayed by the female portion of the community for marrying early is exemplified by the fact that the number under 21 who married in 1870 was 32,971, the newly-made husbands of the same being but little more than three eights of that number, namely 12,448. Among the females, 86 were 15 years of age only, 289 were 16,1,60217, 5.96718, 11,03319, and 14,044 20 : among the males 7 wore 16 years old, 64 17, 820 18, 8,893 19, and 8,264 20. One widow of 16, 2 of 19, and 6 of 20, married husbands of from 21 to 85, and a wid ower of 19 took a second spouse in the person of a spinster of 21. The lack of education is apparent when we say that 19.8 per cent of the men and 27.3 of the women married in 1870 signed the marriage register by mark; but even this is a great improvement upon the state of things thirty years ago. when 41 per cent of the people married signed the register with their marks instead of their own names. It is sup posed, however, that from nervousness some only make their marks who are capable of sign ing their names.” XH« Great Painters of Bnsseldorf* Letter to tht Kevs York Tribunt, Perhaps it would be quite superflous to name the men who to-day are recognized as leaders among the Dusseldorf artists. Their fame has reached you long ago, as have also some of their works, though by no means their best. Among landscape painters the two Acbenbachs, Oswald, and Andreas, brothers, are, of course, preemi nent. Flamm, and Bumier, mid Diloker taka rank deservedly next to them. Of historical painters, Bauer and Bendmann have gained the highest reputation, while in the representa tion of biblical subjects, £. von Gebhardt has, of late, chiefly held the public attention. His recent picture of the Last Supper evinces great originality and depth of feeling, and has been generally recognized as well able to bear comparison with the works of the old masters. He is now engaged on a Crucifixion, which, hy the privileged few that have seen it, is pronounced equal if not superior to anything that he has done. What Knaus is doing now 1 do not know, hut Wilhelm Sohn, nephew of the late Carl Sohn, many of whose admirable works have been exhibited'in New York, is just now putting the final touches upon a picture on which he has been engaged for the last five years, which, it is said by artists, promises to be one of the grandest productions of modem art. The title of the picture is ‘‘The Last Sacrament.” It represents the administra tion of the sacred ordinance of the Lord’s Sapper to a dying girl in the Doidst of a sorrowing yet not desolate family $ a picture of death, yet at perfect peace, and the heavenliesi serenity; Christ is in the midst. It is a group of eight figures, with all the usual accompaniments of tho solemn service in which they are em ployed. Prof. Sohn is not content with any or dinary performance, but seriously aims always at tho highest excellence in art, seeking to com bine beauty of form and harmony of color with poetic sentiments and tenderness of expression, ft is said that allthiß good. qualities are marvel ously exemplified in the picture which is to be completed. It is designed for tUeNational Gallery at Berlin, having already been purchased by the Government. Bchaeren illustrates the songs and legends of the oonntry in his light aquatelle drawings, .in. which he so admirably preserves their weird and wonderful poetry. His views of the Rhino are well (mown to all the lov ers of art* The most noticeable animal painters are Kroener and DeQter* In portraiture the highest place on the whole is probably dde to Schaeffer, though in some respects, in thi« de partment also, Bendexnann ii allowed to possess superior ability. His powerpf rapid and graphic delineation is said to be very wonderful* Prayer, a dwarf in form, is a giant in his branch of art, and is unrivaled in stm-life painting. America is represented in the city by a number of young gentlemen engaged in art.study—some at the' academy and some under private masters* THE MIRACLE tiF St. JANUARIUS. For the Cincinnati Gazette, by Wrn, B, Davie, Jf* J). St. Januarios is the Patron Saint of Naples, and when upon earth is said to have been a great and good man. A marble figure of the saint, situated upon an eminence, a mile or two east of Naples, and in the direction of Mount Vesuvius, records the wonderful fact that once upon a time, when old Vesuvius was on a bonder, and about to preserve Naples aa he had Herculaneum,- in lava, Janu arius ascended this eminence, and with uplifted hands said to the -fiery stream as it approached, Thus far. but no further.” And the submissive lava, in obedience to the saint's command, or the law of gravitation, descended the valley toward the sea, and Naples, with all its beggars and fleas, was saved. 4 Tradition says Jan minus performed numerous other worthy deeds which were not recorded in marble. Nevertheless, in the year SOS ; Diocletian is said to havejcasfc him to the lions in the am phitheatre of. Pozznoli. The lions, however, crouched submissively at.hia feet, and after that theholy man was beheaded. Under Constantine, the Bishop of St. Severn bad his body conveyed to Naples. Shortly after this a woman brought the Bishop two vials, containing a quantity of the saint’s blood solidified, which immediately became liquid when he received it During the next thousand years the remains of Jonnari us were carried to different cities in Italy, but finally, in 1497, during the prevalence of a plaguo, returned to Naples and solemnly deposited un der the high altar of the. cathedral. Daring seasons of war or distress, and partic ularly during eruptions of Vesuvius, the protec tion of this saint is invoked. The two vials of blood of the saint are sacredly preserved in the cathedral, and thrice a year, on the first Sundays in May, September, and Decem ber, it liquefies, but during the remainder of the year it remains a solid. There is but one record ed departure from this time-table, and that was when Napoleon I/a troops were in Naples. The officer in command having more curiosity than reverence, commanded that the miracle be per formed for his special benefit. The priests in vain pleaded that it could not be done except upon certain days of the year. The General was implacable, and said he would blow up the church unless it. was .done immediately, and so the miracle was performed. Upon the appointed diva for the performance, there are a number of old women who claim to be the lineal descendants of the saint, who oc cupy the place of honor in the cathedral. They first address the saint with all kinds of prayer and indearing epithets, andcall upon him to per form his miracle. If ne does not soon respond, they break forth into the wildest lamentations, and if he still delays, they heap reproaches, threats, and even curses upon him, to which the saint invariably vlelds. Happening to be in Naples on the first Sunday in May, 9 o’clock found us directing our steps toward the cathedral. The streets for several blocks around were filled with an eager throng who were pressing their way toward the church, while all the houses were festooned with flowers and decked with banners, flags, and gay-colored lamps. At 9:30 o’clock an immense procession of all the monks and priests, headed by a Cardinal and several Bishops, paraded the streets with long wax candles, and bouquets of artificial flowers attached to them. With great pomp and cere mony they entered the cathedral and took their positions near the high altar in the choir. A long open passageway was formed in the centre of the church by a barricade of benches. Soon a venerable priest, clothed in scarlet silk, ap peared bearing a glass case which contained the two vials of solidified blood. He passed up and down this passage and displayed the casket to the gaze of the excited throng, and permitted all who were in front to kiss it. With a great show of fairness he passed up and down a number of times, while an assistant held a lighted taper on the opposite side of the glass case, the better to enable the mass to see the contents and con dition of the vials. He then passed into tbe sacristy, with the vials, and while Januaries was squeezing some blood.out of his dry bones, each one of the two or three hundred monks and priests bowed before the Cardinal, kissed his hand, and, in return, received his blessing; then hign mass was celebrated, and about the time the descendants of the saint were cßang ing their prayers into- curses, the olcLjuteat reappeared with tbe vials containing a fluid of a dirty-brick red hue. The excitement became in tense, and tbe infatuated, throng pressed for ward in order to kiss the case. Old decrepid men and women, young men and* maidens, mothers and fathers with babes in their arms, eagerly and wildly crowded forward in order that they and their children might press their lips to the sacred relic, as if a blessing or a charm was imparted by it. So completely did this mass ac cept the miraculous and sacred character of this blood, that I was fully persuaded if any one at that moment had had the hardihood to _ speak 'slightingly of, or particularly to have laid sac rillgioua hand a upon, the vials, he would have been in more danger of his life than if he had been in a den of wild beasts. Naples, May 5. SPECIAL NOTICES. Pure Vaccine Virus, From the Heifer. Dr. J. B. FISHES * CO., 83 South send for circulars, as the address of many of them cannot be obtained. Vaccination fee, $2. Dr. Fisher will per sonally attend the offloe from 3 to 6 p. in. TO RENT. OFFICES. A few Very Desirable Offices are offered for rent in the Trib une Building. Single or in suites. Witn and without Vaults. English Tile Floors through out the Building. Elevator running during all business hours. These Offices are not equaled in the city. The best for all classes of business requiring a central lo- cation. W. C. DOW, . Boom 21 Tribune Building. TELEGRAPH APPARATUS. THE AMATEUR’S TELEGRAPH APPARATUS, Designed especially for the use ol Students of Telegraph andfor tho operation offilcrt Privat^ A complete Outfit for a Telegnph Office, with Book of Instructions, for 97. 60. , _ _ We send with each lustrumett; One Cup of Battery* two yards Office Wire, one oaskago Bine vitriol, one package Sulphate Zinc. GHX H. BLISS A CO., Sole Agents. 41’Third.av.. Chicago. TSL_ CHIROPODIST. SSC THE FEET. A. WILLARD, M. D., 209 S««-st., southeast corner Adams, cures HAD MO Bunion* ta tn otior Dtomi of UUliUlUj tho Foot. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLtTION. The copartnership heretofore existing between the un dersigned under the name and Ole of W. W. Carpenter A Co., Real Estate and t<um, thereby dissolvedby mu tuUcooMOt. D.Ud Jon, 11. CAKPEKTEBi L. C. MAYNARD. _ SAVINGS BAXTH^ SECURITY FROM FOSS BY ROBBERY FIRE, OR ACCIDENT. THE FIDELITY -Savings Bank AND Safe Depository, In their new Fire-Proof Building, 148, 145 & 147 Bandolph-st., Receive for safe keeping in their GREAT FIRE AND BURQLARPROOF SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS (among the best in the world, haring cost oror one hundred thousand dollars), Coupon Bonds, Securities, Family Plate, Coin, Deeds, Wills, and Valuables of every de scription. Abo, rent Safes in their Vaults at from 810 to SSO a year, according to fire. TRUSTS OF EVERY KIND RECEIVED AND EXE- CUTED. Interest Allowed on Savings Deposits. JOHN O. HAINES, President. DENTISTRY. D. M. TOWNER & GO. DENTISTS, 181 and 183 West Madison-at., northeast comer Hoisted. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN. Artificial Sets $lO, sls, S2O and $25 Pure Gold Fillings $2 to $4 Silver Fillings $1 to $3 Extracting Teeth, each ...50 cents DEER. PHILLIPS Dentist, 169 South 01ark-st., hot Madison andMomoe. Artificial Teeth, from $lO to S2O Gold Fillings, from 2to A Silver Fillings, from Ito 2 Teeth Extracted without Fain ..50 cents All "Work Warranted. GENERAL NOTICES. TO THE TRAVELING PUBLIC. F. PARMELEE & CO., MM Line & Baiap Express. Office, 156 Deaibom-st,, Chicago, Having increased our facilities, we are now prepared to

deliver baggage to and from all parts of the city, and we make it a specialty to deliver baggage promptly and with aa little delay aa possible. To prevent confusion at the depots, passengers, by giv ing their checks to our agent on the trains, need not have any further trouble of its reaching its proper destination. Passengers delivered toand from Hotels and Railroads. Orders promptly attended to by leaving word at our office. CJLJBLJD- lam a traveling agent, to sell Show Cards in country towns. On my last trip I was tbe victim of & clique who reported me from town to town as an infidel, thief, gam bler. Ac. Now, sir, I am a single man, and stand alone in this country, working hard to assist a sick mother in Germany; but this persecution grinds me down. Bitter feelings creep into my soul, and I fear my mind is wander log, and my reason is too weak to overcome the pressure. To quiet my mind. 1 herewith beg every person who acts as a tool in the abovo clique, to state bis grievances against me logically, and 1 will answer in tbo same coin. This 1 hope will give mo relief. Ido not fear open ene mies, but am powerless against backbiters. H. FFEIL, No. 7 West Raudolph-st., Care of A. StempeL KTOTICE. Notice is hereby given that Joseph Brunswick having failed to fulfill certain conditions of a dissolution article between himself and J.M. Brunswick, that the notes giv en by J. M. Brunswick to Joseph Brunswick, conditional of his so fulfilling his contract will not be paid until said conditions are complied with. Tbe public Is hereby warn ed not to purchase or negotiate these motes. - Chicago, June 13, 1973. JOHN M. BRUNSWICK. . Dr. LonerWs “Information for the People,’’ "How to mesmerize yourself; bow to mesmerize others, and bow to restore tbe nervous energies.** Of tho great est importance to tbs nervous, and thoso prostrate from eausesnhr*io»l ur mental ana •» t»atu MuruiunM-xuiv-- ers. This is no medical advertisement. Sent free for 60 cents. Address CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING CO., Box <a, tmicsgp, m. Early Closing. Beginning with tb<« date, our store will be closed on Saturdays at 2 o'clock p. m. until Sept. 1. D. B. FISK A CO. Chicago, June 14. 1873. CARRIAGES. CARRIAGES. It. M. STIVERS, 01144, 146, 148, 150 aM 152 Fast TUitF-Jist-sl, IMJB W TOEK, Is manufacturing, and baa three large show rooms, equal to 400 feet long by S& feet wide, filleawitb a splendid as sorted stock of Top and Light Rood 'Wagons, Dog Carts, Four and Six Seat Phaetons, Ladles* Pony Phaetons, Bockaways, Ac. Parties in Chicago, by calling on C. M. CLARK, Nos. 79 and 81 SLxtesnth-st.. can see samples, got particulars, and order through him tf more conve nient R. M. STIVERS, New York. FANCY WOODS. T. S. CONSTMTINE, Importer and Dealer in VENEERS, Mahogany, Bosewood, Florida Bed Cedar, French Walnut, Hungarian Ash, Walnut, and A ah Burls, &o. 17 South Jefferson-st. INSTRUCTION. TleAieilciMoslcalMie, FLOEMOE, ITALY. Which will be opened Sept. 1, 1873, offers great advan tages In all branches of Moslo and Languages to young ladies wishing to their education abroad, and to those Intending to study for the operatic stage, church and concert singing, and teaching. The principal teach er of singing win be Prof. LUipi VAHNUOOINL For terms and other particulars address Miss A- M. B. BAR NETT. care Maqnay. Hooker k Oo. A _jTgrgnce t _ltalg :^^ TOR SALE. FOE SALE. LIVE DEER. I have for sale a Deer, which arrived yesterday from Wisconsin, and, to a party wanting one for Park purposes or othinrUe. . good bu*«la wIU ba 123 South Water-st. “FIRST-CLASS” Wrought Iron French Ranges and Broilers, Imperial Oolleo 4 TRUSTED. JR.-8, Sta State-st. CHROMO. 3M -fctSW O y ENTITLED * THE FRIENDS, Given to each customer by ths GREAT ATLANTIC A PACIFIC TEA CO., 116 West Waahington-st., 138 Twcn ty-second-st, This Is a fine picture of a kind-hearted boy feeding his household pets. __ WIRE WINDOW SCREENS. I7f| CTS. PER SO,. FOOT /|| For Walnnt-fnuned Screens; 26ct«. focSUined. r\ | | Flower Stands, wholesale and retail, and aU 111 kinds of Wire work. 111 I SMITH A BTTRKART. UU 55 ox, SHIRTS. the CHICAGO nmpm WEST MADISON-ST. If ill Ifl I COTXiE & DIC2XNBOIT. MlilllX SUMMER RESORT. GBBBITBBXBR white mfHtra spedtgs, West Virginia, Famous for tiieir Alterative Watefa slnd Fast lonable Patronage, are Now Open. fcbijy ore 2,000 feet Above tide water, affording entire re bel from nrostratingJitimraer beat. Capacity for accom modatine 2,000 peniom. ÜbsfjSi, $3-50 per day, s2l per woeV, and SBS per month. _ , _ , . _ , ’WoarealsoTrrorrrietorßof theSweetOhalyteateSprings# Is miles from the White, knows for their Nervine Tonio Water* and bathing advantage*. . ,_, A WhiteSnlphnt Water kepthorfl for ttd hsfl of visitors without extra charge. S3 per day; S7O per month, __ , •The route to iheae Springs from all points in the West will be to Cincinnati aj rail; thonco by first-class paeket boat to Hontlngton (160 mDeshjmd thonco by tho Cbosa peaka A Ohio Railroad to tbe whJfs Sulphur. Pamphlet can be bad for both watering places at this office, and also at tho drug stores of V&t ochaack, Ste venson A Bold, and Gale & Block!, Chicago, Hl» For tickets, apply to Ticket Agent, Union Depot. HATPIELD HOUSE, Massina Springs, on Raquette River, three miles from Bt. Lawrence River, will open Juno 20 forxeeeption Of nests.. Accommodation first-class. The Hotel is entire ly new, and has been fitted and famished with every mod em convenience. Good fishing and hunting. The pro prietors have determined to present a house In every way worthy of patronage. Tbe waters are highly recommend ed by the medical faculty In wide range of diseases. Golds to Springs may bo had of Caswell, Hazard A Co., Fifth av. Hotel. N. Y. Address HATFIELD BROS., Minina. Springs, St. Lawrence Co., N. Y.. or 120 Front-at.^jLJY. OCEAN NAVIGATION. NEW YORK TO CARDIFF, BRISTOL, LONDON, And all Other Points in England and Wales, The South Wales Atlantic Steamship Company's new firat-class Steamships will mil from Pennsylvania Rail road Wharf, Jersey City; PEMBROKE... GLAMORGAN, Those steamships, ballt expressly for the trade, are pro* ▼ided with all the latest improvement* for the comfort and convenience of CABIN AND STEERAGE PASSENGERS. Flirt Cabin..., Second Cabin. Steerage Prepaid Steerage certificate* from Cardiff. Drafts for XI and onwards* For farther particulars, apply in Cardiff* at the Com pany's Offices, No. 1 Dock Chambers, and In New York to ARCHIBALD BAXTER k CO.. Agents* No. 17 Broadway. ALLAN LINE MiiM Ocean SlcamsMp Co. Fiist-class Steamships, Unsurpassed for Speed and Comfort, running on the Shortest Sea Soules between EUROPE AND AMERICA BATES OF PASSAGE: CABIN as low as by any other FIRST-CLASS LINES. Return tickets at great reduction, BTEEBAGE Tickets either to or from Europe, also at lowest rates, and through to points In the West lower than by other lines. BATES OF FREIGHT: Tariff arranged on all Glasses Merchandise from Liver pool or Glasgow THROUGH to Chicago. For other information, or freight contracts, apply at the Company’s Office, 73 and 74 Laoalle-st. ALLAH k CO., Agents. Sailing twice a week from New York, and carrying pas sengers to all parts of Great Britain, Ireland, Continental Europe, and the Mediterranean. Cabin from $65; Steer age, British and Irish ports east, $80; west, 832, Conti nental ports same as other regular lines. All payable In U. S. currency. Apply for full information at the Com pany's offices. No, 7 Bowling Green, New York, and N. B. corner LaSalle and Madison-ste., Chicago. HEUPEBBOIT BBOTFTEIHS. Agents, FOR EUROPE. INMAN LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS. Will sail from New York as follows: CITY OF BALTIMORE Thursday, June 13, 7 A. M. CITY OF MONTREAL Saturday. June 14. 8 A. M. CITY OF BRISTOL Thursday. Jane 19. 1 P. M. OITYOF BBOOKLYN Saturday, June3l, 3P. M. And each succeeding SATURDAY and THURSDAY, from Pier No. 45, North River. Cabin Passage* 870 and 890 Gold. Steerage, to British Porta. $30.00 Currency. Bound Trip Tickets at Bednced Bates. SIGHT DRAFTS for sale at low rates. FRANCIS C. BROWN, 32 Sonth Clark-rt.j‘coTOeyjsSS&.~ STATE LINE.. HEW YORK AND GLASGOW. LIVERPOOL, BEL FAST AND LONDONDERRY. These elegant new • teamen wfil sail from State Lise Pier, Fulton Fenr, Brooklyn, N. T. as follows: PENNSYLVANIA. 2,500 tons Wednesday, Jane 11. VIRGINIA, 2,500 tons Wednesday, Jane 25. GEORGIA 2,600 tons Wednesday. Jaly 9. Fortnightly thereafter. AUSTIN BALDWIN A CO., Agents, 73 Broadway, N. x. SAMPLE A HARGIS, Agents, Cor. of Canal and West Madtson-sta., Chicago. CUNARD MAIL LINE. ESTABLISHED 1840. Steam Between Newlork, Boston, and Liverpool. FROM NJ .Jane 181 Abnslnla .Jane2s Batavia... .Jalj 3 [Calabria And from Bosto*arery Tuesday. CablaFusogei 880» 8100and8l30» Gold* Excursion Tickets st Bedaced Bates. Steerage Passage. S3O currency. Passengers and freight booked to and from all parts of Europe at lowest rates. StehtDrafts on Great Britain. Ireland, and the Continent. P. H. DU VWET. Gea’l West’n Agent. N. W. cor. Clark and Bandoloh-sts. Algeria. Russia,, Jam.... NATIONAL LINE. Sailing from New York for Queenstown ftad Liverpool •very Saturday, ftad for Lon dan direct every fortnight. Cal Passaie SBO, SOO, aM SIOO Currency. Exclusion Ticket* ftt favorable rate*. Intending pa»- ienters ■hnnir! make early application for bertha. STEERAGE, 829.00 currency. Prepaid steerage tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown, Londonderry, Glasgow, Cardiff, Bristol, or London, 831.00 currency. Passengers booked to or from German and Scandina visn points at low rates. The Steamships of this line are the largest Is the trade. Drafts on Groat Britain, Ireland, and the Continent. WILLIAM SIACAUSTEK, Gen 1 ! ’Western Agent, Northeast corner Clark and Randolph**!*, (opposite new Sherman House), Chicago. STOCKHOLDERS’ MEETINGS. Chicago, Danville & Yincen . nos Railroad, Gzhz&al Omo, 299 West Randolph-st. , > Chicago. May S3, 1873.f The annual meeting of ttie stockholders of the Chicago, Danville A Vincennes Railroad Company, for the election of Directors, sod the transaction ol each other trainees u may come before the meeting, will be held at the See of the Company, No. 290 West Bandolph*et., In the Citr of Chic*go, DL, on Wednesday, Jane 18, 1873. The poll will be opened At IX o’clock a. m. J. 8. CAMPBELL, Secretary. LOTTERY. LOTTERY. OfflcUl Drawing of the Dillr Comblaotlon Lot tezj: CLASSED. 125. FOR JUKE 13, 1873. • *MWWS. VWk ft* $ * 75. M, 68, «, <3, W. IS, S9. 35, 63. Sealed plays secured on deposit. Prizes cashed and information given by the Sealed Depository, F. O. DA. VIS, Manager, Booms 6 and 7, 161 South Clark-st,: Branch Offices. 837 North-ay., 83 West Madison-at., and 151 South Canal-at. SCALES. FAIRBANKS’ I] —H STAKE AED | * SCALES , B.'—■ « J OF ALL SIZES. iCO Gr* 1U AKD 113 LAKE-ST. ” FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages OF FRACTIONAL CUBBBNCY FOB SALE AT TRIBUNE OFFICE. ■•"VK FOR SALE, In lots, Blocks, and Acres, Seven hundred and forty acres, lying togochar, a ohofeg property adjacent to the city: high and beautiful land accessible by three-new railway lines* and bataabort drive from tho business centre. Native groves wide streets and boulevards. Six miles of front on * boulevard SQO feet wide. Eighteen miles of front on street- ix wide. Can sell fire hundred and fitty acres In on» Sodr free of incumbrance, w ilh perfect title, and only two l- ’ veyances between tbe United States and the present own er. This property promises a rapid and great increase ol value, and will be sold at moderate prices and on easy terms, with a good discount to buyers who pay all cash. S. S. HAYES, 56 laSalle-st., Metropolitan Block ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS Explanation of RKFESisrcz Marks.— t Saturday ax. oepted; * Sunday excepted, t Monday excepted, I Ar rive Sunday at 8:00 a. m. $ Daily. MICHIGAN CENTRAL 4 GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Depot, foot of Lake et,, and foot QJ Ttecnty-tecond-ei. Ticket office, 67 Clark »t., toutheart corner of Randolph, and 75 CanaUet., comer of Madison. Mall (via main and air line) I Day Express j Jackson Accommodation Atlantia Express... 1 Night Express j GRIND RAPIDS AKD PKJfTWATZR. | Morning Expre55.................. Night Express,,.. ..May 28 .Jane IS Chicago & altov railroad. Chicago, Alton «t St. Limit Through Lint, and Louisian* (Jfo,) nno short route from Chicago to Kansas City . Union Depot, West Side, near Jfaditon-st, bridge. .SBO currency , 56 currency SO currency St. Louis k Springfield Express* ▼la Main Lins.. Kansas City Fast Express, via Jacksonville, 111., and Louisi ana, Mo Wonona-Lacon, Washington Ex pre«a(We»tarTi Division.) Joliet k Dwight Aecomo’dation. St. Loula A Springfield Lightning Express, rla Main Line, and also ▼la Jacksonville Division.. Kansas City Express, rla Jack sonville, 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. Jefferson City Express Peoria, Keokuk & Barl’n Ex IfDiilr. via Line, and dally except Saturday ri* Jacksonville Division, it Daily, via Main Lino, and fltv except Monday, via Jacksoorille Division. ‘ *• CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Sf. PAUL RAILWAY. Union Depot, earner J fadiion and Canal-tit.; Ticket Office 63 South ClarJret,, opposite Sherman Bouse, and at Depot. Milwaukee, St. Paul k Minneap olis Day Express Milwaukee k Prairie da Chien Mail and Express Milwaukee, S_t, Paul k Mlnneap olla Night Express CHICAGO. BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAD. Depots—Fbot if £ake-et. t Induma-av.. and Sixteenth-*, f and Canal and SixUenlh-tU. Ticket offices in Briggs Bouse , Ifo. 59 Clatk-st ., and at depots. Mall Ottawa and Streator Passenger. Dubuque and Sionz City Exp.., Pacific Fast Line Galesburg Passenger. Mendota k Ottawa Passenger... Anrora Passenger.......... Aurora Passenger. Anrora Passenger J Sunday) Dubuque k Sionz City Exp Pacific Night Express Downer's Grove Accommodation Downer's Grove Accommodation ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot of Lake-*. and foot of Twenty-eecond-st. Tick* offices , 131 Randolph-*., near Clark. St. Louis Expre55................. St. Louis Fast line Cairo Mai 1...... Cairo Express.... Springfield Express Springfield Express Dubuque k Sioux City Ex. ....... Dubuque k Sioux City Ex. Effingham Passenger Kankakee Passenger Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde F«k and Oak Woods CHICAGO k NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. CUy qfflccs, comer Randolph and ZAtSalle-it*., and 75 Canal- Pacific FastXlne . I>uboana Night Ez. rta Cl Freeport A Dabaqne Expi Freeport <1 Dabuqae Expi Milwaukee Mail Milwaukee Express Milwaukee Passenger... ... Milwaokee Passenger (daily). Green Bar Express St, Paul Express.... ... Marquette Express.. St. Paul Express.- CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, corner of EarrUon and Sherman-eie, Ticket office, 33 ir<il Jfadison-eU Omaha, LeaTemr’thiAtchlson Ex *10:15 a. m. • Peru Accommodation..... * 5.-00 p. m.|* Night Express +lo:oOp.m.L Learenworth A Atchison Express 110:00 p. m. It LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, Van Buren-ti., fool nf LaSnlle-ML Ticket officer, norOtueet comer Clark and Bandolph-ete .» and eouthaoeei comer Canal and MadUon-eU. YORK. ...June 14 ...Jane 21 ...Jane 23 Express Aesom. via Main line.. Mail, rla Air Lino and Main Line * Special Now York Express, ria . Air line * 9:COa- m. • BHMp. m. Atlantic Express, via Air Line.. 6:15 p. m- 8:00 a. m. Night Express, via Main Line.... *t9:oop.in. *16:30 a, m. Klknart Accommodation,... * 8:40 p. m. * 9:55 a, m. South Chicago Accommodation.. 13: CO m. 1 I-50p. m, CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Faunger Depot at P. t C. A St. Louie Depot, comer q/ Ca nal and Xintie-tU. Freight and Ticket offi.ee 168 Watnirgdon-H. Mafl. * 7:40&. m. * 1:40 p. m. Evansville & Terre Hftnte Ex.... * 730 p. m. I 7:30 a. m. PITTSBURGH. FORT WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Express. Pacific Express Past Line.. MaiL Valparaiso Accommodation... CHICAGO & PACIFIC (tAILROAO. (OFEN TO BOSZLLE.) Depot comer HaieUd and North BranchUte. General office K Metropolitan Block, comer Randolph and LaSatle-ete ♦ Roselle Accommodation. 630p.r0. 0:10 a.m. River Park Accommodation....... 6:15 a.m. 1031 a.m. River Park Accommodation....... 330 p.m. TiSlp.m. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE , From As Great Central Railroad Repot, foot qf Lake-H. For through tickets and tleeping-car berths apply at o*r new Ticket office, 121 Handolph-et. , near corner Clark ; 75 Omal-et,, earner Sfaditon; 96 LaFalle-et,, earner TTojA ington; also foot of Leave Chicago , Arrive At Indianapolis Arrive At CineinnAti Trains arrive at Chicago at 7:57 a. a.. 8:35 a. a., and 7:40 p. a.. Only line running Saturday night train to In* dianapolls and Cincinnati. South End passengers can get baggage checked and take train at Twenty-sccond-st. Depot. CORNS! DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN. 464 State-st., Chicago. It Is well known fir all readers of the papers, that Dr. C. BLreknr is the oldest established physician in Cnicago, Science and experience have made Dr- B. the most re* nowned SPECIALIST of the age, honored by the press, esteemed of the highest medical attainment!iby allth* medical institutes of the day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OP TTIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that rrilt enropovltiTely ail cases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL DISEASED in both sexes. CONSULTATION FREE, SEPARATE PARLORS for ladies and gentlemen. CalL CORRESPONDENCE CONFIDENTIAL- Address all letters, with stamps, to Dr. O. BIGELOW, No. 464 State-st. NO CURE! NO PAY!! 300 South Clark-st., Chicago, May be confidentially consulted, personally or by mail, free of charge on ail chronic or nervous diseases. DR. J, KEAN is the only physician In the city ivho war rants cures or no pay. Green Book sent lor £0 cents. Illustrated with numsr oos fine engravings. Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Initiation having a high reputatloo for honorable conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, j. b. ■HOUGHTON,'SLD. Essays for young men sent free of charge. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, 3 South Klnth-sU, Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ESTATE. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. Spring: Arrangement. I* 6:COa m. i* 9:00 a. m. f 335 p. ra. $ 5:15 p. m. |r9d»p. m. 9.00 a. m. t9:10 p. m. HENRY O. WENTWORTH, General Passenger Agent. • 9:15 a. m. * 9:15 a. m. • <1:10 p. m. * 4:10 p. m. 119:00 p. m. H9DOp. m. t9;oop. m. • 9:00 r. m. * 9:9) a. m. 16:50 a. m. •S.DUp, to. *ll*o a- m. 19 JO p. m. * 4:15 p. m. * 7:45 a. m. 7:45 a. m. * 9:10 a. m *10:00 a. m. • 3:15 p. m. • 4 JO p. m. • 1 ;45 p. m. * SJOp. m. IDOp. m. 19.1» p. m. til .*OO p. m. •11 DO a. m. * 6:15 p. m. . * 8:35 a. m. t 8 Jsp. m. , * 8:35 a. a. f 8:15 p. m. * 8:25 a. ra. . f 8:15 p. m. * 9:15 a. m. t 9,-OOp. m. * 5:15 p. m. •ll;10p. m. * 6:10 a. m. > * 7:10 a. m. 9 9:00 a. m. el3:10p. m. * 3DOp. zn. , • 4 JOp. m. . * 6:15 p. CL . * 6:10 p. m . *lldQp. m. ti. t comer iladUon-tt. Leave. | ...... *20:25 a. m. . .~.r. tWomw JUntoo.. 10:45 p. m. jreas * 9:15 a. m. )reu * 9:15 p. m. UlrOOp. m. f I 9:40 a.m.* 1*10:10 a. m. • 9.-00 p. m. * It 930 p. m.' Leave. \ Arrive. Ltave, Arrive. 8:30 ft. m. 635 p. m. 6:4 oft. m. • 9.i»p- ni- Leave. Leave. * 9:00 a. zn. t {s:lCp. m. I t*9:oop. m. r * 436 a. m. * * 5:40 p. m. * ~(• 9:50 a. m-I5 8:45 p. ra ..f*6:lop. m. 5.00 a.m. ..1*10:30 p. a. SALVE. DB. KEKISON, at hla old ogeoa, llSCUrk.t. MEDICAL CARDS. Dr. Kean, s Arrive . Leave, * 8:15 p; m. * 8:00 p. m. 510 30 a,' m. \ 8:00 a. m. >•6 30 a.m. 8 Sop. a •5:00 a. m. Arrive. Lease. * 8:10 p. m. * 8:10 p. m- * 8:10 p. m. * 9:43 a. m. i*7:3o p.m. £7:30 a. m. t*7-.30». m. I* 8:10 p. m Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave, 4 .15 p. m. 8 .DO p. m. 3:13 p. mf. 3:15 p. m. S.DOp. mj 9:56 a. m. Bda a. m. 8:55 a, m. 9:55 a. 7:00 a. m. : 6DO a. mJ 5:50 p. m. 7:19 a. m. Arrive. Leave. * 8 dJO p. m. •7:55 a. m. * 4:45 p. m. * 7J5a. m. * 4:45 p. m. * 7:55 a. ra. * 3:00 p. nx. t 7 DO a. m. * 8 jflp. na. * 9 JO a. m. * 6:13 a, ra. * 7:4 a a. ra. * 8:40 a. m. * 930 a. m -910:30 a. m. 5 1:45 p. m , * SJOp. ra. * 6:55 p. m. * 7;40p. m. Arrire. * 3:15 p. m. ,305b- m _ 6:30 a. m. * 3*oo p. m. * 7 tOO a. m. *10:15 a. m. 4:00 p. m -7:40 p. m. 6:00 a..m. 7:00 p. m. . 4-Oup. m. * 6:50 a. m. 116:30 a. m. 3:15 p. m. 9:10 a. m. 7.-00 a. m. 7:00 a m. Arrive. 7£op. m. 6:20 a. m. •8:00 a. m. 6:10 p. m. 830 a. nu Arrive. leave.

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