Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 23, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 23, 1873 Page 3
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THE COURTS. An Interesting Land Sait Ail the Way front Georgia. The Ellis Park School —Teaohors’ Copartnership Troubles. Important Notioo to Attorneys—Tho Courts in Brief, Now Suits, Etc. ... In tho Circuit Court, Philologns H. Load.of Chicago, files his bill of complaint against Bobort L. Crandall. Ho avers that in August, 1872, ho was » resident of Atlanta, Ga., and Wnod tbroo tracts of land in iho counties of •Emanuel and Johnson, in that State, containing in all about 2,168 acres; that'bo omjfldyod de fendant os bis agont to dlsposcof' tho saifio by .either sale or exchange, and in order to facilitate tho.traneforof tho property, homodoa deed thereof to tho defendant; that defendant In October, 1872, effected an faxoliango of tbo largest of tho tracts,' Containing 1,000 acres, with ouoElljlah Smith, of Chicago,. receiving thorofor 820 acres' of .(and : in ) O'Brien’ County, la, 80 aoros i In Putnam County, , HL, ',B ( lots In . the town df'Honry, 111., and Block 79 In Maywood, Cook .County, 111., and other property unknown , toodmplainant; that hobxohangod audthor tract Of 824 ooroß with O. A Haskins fdr four lota at Irving il>tk, in Cook County, HI., and other property unknown to complainant; and sold tho third tract of 844 acres to some person unfcpowu to complainant, receiving therefor cash aud-por; gonol property, but how ■ much complainant Is riot aware; that tho defendant has appropriated all tho cash and personal property received on account of said sales to'his own use, and has taken tho titlo to all said real estate in his own namo; that ho afterwords exchanged tho lands received by him in exchange for the Georgia property,, or - a portion thereof, with Jane B. and Mrs. B. Bogota, for Lot 80, Block 1, Johnson’s Subdivision of that part of Lot 5 and tho south 88 foot of Lot 3 of Absosaor’e. Division of unsubdivided lauds in; south }4 of southwest of Sod. 31, 40,14, lying between Oakley and Leavitt streets, Chicago; also Lots 20, 80, 81, and 82, Block 8, all in Wol ear, Down «t Davie’ Subdivision of wost X of northwest H Soo. 0. 69,14, tho tltlo of which de fendant took in his own name and. still holds,’ juidrefuses to convoy to complainant; that do-, fondant is about to dispose of or incumber said property for his own benefit, to hinder 1 which complainant prays for a writ of injunction, and i that dofondanfmay bo brought to account for his alleged misdeeds. BCUOOIiiIARM’S COPAIITNEBHnrP thoubles. MafyE. Tappnn files a bill in tho Superior Oourt against Ann Gregory, Lydia' La Baumo. nudW. W. Kimball. Complainant fevers; that: Bomb time ago sho, together with Ann Marsh, now Ann Gregory, and Lydia Hdwoll, now Lydia La Baumo, ontorod into a copartnership to oar-’ ry on a day and boarding-school, to bo called tho lillie Park School, tho partnership as to com plainant to last one year, aud two • years oh to' defendants, Tho parties totbeeuit each con-, tributod their personal'services to tho conduct-, log of tbo school and n certain amount of .money. Discord ontorod, however., and' it was found to bo impossible ’to carry out tho operations of tbo scholastic trinity with anything liko unanimity of purpose. To insure hor obtaining her full share of a division of the spoils, Ann Gregory got ncflßOßsion of tho piano and placed it in tho hands of ono W. W. liimboll, to sell it for her. Complainant seeing In this a flanking movement that promises to damage hot prospects, applies for a writ of in junction to stay Kimball from making a sale of tho piano, and' asks that' a settling can’ bo had, and an accounting made-of iho affairs of the aohoolmarm copartnership. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO LAWYERS. Judge Bogota will make, on Tuesday morning, a. peremptory call of tho following cases, on which notices of motion for now trial havo boon jnadoV■* Peterson v. Doll: Freidriohs v. Ever hart; Qilmoro v. Barry; -McLain;?..City; Guoco y. Behan; Henry v. Quinlan; Opeahl v. Olson; Koch v. Jewell; Biaaoll v. Singor; Noalo v. L. S. &M.8.8. B. Co.; Savage v. Brown; N. W. Ger. Fire Ins. Co. v.Lutz; Dolly v. /Wilson; Murphy v. Cooke; Pronger v. Scott; Martin v. Day; Games v. Niedorhouer; Joquos v. Squires; Cook v. Marklo; Grace v. Duane; Ernshaw v. Courtney; Oatrom v. Herdy; Groonhaum v. Beynolda. . ■ THE counts IK BRIEF. , In the Superior Court, Hudson M. Dickinson Applies for a' writ of attachment against Karl ana Theresa Eccard and C. Schultz, who, ho al leges, owe him $1,191.95, and whoso placo of residence is in Detroit, Mich. Thomas Hall applies in tho Superior Court for a decree foreclosing a trust deed which he holds oil Block 3G, Village of JefforsOn, on which ho advanced, on tho 21st ; of Januaty last,'the sum of SI,OOO. Tho partios defendant to the suit are Cynthia A. Pearson, Andrew Pearson, and ‘Will lain R. Griswold. James K. Murphy, Assignee of the Chicago Fire Insurance Company, began suits of assump sit In tho United States District Court against DLdofondante, tho damage in. each case being put at SI,OOO. In the matter of Shanahan A West, bankrupts, It proa decided to closo their store and place their stock cf goods under tho control of a competent guardian. Zn Judge Wood's,room the -cose of Beeves A Co. -V. Thomas A. Co. t a suit of assumpsit,'in which plaintiff claims $3,000 for fyuit cons fur nished in 1868, occupied tho attention of the Court.; • • • * Henry Willetts was yesterday appointed Re ceiver in the copartnership suit of John J. * Rrnnn v. Richard J. > Beal, under a bond of $25,000. Catherine Peterson begins a suit of trespass on the case in the Circuit Court against Theodore Fiddig, charging him with having, on the 11th of this month, called her a cheat, thief, etc., to tho damage of her hitherto spotless escutcheon of SI,OOO. Fearing that Theodore may escape from her vengeance, she prays for a suit of capias, by which ho may bo held to answer her charges. ■ John Mills files a petition in the Circuit Court against Lucrctia Bigelow for a mechanics' lion upon -Lots 11,12, and 18, in Block No. 1, Blok's Subdivision of B. W. # of S. W. H See. 21, T. 88, N. R. 14 E. The amount sued for is $79.83. The case of tho petition of tho Hyde Pork Commissioners to ascertain tho damage for open ing Evans avenue from Forty-seventh to Fifty-first streets came np before Judge Wood on Saturday morning, on a motion by defendants to dismiss tho petition. Tho motion was denied, and the case was sot for trial for Wednesday, the 25th of June, 1873. Tho same as to the opening of Lawrence and Forostvllle avenues from For ty-seventh to Fifty-first streets. NEW SUITS. Tmt Supebiob Coubt.—43,Blo —llatiio v. Kelson M. Thompson ; divorce, on ground of dosortion and In compatibility of temper. -43.820 (burnt record)— George W. Hoffman v. John N. Hammer ot al.: peti tion to confirm title to Lota 8.48, and 49, School Trus tees’ Subdivision Section 16, T. 37,14 E. 43,821—Peti tion to restore record. 43,622 (burnt record) —Julius Boeentbal et oh ▼. John W. Hammer ot al.; petition to confirm title to Lot 24, School Trustees' Subdivision Section 16, T. 37, K. lU{l4 E. 43,823—Hudson M. Dickinson, Jr., v. Earl and Theresa Eccord" and O. Schultz; attachment, (1,191.05. 43,824 Gilbert It. Smith v. llobcrt. .White; assumpsit, (5,000. 43,825— Farrington v. Hay et al.; petition I to aupply record. 43.820- Tyleretal. v. Hay ft Oilman ; same. 43,827—Albert liorger v. U. Polesoheck; assumpsit, (600. 43,828 Barbara Noli v. William Noll: bill for injunction. 43,829—Thomas Hall v. Oyntbla A. Poaraon, Andrew Pearson, and William It. Griswold : bill to foreclose trust deed. 43,830— George Sedgwick y. Ezra D. Lin coln ; confession of judgment, $407.40. 43,831—Mar tha P. Sedgwick v. Same; same, $641,66, 43,832—0. 8,- Klng, Assignee in bankruptcy of James Farnsworth and Samuel Brown, v. A. P. Harris and Edward Btono; assumpsit, SSOO. 43.833—Mary B, Tap- Tian v. Anna Gregory ana Lydia Laltaume; 43,834—J0hn J.' Jameson v. H. H. Harris; detenu©, (500. 43,835-fi—Appeal, 43.837—Emma J. v. Milton I). Snyder; divorce on ground of desertion. 43,838— Suppressed for service. 43,839 W. M, Clavlo v, Sarah Ola vie; divorce on ground of desertion. 43,840—L. H. v. 8. G. Comstock; divorce on ground of desertion. 43,841—Everett H. v. Euulco A. Lawrence; divorce on sround5 round of adultery. 43,8-12—Salt Company of Onon ago, N. Y., v. Eroatus Chamberlin; assumpsit, S4OO. 43,843—Patrick T. Huffey v. Hovellu ot al.; replevin, of a wagon. 43,844—Andrew B. Worth t. Smith, Whlthers ft Co.; assumpsit. $1,200. Thk Oirouzt Ooukt—7,46B—Joshua W. Jones v. It. p. Williams; replevin of household effeote. 7,409 Phlloiogns 11, Lord v. It. H. Cramlnll j bill for injunc tion.' 7,470— Appeal. 7,47l—Kelson Mouroo v. Charles A. Day ; petition to supply record. 7,472—Jeremiah Pierson v. E. J. Hodge and Marble Dorset: trespass In the case, (2,000. 7,473,4, 6—Appeal 7,476—Frud oriok' Holdo v. Margaret Moran; assumpsit, (200. 7 477 to 7,4Bl—Appeal. 7,482—1. Nodralv. W, H. Bush uoll ot al.; creditors’ bill, (1,089.64. 7,4B3—Cather ine Peterson V. Theodore Filling ; trespass on the caso, (1.000. 7.434. 6, 6—Restored cases. 7,487—J0hn alills v, Lucretla j; Bigelow ot al.; petition for mechanic's lien., Wurnt JKeorO) 83-Abel Bennett T. All Whom It May Concern; petition to establish and confirm ti tle to Lots or Blocks 3, 4, and 8, In Baldwin's .flnbdlvi alon of N. W. V of Beo. 83, 89, 13 £., containing 80 63-100 acres. THE FARMERS’ MOVEMENT. Do Witt County* III* At a mooting of tho Do Witt County (111.) Farmers* Association, hold at Clinton, Juno 10, it was decided to tako stops toward nominating a Farmers* ticket for county officers, Tho follow ing platform was adopted» (t . ri WiiKnkis, Believing as wo do (bat the people have become greatly provoked and outraged by corrupt legislation In former years; that In all departments of the legislation of the country there is a most fosrfut .waste and prodigality- in appropriating the. public 1 funds; and whereas past experience has taught us that . we can bopo for no certain relief from either political party; and whereas parly tics, party prejudices, and party tricksters have bad too much control, aud as wo rocognleo tho 'act that tho party spirit has’ greatly misguided our iwn judgment in the p&at, that politi cians and designing men ars ever ready oud Booking to subvert and turn us aside from the object and designs for which 1 wk are organised; therefore bo it resolved by the Farmers’ Protective. Association of Bo .Wilt 'County, in convention assembled) on tho following, .declaration of our principles; .[Here follows tho declaration of principles 1 adopted by tho Farmers' Association of Living stone County, 111,, May 81]. ■ And in pursuance of tho foregoing your committee . would offer the following resolutions as a basis for fu ture action: : ; jftrtt— liftho selection of dblegstoswo will meet and act in the spirit of true conciliation, That ;in iho se lection of Candidates for office, whether County or State, tho same spirit shall aotuate.usaU, and impel us to select tho man most true andln true sympathy-with reforms id the interest of labor—not only as it relates to railroad extortions—but the County, Slate and Na tional wrongs, regardless of party affiliation. Second—That we will no longer,tolerate tho practice of political demagogues in seeking to lobby with dde -gates or a convention of farmers as partisans or dlhor wlse; and he, who antagonizes, tuts sentiment;will sOOb'er or later fool tbo full force' of the public dis pleasure, - - \Th(rd~ We hereby declare our unalterable conviction that any and all persons Joining tho association of farmers should give tholr support by their voice, their presence at tho club meetings, their votes at tbo bal lot-box, and their acta must bo In unison with the designs and aims to produce reforms in tho Interest of labor.. > y ■ 1 Fourth^ That we both prudent and advlsa-' ble,for tho purpOso'of harmonious action, that in tbo event of a selection, of candidates to bo voted for at tbo November election that the basis of representation shall be four delegates from' each township-club In the county ; and wo ■ hereby- pledge to each and all can didates thus brought out by fair and honest selection of delegates, on tho call .of tho Executive Committee, our undivided support, and invito tho cordial co-oper ation of all dosses In carrying out and docting men to office that shall be in keeping with tho foregoing reso lutions. t i Jteaolved, That the Executive Committee are hereby instructed to issue tbo call at such time as In thelx, Judgment shall bo advisable, but in no caso to be omitted. , . ; r ■, < Xoe Countyvla* The Loo County (la.) Grange Council hoe ftdoplod'tho following roaolutioua : { ■ WiraiiEis, Tho groat material want of Iho people of tho United States to-day is rebof from the present rates of Iraualt—both passenger and freights—on railways; relief from oppressive monopolies 'ln staple manufac tures end natural product 2 rollpf from combinations, of capitalists’, which degrade laborers and rob tbom of, tbs natural fruits of tbolr hard work,and in other ways commit and perpetuate serious injury to,tho Industrial and agricultural portion of the country; 'therefore, \ ; "Jiaoltm, That th 6 council ofPatr6ns of Husbandry of Loo County, lowa, declare that, S while wo 1 lovo our - 1 country, its institutions, its indopendonco, and froo people, wo moan war,- bloodless, though blttor and un | relenting, against tho tyranny of such mouopollcs, of 1 all kinds of uribory and cormptlon ln our public sor-' yants who fllbplacoe of honor and trust, blghand low,. ’anywhere and everywhere. 'Resolved, That tho present system of railway man agement having fallod to meet tho just expectations 1 and demands of a ■'long-suffering 'people, it must bo radically reformed, and controlled by the strong band of tho law, both Staleand National, and railway cor porations compelled to perform their proper functions' ss servants, and not masters, of the people. Jitsolced, That, while wo act as Grangers, we still re tain our position as citizens, and expect to do our po-. Utical work os well now as ever,' and that, as we must vote and use our Influence . on 1 ono side or the other, wo ozpoct on tho coming election to vote as Grangers, ■ and for tho industrial interests of tho country, i Resolved, That tho duty of tho hour implies work,; first, last, and all tho time, between now and the. com ing election, and. that iho highest responsibility of the' present movement requires that tho Grangers of Loo County, lows,'norainato a county tlckot to bo support ed at tbo next election,, not. only by Grangers, but by all opposed to monopoly and corruption of every kind, itoolrtd, That the Grangers'of Lee County know nothing of Radlcals/Ropubllcans. or Democrats, and that wo will recognize as fit candidates for ofQoo only men in .whom wo have the fullest confidence, who will represont our cause, no matter'what other professions they may make. Jtesolved, That desiring to act Inaccordanco with our brother Grangers throughout tho Stato, wo favor tho nomination of a State Grange ticket, ‘Wheqeas. The Dos Moines Valley [Railroad being advertised for sale by tho managers of sold road, and as our county has a claim of (150,000 upon tho same; therefore, Jleeolved,. That wo, deem It tho duty of tho Board of. County Supervisors to look after tho interests of tho county in regard to.said railroad, and shall bold sold : Board responsible for any neglect of duty la this mat ter. nice County, ffllnn. A Granger's pic-nio was hold at Northflold, Minn.,; JunolO. Sixteen Granges participated, and about 8,000 porsons.wero present; :A speech was made by Ignatius Donnelly, and the follow ing resolutions wore adopted: Whereas. The farmers of the Wcat pay a largo pro portion of tno taxes, cast a largo majority of tho votes, and as land-owners and citizens Lavo as .deep and abiding Interests In the Government os any other class of citizens j and Whereas, In days past, wo have acted with the dif ferent political parties, and have found, to our cost,' that, immediately after our election, our claims, have been ignored j and other interests fostered and potted while farmers fooled the bills. Now, therefore, Jteaotved, That the time has ,come for us to assort that hereafter wo willact as aunlt in defense of our inalienable rights, and will ignore past party affilia tions, to secure the election of men who will In Con gress and tho Legislature demand those lights. JUobivcd, That in making this battle we demand only ’ fair play and room according to our strength,-and that wo pledge to the world and to each other, that wo will 1 never abandon tho field until taxes are equalized and the working man and the capitalist are placed on an equal footing before tho law. RAILWAY LEGISLATION. Bcrlikotok, la., June 20,1873. To tho Editor of Tho Chicago Tribune: 8m: The very able, hilt eccentric, Board of Massachusetts Railroad Commissioners asserted, in their Report last winter, that all legislation on this question, bad failed m England, though it bad been attempted there for many years. This declaration Has boon very generally copied into papers in the interests of tho railroads, but is altogether wide of the truth. While it is true that legislation auy interest which has to obey and carry oqt a law or laws which it con siders hostile, is like conducting a government or a war led or managed by men who are de termined that it shall fall, It is altogether untruo that railway legislation has boon a failure in England* In this country we have been so anxious to en courage this Indispensable adjunct to civilization as to voluntarily strip ourselves of nearly all safeguards against the abuse of tho system and the plunder of the public by it. It has not boon so in England. From tho very first, the inter ests of the • people wore looked after by Parlia ment. Every charter which was granted ac cordingly contained a clause compelling the com pany to run a train a day at a penny (2 cents) a mile. Those who know how intimately oven now the idea of the old stage-coach is connected with the modem railroad In that country, whore tho engineer is still dubbed the “ driver," and the conductor Is yot called the “guard," aud who remember what it cost to travel by ooaoh (here, may imagine in whot spirit such an obli gation was carried out by the'railroads. Re garding it as a downright gift to tho public, and consequent robbing of themselves, the oars wore deprived of seats and shelter overhead, tho speed was kept down to 7 miles an hour and loss, being “shunted" off at every side-track for oven “goods," or freight trains to pass, and being run at hours when nobody could or would uso them. Parliament was re peatedly compelled to. Interfere, and by enter ing into tho, smallest details, obliged tho roads to treat the public with common humanity. After a contest of years, with varied success, the final result pay be readily oonjeoturod. The “Parliamentary train’’ is now tho most profita ble on every English railroad. Tho passengers in vast numbers load aud unload themselves at no expense whatever, and ton minutes after a train arrives at Us destination, tho oars are empty and ready for another trip. It has been so In many other oases I have not space now to explain. The “ facts," such as they are, that are mentioned in the Massachusetts report, were doubtless procured from English railway man agora themselves. They were certainly cooked up to strengthen the'views of the Massachusetts Board, whose hobby it is to make the railways political machines, to ho run by the State Qov omrabnts. It is certainly true that it is extremely difficult, perhaps impossible, to control so vast a system by'legislation so that U cannot lie liable to TTTffl rwTrAnn mnir rrmruTsm. evasion or abuse in somo direction or other. While “fools'rush in whoro angola fear to tread," thoro la no doubt but that many of the proaont evils can bo mitigated, if not entirely obviated, particularly if railroad managers will l 00-oporato at all. To look at a few of the proa* eul evils ondurod bv the publici Can you inform rao on what sound business system your North-: . western Bond charges a freight tariff, to Fond du Lao, for instance, at such a price that freight can bo shipped from Chicago to Qroon Bay, 05 miles further, and back, cheaper than it oau bo shipped direct from your city to that place ? Can it bo right to carry freight 100 miles for nothing. , and charge loss than nothiug for doing it ? Is it right for tho Alton Bond to charge so much more from your city to Virdon, for instance, than it does to St. Louis, 71 miles facthor.that goods can bo shipped to tho latter point, and hack, cheaper than they can bo sent direct ? Can tho carrying freight 148 miles for nothing, when tho owner does not want it to bo so carried, bo explained in any satisfactory way ? At a farmers 1 meet ing bold last winter in Galesburg, 'it was announced that a dispatch hod just boon re ceived from Chicago reducing tho freight on oom 6 ceuts a bushel, or from 22 cents to 17 cents. Of course the price of corn was Increas ed that much, that day. and everybody at tho mooting declared that the reduction was made because all the purchasable corn had boon picked 'up, by those in tho.railroad ring, Are those things right? Is It right for railroads to per suade .towns on thou. lino ,to vote debts upon themselves of hundreds of thousands of dollars to. build branch roads, all of which is a dead loss, in hopes of becoming Important junction pdlnts, and then ruin them completely -by carrying freight past their doors twenty to sovonty-flvo miles farther on, those branches, cheaper than they carry on tho main lino ? Was it riglit for one of your loading roads to vote its stooKholdora a gratuity of' 25 per cent of its capital in 7'per. cent bonds, last winter, for which tho road received no consideration what ever? , Was it not, in this case, really levying a forced loan of more than a thousand-dollars a day on tho territory tributary to It, which must poob-poohed away, or bo forgotten byopeoplo suffering as those of tho West are, grounu down and robbed by “tariffs". and rings ,of every possible description,—town, county, State, rail road, manufacturing, and governmental. Some of them must bo ; amended, or a .revolu tion, in good earnest is imminent. The State and Federal 1 Courts will got each trash os the Dartmouth College decision harrowed out of their wigs in a very unpleasant manner Indeed, if they persist In it. Bailroad freight agents ought to bo men capable of view ing every side of the question, and acting ac cordingly. It is of course very agreeable indeed for an agent to bo tho recipient of how suits of clothes,.and baskets of wmo for famishing oao person or place with cars, while perhaps a dozen others equally deserving get none; but is it right? - ' These* are all knotty points, yet capable of sat isfactory solution, if treated with common fair ness and honesty.. When railway-managers And that they have responsibilities and duties os well os rights and privileges,—when both sides' of the' question are properly viewed,—tho battle will be more than half-won. . Fabmeb. MAINE. The Republican Stato Convention* The Maine Bopublican Stato Convention mot at Bangor, Juno ID. Tho Hon. Eugouo Halo presided. Nelson Dingloy, Jr.,’was nominated for Governor on tho first ballot, —receiving 810 votes, to 170 for Edward Kent, 211 for James M. 'Stone, and 6 scattering. Bosolutions woro adopted as follows: Resolved* That iho principles of the Republican, party, as heretofore expressed in Us convention, in' regard to State and National affairs, it Is declared that. events have proved that their practical enforcement la essential to (he welfare of tbo State and Nation, and ! tho vtainUmnee of tho interests, rights, and liberties, of tho people. Resolved, That, In view of the fact that the Republi can parly nos so mot the vital issues of tho past twelve years as to secure tbo support of a vast preponderance of tho patriotism and Intelligence of tho Nation, it has fairly won for itself tbo night to tho title of being tho true reform parly of tbo country. Resolved, That tho Republicans of Maine demand at iho hands of those they havo chosen to conduct tho affairs of tho Nation and Stato rigid. economy, to tho - end that taxes may bo reduced as rapidly as Is con sistent with good government. , - Resolved, That this Convention protests against tbo. granting of another acre of tho pubho domain to rail road or other corporations: and we further declare against any grant of tho ‘ National credit for a National participation in tho building of canals or railroads, be lieving that tbo direct tendency of that policy Is toward 'prodigality and corruption. Resolved, That wo heartily applaud tho activo measures of tho lata Congress in ferreting out and exposing corruption; and ,wo havo seen with profound regrot, in tho disclosures made thereby, evidence of political and olllolal corrup tion, and the abuse of responsible positions hyphen of all political parties, and wo demand pure official con duct and the punishment of unfaithful men, who hav ing betrayed the coufidenco freely extended to them, shall not bo shielded from the disgrace of - their acts by any partisanship of ours, and wo .denounce all Credit Mobillor transactions, whatever bo tbclr power. Resolved, That tho Republicans'of Maine denounce tbo recent action of Congress known as tho salary grab, increasing the salaries of Its members* and es pecially its retroactive feature, by which nearly (5,000 wore voted to each member for services nlrcadynaid,' as a gross violation of the pledges -of tho last National Convention, and demand tho immediate cud uncon ditional repeal of an act bo disgraceful to Congress and odious to tho people. Resolved, That tho practice of loading tho approprl-' atlon bills essential to tbo support of tho Government with objectionable legislation in tho sbapo of amend ments toward the oloeo of tho session, Is a prolific source of abuse, and a fraud upon the people, and Ita reform is urgently demanded. Resolved, That wo recognize os a growing evil that should bo uprooted tho increase of private legislation, both in tho Legislatures of tho States and In the Na tional Congress, consuming the time that should bo given to purely public interests, building up thereby overgrown corporations and monopolies, and giving rise to lobbies which tend to bring into reproach both National and Stato Legislatures. COLLEGE-COMMENCEMENT ATiWHEATON. To tho Editor of Tho Chicago Tribune: Sin: The Associated Alumni of -Wheaton College hold their annual reunion on Tuesday, the 21th iust. Public exercises In the evening consist of an address by tho Rev. J. P. Stoddard (class of '6O), and an essay by Miss J. E. Whit ing (’72). Commencement-exercises begin as near 10 o’clock a. m. as possible, on Wednesday, tho 25th iust., In the Oollego-OhapoL Eleven graduates from the regular courses, and one, a native Greek, from a special course, will take part, whoso productions, together with a Masters oration, and address by David A. Wallace, D. D., President of Monmouth College, with the usual conferring of degrees, will con stitute the programme for the occasion. The 0 o'clock train from the Wolla-Street Do- S : ot will take excursionists, in need of a quiet ay's enjoyment in tho country, out in time for, time for tho exercises. Tho citizens of Wheaton* keep open doors on the occasion, and will extend hospitalities to all that come. Tho train that roaches the city at 6:45.—or, if that is too late, at 2:16 or 0:16 p, m.—will return them to their homos again. BELOIT* COLLEGE COMMENCEMENT. The appointments for Commencement Week are as follows: . Sunday. Jane 29—Baccalaureate Sermon by iho President, in the afternoon; address before the Missionary Society by the Pot. J, L. Dudley, P. D., of Milwaukee in the evening. Monday, Juno 89—Address before the Archean Society by the Rot. Thomas Kerr, of Rockford, in tho evening. - Tuesday; July I—Prize declamation of the Freshman •’and Sophomore Glasses in tho after boon ; Alumni Association business meeting im mediately following; in tho evening. Alumni Oration by Prof. W. A. Cochran, of the Deaf and Dumb Institute, Flint, Mich., Glass of *97, ou tho “Dangers and Necessities of To-Day:” poem by the Rev. 6. E. Lathrop, of Now London. Wia., Glass of 'O7, “ Memories of Alma Mater reception at President's? Wednesday, July 2—Exercises of graduating class, numbering thirteen: valedictory by W. 0. Dewey; salutatory by G. D. Bwozoy; Com mouoomont Dinner, to which the Alumni are cordially Invited : Bonior concert, which Is ox {looted to excel all Its predecessors, in tho ovon ng. • » Goophngie*” Dr. Galt. In his “ Medical Notes on tho Upper Amazon," has furnished some ourious informa tion ou tho strange practice known as “ Goopha gio, or dirt-oat Tug. This disease, according to Dr. Galt, now counts as one of the chief oudemio complaints of all tropical America ; and, at the distance of over 2.000 miles from tho sea. ou the Amazon Valley, wuere the negro is a rarity, be ing merely a waif from Brazil or .the Poolflo coast, it le thombst important disease among the children and women of tho country. On the- M&ranon. the half-breeds are mostly addicted to the practice of dirt-eating—neither tho pure sav ago nor the more cultivated 1 being eo often the Victims. Children commence the practice from tho tlmo they ore 4 years old, 'or ‘loss, and frequently die from tho . results in two or throo years. In other oases they grow io man hood,'and Dr. Galt spooks of having himself soon in tho caso of a Mestizo soldier who was dy ing from dysentery, which sooner or lator su pervenes on this habit, tho poor creature, half .an hour hoforo his death, dotootod with a lump of clay stuffed in his sunken chocks. CURIOSITIES OF AGRICULTURE. From the Few York Evening Po»U A few days ago wo gave some statistics, from iho maps attached to the Ninth Census Report. • showing Iho relative amount and value of Bomo etaplo produotions of tbo different States. Tho subject, howovor, la by no moans exhausted, and a farther examination of iho tables proves, equally instructive. In .foot, 'although stalls- ' tics are-apt to bo dry and unattractive, the figures of this report offer bo many Burprisds • and ourioßltios, that a long and patient research would bo required to oxlmuut tho interest in it. Tho acres of Improved farming land in tho . United States in 1870 numbered 188,021,090. Tho woodland on farms amounted to, 159,310,177 ooroa. and tbo unimproved land, not woodland, numbered 59,503,705. ■ The, estimated value of all farming land la a little more than $9,000,000,- , 000, against $0,600,000,000 In 1860. Tho increase of value in some of tho Northern States Is most extraordinary. Illinois, for example, has now invested Informing loud $900,000,000, against $100,000,000 in r 1800 {: Indiana has almost doubled its valuation, and Michigan has added ■more thou 100 per cent; Minnesota has sprung up from $27,000,000 to $07,000,000, and, the mo at decided advance of all, lowahae inoroasoditß farm investment from $119,000,000 to almost $100,000,000. All the Northern States have mode a much larger advance in this direction than tho average of tho country, while there has boon an astonishing depreciation in the valno of farm lands in nearly all tho Southern States. In 1860, Alabama ' returned a farm valuation of $175,000,000, while'now It’is only$07,000,000; Arkansas bos gouo backward moro than 100 per cent: Georgia lias fallen from $167,000,000 to $94,000,000; Louisiana froms2oo,ooo,ooo to $04,- 000,000 s Mississippi ■ from $190,000,000 to $Bl,- 000:000; South ’Carolina from $109,000,- 000' to $44,000,000: and all tho other Southern States have lost heavily except Ken tucky, Maryland. and Delaware. This is not certainly tho entertainment to which Davis, Toombs & 00. Invited tho fanners of the South when they made war on tho Government, for they promoted that while tho South would nour ish, grass would grow in tho streets of Northern .cities, and tho farmers and other mudsills would have no markets loft near homo. Since tho cen sus was taken, however, many of-tho Southern States have made rapid Improvement, and, with tho preservation of peace, they may -in a fow Soars bo oven more prosperous than they wore 1 1860., - ■ * Oho of tho important staples of tho country, potatoes, is not included in tho Illustrated statis tics aqd was not mentioned in tho former article. The table of returns is divided into two ; col umns, Irish nnd awoot potatoes, and the amount produced - yearly • is given in bushels; Now York loads the list in the amount of Irish potatOoa’ producod, returning tho enormous yield, . of 28,000,000 bushels: Pennsylvania follows with nearly 18,000,000. Ohio with 11,000,000, Illinois ‘ and Michigan each with 10,000,000, Maine with nearly 8,000,000, Wisconsin with 6,000,000, lowa. 1 Indiana, and Vermont .each with' upward of 6,000,000, andJNe«7 Jersey, and Now Hampshire; with more than 4,600,000 bushels. Tho portion-, lar ports of" tho countiy, which yield the most according to tho area cultivated are Maine, Now , Hampshire, Vermont, and .Northern Now York. Tho host potatoes, also, oome.from those States,. , as the millions of bushels to the South-, ©m States baoh year will attest." • Bat tho States which yield the best and most firofitablo crops of Irish potatoes do not liud he.ewcot potatoes at all profitable, if wo may .Judge from this report, New York raising only 1 10,000 bushels, Vermont 90 bushels, NowJlamp , sluro 160 bushels, and Maine 350 bushels. Now Jersey, howovor, proves that the sweet pota too may bo raised profitably farther north than was supposed before tho war. That turnod an annual production of 1,600,000 bush els, which is about tho average yield of the * Southern States. It is singular that Maryland, and Delaware do not cultivate this vegetable moro extensively, their returns being respective--' ;ly only 2U0.000 ( and. 85,000 bush-- els. 1 North Carolina J 'loads • in this, crop, returning 8,000,000 bushels; • Georgia fol lows with 2,600,000 bushels, and Texas with 2,000,000 bushels. Alabama, Louisiana, Missis sippi, South Carolina, and Tennessee each return more then, 1,000,000 bushels, while Virginia re turns only 860,000 bushels. Turning now to tho eighth census, wo find that tho Southern States raised enormous crops of sweet potatoes before tho war, Alabama having returned 6,000,000 bushels, Georgia 6,000,000, Mississippi 4,000.000, ‘ North Carolina 6,000,000, South Carolina 4,600,- 000, and tho other Southern States in proportion. Such a groat reduction as this in one of tho’prin cipal crops of tho South seems almost of itsilf enough to cripplo if not to bankrupt tho States. Among the one-sided statistics of tho census are those relating to tho sugar and molasses crops* Tho only States that make returns of sugar from cane are Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, North Caro ‘ Una, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Texas. I Tennessee returns only two. hogsheads. Tho only States returning more than 1,000 hoga -1 heads'are Louisiana 221.000, Texas 6,000, and ■ Florida and Georgia oacn but little more thou ’ 1,000. Of molasses from cone, Louisiana pro duces 13,000,000 goUons, and tho'otbor States > named return about tho same yield relatively to l . their sugar crops, except that South Carolina makes no return. •• : The returns of maple sugar reverse the scale, few of those Southern States making any ac count of this crop. Vermont is the banner State for maple sugar, reporting a yield of almost 10,000,000 pounds. The production of New York Is somewhat larger, but nothing com-' pared with the difference m area. The only oth er States which return more thau 1,000,000 pounds are : Michigan, 4,000,000 ; Ohio, 8,250,- 000 : Pennsylvania, nearly 8,000,000 ; *• New Eamshiro, 2,260,000; Indiana, 1.600,000 : Haa saohusotts, a few pounds more than 1,000,000. The total production is 40,000,000 pounds. The total production of maple molasses is 1,500,000 gallons, of which Ohio returns nearly 400,000 gallons, Indiana nearly 800,000, Kentucky 140,000, and the other States smaller amounts, Vermont being .away toward the foot, of the list, only returning 10,000 gallons.' A study of those statistics shows that no part of the country Is so barren and valueless as wo are sometimes led to suppose. The older States of the East may bo pretty good States to emi grate from, but they are also pretty good States to stay in, for the real value of a crop is not measured by bulk or by the amount yielded, and potatoes and sugar may be relatively as well worth laleing as wheat and com. Tho United States are what might bo called a well-balanced community in an agricultural view. —An incident took place In a Middletown, Ot., factory the othor day, which may explain tho cause of some mysterious fires. A handful of cotton waste, which had been used to oloau ma chines, was left on a work bench, and in a little over an hour after it had booh used was in flames. This excited tho curiosity of those who saw it, and another piece was saturated with boiled linseed oil, and in loss than two hours took fire from spontaneous combustion. An other piece was tried, and in half an hour was so hot that it could not bo hold. ’ TO RENT, A few Very Desirable Offices are offered tor 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.

EDUCATIONAL. OHBOABAY institute. Established In New York In 18U. . , #1 English and French for Young Ladles and Muses. Boarding and day pupile, 16J7 and |6W Hpruoo-st., Phila delphia, Pa. French Is the language of tho family, and Is oensUuiUy spoken In the institute. . . FLORIDA WATER, DIPIIMiBIiE FRAGRANCE! MURRAY & UNMAN’S CELEBRATED' Tho rlohcat) moot looting, yot moat dolloato of nil Por fomoo, for noo on the HANDKERCHIEF, At tho TOILET, And In tho BATH. Ah thorn nm Imitations and counterfoil*, slwny* iuik for tho Florida Water which )ma on tho bottlo. on tlin label, and nn tho itamphlot, tho names of iuilitllAY iv I* ANfIIAN, without which nono la genuine. For sale by, nil Per rum urn, Drnoßlats* and Dealers In Fancy Goods. j „ LOTTERY. lott; IVAHA EOT. Jtnm 10- iwing ol A*b. IViM | 18331.. 9D00: 18323.. ..800 18828. ..MM 16418.. ..800 18494. .i.OOO 18536.. .800 18566.. 800 18643.. ..800 18748.. .60(1 18749.. .800 18756.. .800 18798.. „8W 15816.. 18834.. ■ 18867....800 18891.. ..800 ' 18898....800 i 18963....80(1 i!19053..„D00 i 10079..,.800 119108. ...800, l 19160....800, A’o. 13070.. 13085.. .TOO 13095.. ..W0 13183.. 13163.. 18313.. 2fo. Pritt. 5 •’ 1..*Q300 I 148 000 I 164.. 256 800 586.. 400 800 411 WO 444 800 491 800 615 WO 665 800 639 800 610 600 631 800 731.:...800 751.. ..800 813.. 819.. ...800 907 800 939.. ...800 1033 800 1UM.....800 1086 600 1090 COO HW» 800 1179 800 1316 800 1268 600 1269 800 1887 800 1408 800 1481 800 1465 800 1473 800 1638 800 1686.. .800 1638 800 1631.. ...800 1660 800 1663 800 1740 300! 12369.. ..WO 12376.100000 12378.. 800 12371.. 12394. ..1000 13497.. 12498.. 12548.. 12673.. 600 12738.. .800 (2808.,..800 12819.. ..600 12829.. 12845.. ..800, 13884.. ..800 12030.. .800 12978.. 13016.. 13061.. 13081.. 13117.. ..800 ini63....000; 13174.. ..800, 13190.. 10-178....800 19424.. ,19615....800 19510. . 10081.. ..800 119717.. ..800 19765.. .800 119763,...W0 i 09781....80t i|10523.-,..80t 1038 800 1&8(KI.,. 15968.. :wo .800 .900 .300 .600 -m 17249. ;10U»| 1733.')....300 17397. ..'.300 17444.. ..BOO! 17500.. .600! 17601.. 1 17713.. ..300! 17760.;.,300! 17701.. .300 1 17810.. ..800: 17877.. .800 1 17850.. : 17921.. .600 I 17914.. 800 17973.. 17981.. .300 18093.. ..600 18118.. ..800 18163.. .800 18193.. .600 18228.. ..800 18231.. .300 1K263....300 18283.. ..600 IIMATION PRIZES. y25, 000. | *IO,OOO. I a..*200 17241 .S3OO 125443....200 17343....300( 1135443,...500!17243....200: I 254-14....200 17344....300 |!25445....200 17315....300 1|25447. ...200 17346. ...200 1(35548., ~200 17247, ...800 I 25449....200 17248.,..200 1|25460.. ..204117250... .300 appro; *IOO,OOO. I **50,000. I 12271 ..SSOO'SOTSI.. S3OO '12273.. ..600,29733.. ..800 12373.. 600 29733....8001 13374.. ..500 29731....800; ,13276....500 29785.,..800 •12377....600 29736....8001 ,12378....800 39737....800) 12279.'!I!BOO 29738!!!!b00 12200,...600,29740,...8001 oproumtliitf thumtolroß Itory. on In-oxlstonco 70 701 tpODOll. formation farnlahna. TAYLOR A CO.. I to No. nWall-st., Nc P. O. f Bewaro of parties ro tho Roral Havana Ixitt This Lottery has boo Drawing novor jrot jmjbl Prlxoa oaihod and Ini Removed DISSOLUTION NOTICE. DISSOLUTION. The partnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Stanton 4 Co., Is this day dtsaolrod by mutual consent. GEOROE B. STANTON, LUCroS O. PARDBB, Chicago, June 16, 1678. CHARLES TATUM. The undersigned will continue the business of IM PORTERS and FAMILY GROCERS, under the firm name of STANTON 4 00., at No, 876 Wabaab-ar., with a branch at No. 191 West Madlson-st, GEORGE E. STANTON. LUOIUS 0. PARDEE. Hating purchased tho Interest of my partners In tho atoro No. U0 East Madlaon-st., I shall continue business there as heretofore, DISSOLUTION. Tbo firm of 0. 11. WAHNBOKR A 00. U dlsiolvod from this day, B. Klugo withdrawing, 0. 11. Warnocko 1b alone authorised U» collect all outstanding dobU, and will Bottlo all liabilities. O. n. WARNEOKE. U. KLUGE. The business will boconllnuod at tbo old stand, 153,1 M, and 160 West Krio-st. CONBAD U. WAIUiKOKB. Chicago, Juno 19, 1873. DISSOLUTION. Tho Arm of Emerson A Ooddls U this day dissolved by mutual oonsont. William 11. Kmorsou Is alono authorised to collect tho moneys duo to said firm and to sign tho llrm name In Ihiuldatlou thereof; and all blllsol said 1 nn to be paid by s«m Kmorsou. WAU H. 15,MKUHON, Chicago, 111., Juno 10, 1873. DISSOLUTION. The firm of 0. AO. OAMPJIEI.D, Brass Founders, Is hereby dissolved by mutual oonsont . All debta owing to end by said firm will ho settled b I. Campbell, who will continue the business at the old stand, 119 and 119 South Desplaines-sl. METROPOLITAN MUSEUM, Monster Menagerie, Hippozoonomadon, Cara van, Egnosourriouhun, and Croat Now York Circus I .1 SOUTH 'SIBR-Oornor of Slate and Twenty-seoend ■t«., Monday, TuomUr, and Wednesday, Juno 23, 24, and as. And on the WEST SIDE, coni nr hf Madron and Kllzabotli-sti., Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, Juno 26, 27, and 28. Doom open atl and 7i commence at 2 and B. Admission to all tbo shows, 60o; Children under 9, 2flo. MoYIOKER’S" THEATRE. IRT, POSITIVELY LAST WEEK of tho Brilliant Young Artiste, i DPXJ’X’XsT-A.OS-ir. Monday and Taosday Evenings, Jane S3 and SI. an en tirely now dramatization ol Mm. Sontbworth’s story, enti tled ■ -Class 9 Cnpltoln, or Tho Hidden House. 0AP1T0tA........ '...KATIE PUTNAM With Rodim, Bonjrf and Danooa, Ac. Friday Kronlng, Jana 87 { rarowoll Benefit of Ratio Putnam, Matlnoo Saturday at a p. m. HOOLEY’S THEATEE. Monday. June 33—FrarroToninff and at tboMallnooe, TUB OKKAT TBBikT, Kobortaon’a favorite Society Oomody, CASTE. Mr. BoMl Ryan (especially engaged for hit great ohar actorof) Ecclos} Mlbs Susan Donm (especially onangad fortbooharaolorof)TboMarquis):; Mr. George Olduon lahlß original character), Sam Qorrldgot Min Sidney lowoll (iii her- original character), Polly Eealet: Mr. John W. Ulaisdo]) as George IVAlroy; Mlrb Eliza O'Oon nor as Esther Ecoles; Mr. J. W. Norris as Oopt. Haw* tree. Entire now scenery and gorgoona appointment*. /AIKEN'S'THEATRE. Cool nnd Comfortable in the Hottest Wcixthor. The IlostVontllatcd Theatre in America. AOool Draft from Krory Side. Lighted by Ohomlca) Procoaa. No Blazing Goa to lloat the Atraosphoro. tNo Fans Necessary. JSOLOB! West Side patrons can sooaro scats at Giles Bros.,' at 334 West Madlson-st. Every evening and on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. • - ■- • ACADEMY OF MUSIC. FIRST WEEK of the groat Comedian cool BTnaGixiss ■ And tbo langbablo drama 0*033 BiXTSSIISTTt Second week of Miss MINNIE LODKR, Miss ANNIE TEAMENS and LITTLE JENNIE TEAMENS. ' An ontlro chsngo 6f bill- Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. gyyEitra Matinee July 4.' NISON'S AMPHITHEATEE.' Monday, Jane,£3. ,LAST, WEEK.' LAST WEEK. CAL WAGNER’S MINSTRELS. J. H. IIAVERLY. g Wllox Office opt STATE LINE. NEW YORK AND GLASGOW. LIVERPOOL, BEL* FAST AND LONDONDERRY. Those olognnt new steamers will sail from Stata Lino Plot, Fallon Ferry, Brooklyn, N. Y, as follows: VIRGINIA, 2,M0 tons .Wednesday, Jane 23. ALABAMA -Wednesday, Jnly2B. PENNSYLVANIA, 2,600 Wednesday. July 23. GKOKOIA , Wednesday, Aug, 9. Fortnightly thereafter. AUSTIN BALDWIN A CO.. Agents, 73 Broadway, N. Y. SAMPLE A HAKQIS, Agents, Oor. of Canal and Woat Madlson-sta., Chicago. Sailing twice a week from Now York, and carrying pas sengers to all parts o! Great Britain, Ireland, Continental Europe, and the Mediterranean. Cabin from $65; Nicer* ago, British and Irish porta oast, SJW; woat, 483. Conti nental ports same as other regular lines. AH payable In U. H. currency. Apply for (ml information at the Com pany’s otUces, No. 7 Bowling Green. Now York, and N. E. corner LaSalle and Madlson-sts., Chicago. HENDERSON BROTHERS. Agents. NEW YORK TO GAEDIFF, BRISTOL, LONDON, And all Other Feints in England and 'Wales. The South Waloa Atlantic Steamship Company's now firet-claaa Steamships will sail from Pennsylvania Rail* road "Wharf, Jersey Oily; 1 _ PEMBROKE May 28 OLAMOUOAN .....Juno 18 Thoso etcamablpa, built expressly for tho trade, aro pro* Tided with all tho latest improvement* for tho comfort and convenience of CABIN AND STEERAGE PASSENGERS. Flrat Cabin SBO currency Second Cabin 65 oarroncy Stoomgo SOourrency Prepaid Steeragecortlflcatos from Cardiff,.... ;........SB3 Drafta lor XI and upward*. _ . „ For further, particulars, apply In Cardiff, at the Com* pany'* Offices. No. 1 Dock Chambers. and In New York to AROUIBALD BAXTEBA CO., Agents, • No. 17 Broadway. 23177.. ..800! 23547.. .800! 23577.. .800 1 93589 ~.800 ! 235 W. .2.300 : 23004.. 1 23656.. 23691.. .800 23099.. 800 23706 ...800 23808.. 23826.. ..800 I 23815..800 I 23818....536 I 23904....5C0 I 24050,...800 I 34128.,..800 ) 24149,...300 I 34328.,..300 I 21314....800 I 24277....800 21314. ...800 CBNARD MAIL LINE, ESTABLISHED 1840- Steam Between Now York, Boston, and Liverpool FROM NEW YORK, ....Juno 211 Java ....Juno 25 Parthla.. ....Juno 281 Cuba And from Boeto orory Tuesday. OablnFassagOi 880* 8100 and 8130* Gold, Excursion Tickets at Reduced Ratos. Steerage Passage. 830 currency. Passengers and freight bookoil to and from all parte of Europe at lowest ratos. Sight Drafts on Qroat Britain, Ireland, and tho Continent. P. H. DU VKRNIfiT. Oen’l Wcet'n Agent. N. W. oor. Clark and Randolpb-ste» Batavia.. Russia... Calabria. I 85,000 ) 7223.. SIOO )l 7225.,..100 )10201....100 > 192U3....100 CUNAED LINE—NOTICE. Willi the view of diminishing tbo chances of collision, tho steamers of this lino will henceforth take a spooldod course for all seasons of tho year. Ua tho Outward Passage from Queenstown to Now York or Boston, crossing meridian of 60 at 43 lat., or nothing to the north of 48. . _ . On the Homoward Passage, crossing the meridian of 50 at 43 laU, or nothing to tho north of 42. agents of its, and tho Hankers, jw York.' Box 4448. ALLAN LINE MONTREAL OCEAN STEAMSHIP CO. .22 FULL-POWERED STEAMSHIPS, Sailing Tlll-WEEKLY to and from QU ODBC. MAIL LINE for LIVERPOOL as follow*: Moravian June 391 Polynesian July 19 Barmatlan July 6 Scandinavian July 24 Circassian .....JolyUl Prussian Aug. 3 Also fortnightly to and from Ualtimore. For pauago, freight, or any Information, apply to ; ' NATIONAL ME. Sailing from Now York for Quoonatowii and .Liverpool every Saturday, andf or London dlraot every fortnight. Cal Passage SBO, S9O, ai SIOO Cnrreacy, Excursion Tickets at favorable rates. Intending pas aengors should make early application for bertha. STEERAGE, 429.00 currency. Prepaid steerage tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown, Londonderry, Glasgow, Oar dill, Bristol, or London, $31.00 currency. Passenger* booked to or bom German and Scandina vian points at low rates. Tho Steamships of this lino are the largest In tho trade. Drafts on Great Britain, Ireland, and uio Continent. WILLIAM MACALISTEB, Oen’l Western Agent, Northeast corner Clark and Itandolph-sta. (opposite new Shermau House), Ohioago. OHATILES TATUM. THE OOEA3STIO, BT.AYI ISIiAJSTX). . This now and ologaut Hotel will open July 1,1973, with ample accommodations for five hundred guests. ... The location, scenery, climate, ami facilities for boat ing, bathing, and fishing are unsurpassed. A first-class physician will be oounoelod with tho house. TERMS: Transient Board, $9.60 to 41.00 per day. Weekly Board. 48.00 to $8.60 per day. Monthly Board. 42.60 to SB.OO per day. Communications, until Juno SO. may bo addressed toF. W. HILTON. UozfiUd. Boiion. Mass. { after that date to Star Island, Isles of Hhoals.N, 11. I#% . „ FRANK W. HILTON. Manager. , ' ' PERFECTION I ' BORER’S BITTERS. Bswore ofCouuuvliaUn. AMUSEMENI'S. L. B. LENT’S THE CROWNING SUCCESS, OCEAN NAVIGATION. SUMMER RESORT. “ISLES OF BHOALS.” RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTDRE OF TRAINS. Summer Arrangement. EXPLANATION Of JIKFBREKCE MANKB.—t Rftlqrdftyflt* copied. ‘Sunday oxooptod. t Monday excepted. I Ar rive Sunday at S :00 a. m. ft Dally. MICHIGAN CENTRAL a GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Drvnt, foni (\f Tsike. it., and .foot qf Titenlu-eeeond-il, Jicketoffice, 67 Clark it,, eoulheait corner <u Randolph, ami 76 Cannot., comer of ifadUon, Mai] (via mala and atr lino) Day Express.. Jackson Accommodation Atinntlo Express Night Express OlliND RAI’IDH AND PKNTWATEH. Morning Express Wight Express.. HENRY 0. WENTWORTH, - General Passenger Agent. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. Chicago, Alton tt .S I. Louie TTirotiyh Line, and T/Outeiana (ilo,) new ihort route from Chicago to Kama* City, Union J)cpot, UVaf fiitle, near iladlion-et, bridge. St. Louis A Springfield Express, via MalnLlno... Kansas City Fast Express, via Jacksonville, 111,, and Lontsl ana, Mo. Wonona, Laoon, Washington Ex press (Western Division.) Joliet A Dwight Acoomo'datinn. St, Louis A-Bprinatlnid Lightning ' Express, via Main Lino, and also ■ via Jacksonville Division....... Kansas' Oily Express, via Jack sonville, 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. Jeftorson City Express,..., Peoria, Keokuk A Hurra Ex..... U Dally, via Main Lino, and dull; Jacksonville Division, it Dally, vi except Monday, vis Jacksonville D CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE & SI Union Depot, corner Mndteon and■ 63 .South Clarhit,, oppoiito .S7i«rm Milwaukee. St. Paul A Minneap olis Day iSxpmas Milwaukee A Pralrio da Obion Mail and Bxpreas Mfltraukoo, St, Paul 4 Mlnneap* ollsNfghi ISxpre sa, CHICAGO. BURLINGTON &0 Jiepole—Fbot of Lake-el., Indiana and Canal ami ATzleen<n**(f. Tit •tt., anrial depot*. Mail and Express....... Ottawa and nlrcator Passenger. Dubuque and Sioux City Exp... Pacific Post Lino Aurora Passenger. Mendota A Ottawa Passenger... Downer's Grove Accommodation Aurora Passenger Aurora Passenger (Sunday).,... Dubuque A Sioux City Exp Paoltlo Night Bxproaa Duwnor'e Grove Accommodation ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot if ixike-et. and foot of IVen(y-«eor officee, 121 Dandotph-et,, near Clark. St. Louie Rzpreas St. Louis Fast Line Cairo Mall,. Cairo Express Springfield Express Springfield Express.. Dobuquo A Sioux City Ex... Dubuque A Sioux City Ex........ Effingham Passenger v.., Kankakee Pasacugor.. Hyde Parkand Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak W00d5....... Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Park and Oak Woods Hyde Parkaud Oak W00d5....... Hyde Park and Oak Woods CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILRI City comer Randolph and LaSalte-iU,, a it., comer Madleon-et. .Manager. Pacific Fast Line Dubnquo Day Kx. via Clinton.., Pacific Night Expre55........... Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton, Freeport A Dubuque Express.... Freeport A Dubnquo Express..., Milwaukee Blall Milwaukee Express Milwaukee Passenger. Milwaukee Passenger (d0i1y).... Oroon Boy Express St. Paul Express.... Marquette Expre55............. St. Paul Express CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Dtpot, comer q/ - UarrUon and Shtrman-tU . Ticket (tfflee, 83 ir«»: ! Leave. Arrive. *10:15 a. m. * 8:15 p. m. * 5:00 p. m. * 9:10 a. to. tl0:00 p. tn. t 7:00 a. m. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, Van Buren-et., J'oot oj LaSalle-»l, Ticket afficei, noTlniee*t comer Clark and Randolph-tU,, and loutAiced corner Canal and Maditon-He. “ .. • Leave. Arrive. ExpressAccora. via Main Lino.. 2:30 a. m. 0:55 p. m. Mall, via Air Lino and Main Lino * 6:40 a. m. * 9:00 p. m. Special New York Express, via Air Lino * 9:00 a. m. * 8:00 p. m. Atlantlo Express, via Air Lino.. 6:15 p. m. 8:00 a. m. Night Express, via Main Lino.... *tfl:oop.m. *10:30 a. m. ElkbartAcoommodstlon..,, * S:4op. m. * 9:65 a. m. South Chicago Accommodation.. 18:UUm. 1:60 p.m. PITTSBURGH. FORT WMNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Leave. Arrive. Day Kinross * 9:00 a. m. t 7:80 p. ra. Pacific Express {6:10 p. m. {6:80 a. ra. Fast Lino v9.-00p. in. t*B:ooa.m. Mai1.,.., * 4:65 a. m. * 0:l0p. m. , Valparaiso Accommodation * 8:40 p. m. * 8:60 a. ra. CHICAGO & PACIFIC ' (OPKK TO ELO Depot earner /fabled nnd /forth lir 10 Metropolitan Jiloek, earner Hat Elgin Accommodation River Park Accommodation. River Park Accommodation. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. „ t JVom the Great Central Jiattroad Depot, foot rtf Lake-et, For through ticket* and tleeplng-ear berth* applu at our new Ticket office, 131 Jlandolph-il., near comer Clark; 75 ' Canat**t,, earner Madison; 98 JxiSalfs-sl., corner ITas/t* inyton, and al/Ulnob Central Depot. Leavo Chicago Arrive at Lafayette.... Arrive at, Indlanapolla Arrive at Olnclnnati .. Train# arrive at Chicago at 7:67 a. in., 8:35 a. m.. and 7:40 p.m. Onlyllno running Saturday night tram to In* dlan&polls and Cincinnati. South End passengers can got baggage chocked and take train at Tvrouty-socona-st. Depot. • .July a .July 6 .July 9 MEDICAL CARDS. DR. O. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 4M State-st., Chicago, It is well known by all roadore of the paper*, that Dr. O, Bigelow la tbo oldest ostabllsbed physician la Chicago, Science and experience have made Or. U. the most re nowned SPECIALIST of the age. honored by the press, esteemed of tho Highest medical attainments by all the medical Institutes of the day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OP HIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that will onre_posttlvely all oases of OHRONIO AND SPECIAL DISEASES In both eoxos. CONSULTATION FREE. SEPARATE PARLORS for ladles and gentlemen. Call. CORRESPONDENCE SONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, to r. O. BIGELOW* No. 4H Stato-sU DR. BIGELOW Is a regularly bred physician. His rep utation la best known boro in our midst, lie wants no dis tant reference, but la well spoken of by every one en trusting themselves to his oaro. While tho world endures this class of physicians are required, and if any one needs euoh sorvioo, Ills of tho utmost importance to engage only a man whoso experience is equal to his offer of modi oal aid. and without prejudice, or any interest m saying other than the truth, wo recommend roost cordially and emphatically each to visit DR. BIGBLO W, at his Central Rooms, 464 Statc-st., Chicago. NO CUBE! NO PAX J! 360 South Clark-at., Ohioago, May bo confidentially consulted, personally or by mail, free of charge, on all obronle or nervous diseases.. DR. J« KEAN la tbo only physician lu tbo city who war* rants euros or no pay. Croon Book aoni for N cents. Illustrated with numer ous fino engravings. DR. A. G. OLIN, HWeatWasblngtou-st., Ohioago, tholongestontragodand most successful Hpociallst la tho treatment of all private, chronic, and nervous diseases In both sexes, bond two stamps for Medical Treatise. Full information. Con. sultallnn free. Correspondence confidential, Separate rooms for ladles aud gentlemen. Hoard, attcnnancs. etc. J£ap PAIBB AN KS’ |f-TJ STANDARD | * SCALES . Bl>—f4 OF ALL SIZES. MORSE &OO 111 AND 118 LAKB-ST. FRACTIONAL CURRENCY. $5 Packages MOTIONAL COMENCY FOR SALS ATI TEmUKE-OFFICE. u Arrive, 1 fi:W)a tn. • 8:1 ft p. m. 1 0:00 a. m. * 8:00 p. m. i Bilftp.m. tlO:20 a. m. i fi:lftp. m. ft B:flda. m. (■•9:oop.m. rfl:£oa. m. 8,00 a.m. 6;Mp. m 10:10 p.m. *0;00tt» m. Arrive, Leave, • 9:16 a. m. * 8:10 p. m. * 9:16 a. m. 1 8:10 p. m. • 4:10 p. m. * 4:lu p. m. * 8:10 p. ra. * 0:40 a. m. 119:00 p. m. U7;3op. m. 17:30 a. rn. i?: 00 a. ra, 8:10 p» m Ufl:00p. ra. i0;00p. ra. • 9:00 r. m. Iy except 8a rn Main Lint Jlvlslou, ilurday. vis b, and daily: r. PAUL RAi Cnnnl-itt.i } inn Home, nr ULWAY. Ticket OJflet nd at Dtptft. Arrive. Leave. *0:80 a. m. {6:soa. nu *6;oop, m. *11:00 a. m. f9:Bop. m. *4ilßp. m< 3UINCY RAILROAD. n-ae., and Sixtemlh’il,, ieket ojficH, Ab. 69 Clark* Arrive, Leave, ■ 8:(»0.p. ra. 8:00 p. ra. * 3:36 p. m •8:35 p. m. * 6:16 a. m. * 0:55 a. ra. * 7:20 a. m. * 8:56 a. m. 10:00 a. m. t 7:00 a. m. x 6:30 a. to. * 6:50 p. m. * 7:48o. m. 7:46 a. m. * 9:10 a. tn. *!0:00a. m. * 0:16 p. ra. * 4:20 p. ra. * 1:43 p. in. * 6:30 p. ra, 1.00 p. m. to.-cop. m. fl0:30p. m. ■ 6;i6 p. ra. id«(J. Ticket Arrive. Leave, * 8:20p, m. * 7:56 a. ra. * 4:46 p. m. * 7:65 a. ra. * 4:45 p. m. * 7:55 a. m. * 3:00 p. in. t 7:00 a. m. * 8:30 p. m. * 9:30 a. ra. * 6:49 a. ra. * 7:46 a. ra. * 8:40 a. m. * 9:20 a. ra. 410:30 a. tn. {1:45 p. m * 6:20 p. ra, * 6:55 p. m. * 7:40 p. to. * 8:26 a. m. t R:lsp, ra. *B:26a. m. 18:16 p. m. * 8:35 a. m. t 8:l6p. m. * 6:15 a, m. t 9:00 p. ra. * 6:16 p. m. *H;lop. m. * 6:10 a. ra. * 7:10 a. m. 4 0:00 a. m. {13:10 p. m. * 3:00 p. m. * 4:30 p. m. •5:15 p.m. * 6:l0p. ra. *11:10 p. ra. IDAD. and 75 Canal Arrive. /Mice, * 8:16p, m 8:15 p. m 16:30 a. m 6:80 a. in * 2:00 p.m * 6:16 a. ra *10:15 a. ra * 4:00 p.m * 7:40 p. m 4 6:00 a.m * 7:00p.m 4.00 p.m * 8:50 a. m 1 6:20 a. m *10:16 a. m. 10:15 a. m, t10:45p. m. 19:45 p. xn. • 9:15 a. m. • 8:16 p. m. • 8:00 a. tn. • 0:80 a. m. • 5:00 p. ra. {U:OOp. m. 9rto a. m. *10:10 a. m. * 9KK) p. m. tP;3(J p. m. i RAILROAD, am.) raneA.tb. General office indolph and Leave. Arrive, 6:00 p.m. 0:30 a.m. 6:16 a.m. 10:61 a.m. 8:30 p.m. 7:21 p.m. 8:45 p. ro. 1:50 a. m. 4.45 a. m. 9:50 a.m, 1 9:30 a. m. 5 1 2:35 p. m. S 1 6:65 p. m. 4 *10:30 p. m. } Dr. Kean, SCALES,

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