Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 25, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 25, 1873 Page 3
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THE COURTS. joporlaat Railway Decision by Judge Williams. iphe Tucker-Eelief Society Case Again on Trial, How Blake’s Lawyer judiciously Lost a Case. jlcchanics’ Lien Suit Against the Couch Estate. Xbe case of the Chicago, Danville A Vincennes jjjgroad Company v. The City of Chicago, in wtich the complainant sought to obtain a fur ther injunction restraining the city from tearing c p their tracks at the intersection of Carroll gc d Curtis streets, is one of the most important which has over been tried between a company and this city. The Court jrjde a resume of the proceedings already had ia the case, stating that a number of affidavits h*d been filed by defendants to prove that the tuck had been laid in an improper manner, and jhat in consequence private property had been damaged, but said that, while the case made out by property-holders was a strong oiie, ho could cot see how their wrongs could .be- litigated in the present suit. Although, in all probability, Bray railroad entering the city had, equally with complainant, caused damage to private property, yet this was the first case in which the city had pjoenred the affidavits of injured property bolders to aid it, and the Court referred to the fret that the streets on which complainant’s tacks were laid were not by any means as crowded as-those in many other similar cases previously tried. The affidavits do not present * defease to the complainant’s right to outer the city, if the granting of such right was the joint iction of the Legislature and Common Council; Each injury is an inevitable consequence of the printing of permission to a railroad to enter die city, and it is difficult to understand why the injured property-holders should in this ease be allowed to avail themselves of the city’s legal aid, any more than in the numerous other pjfnHgr unite. The real question-was, whether the complainant's charter gave it a right to cross Carroll and other streets in order to reach its depot grounds. The respective rights under the charter and the ordinances were shown, and he cud that the Board of Public Works had allowed the track to remain. No objection is made in the affidavits by the members of the Board as to the manner in 'which the track was laid at the street crossings. They deny the complainant’s ii*Lt to cross the streets, and also their right to tdepot, and to the usual territorial facilities granted other roads. All that they could right fully demand was that the track at the crossings should be properly constructed. The track was torn up with an* anticipation of in application for an injunction, and no hasty and improper conduct on the part of complain ant ootud justify such action on the part of the city authorities. The courts were open, and rights could be determined without resort to brute force. The Court concluded as follows : “ I think this is a case where the defendants should be restrained from tampering with the action of the complainant in relaying its track at Carroll and Curas streets, and from interfering with the complainant in the use of its depot, m accord ance with the prayer of the amended bilk The complainant will be ordered, before relaying its track, to notify the Board of Public Works of the time when they shall proceed to relay the same, and ask for their instructions. - If the Board shall instruct the complainant bow to proceed, the said complainant shall follow such instruc tions. or ehaU apply for further orders to this Court before proceeding to relay said track,” i ' TUCKER V. AVZBY. The case of Tucker v. Avery, which waa tried last January, excited considerable interest, and in which the jury failed to agree, came up for trial before Judge Tree yesterday. The circum stances of the case are already too well known to need reiteration. Mr. King, who appears for plaintiff, made a languid appeal to the Court to postpone a hearing of the case for a few hours, as, in tho absence of his partner. Judge Norton, he felt inadequate, with the ther mometer at 90 in tfie shade, to tackle so huge & suit alone. The Judge, foreseeing that about noon a refreshing northerly gale would spring up, decided that the case should proceed forth with, upon which a lengthy examination of each juror followed. Each unfortunate was obliged to deliver a brief autobiography, relating the principal events of his life, when they had cut their who their father was, how many Presidents their grandfathers had voted for, and a number of other equally pertinent inquiries, til highly necessary to sound their capacity of trying so* important a case. Three jurors were peremptorily excused by Sidney Smith on the ground that they had no mouths on them, and vera of so somnolent a nature that they would fall asleep under a Truesdell bridge. Another jzror pleaded deafness. To test the extent of the ciaa’s misfortune, the Court asked him in a voice pitched purposely in a low key. “Do you hear what lam saying at present ?” and with charming franking the juror responded, “ I hear what you eay. but I can’t understand it.” Then &id the Juago in a very low tone, “You may go,” and the way in which that deaf man under stood the utterance was amazing. Hie Judge paled,'and so did the people in court, while Mr. Bwctt-was so overcome with tho apparent sar&cle that he flung himself into tho witness’ chair, and fanned himself into resuscitation rith John Lyle’s fan. Thus was the famous ewe opened,* to continue for. probably, seven or SPBCfOINO A MUTE ON THEM, ibe attorneys for Mrs. Blake, in the suit of Bale v. Blake, got ahead of the opposition in a unequivocal manner yesterday. Some fcfee months since Bamum Blake was ordered toptyMrs. B. SSO a month and S2OO legal ex penses, pending the trial of her suit against ms tor separate maintenance, which was set for tearing on the 23d of Jane. Considerable in ject centred in the case, as Bamum B. expected to get ‘‘that woman and Thomson 1 ’ on the sUad, vhen revelations, he hoped, might bo made kHecring deeply the final result of the original wercendt. At the time of the order the S2OO waapaii iewn, and since then the S6O has been paid monthly with undeviating regularity. Yes terday, to the surprise of all parties, and the consternation of Bamum B. and his at i&B. B.’s attorney moved to dismiss the fy. for separate maintenance at her costs. The ““"gQktion of the duped defendant and his law easier imagined than described, and they k® To * that S2OO will be regained if there plifihaL W enac ted by which it can be accom- WTEEEsnSQ STECHAKICS’ ÜBN BUTT, o"' Ptonbing aud eaa-fitting firm of J. L. , 4 Co. file a petition in the Circuit Court Geo. F. Work, and James and Caroline r^“ ra< % Trustees of the Couch estate, Ira ®* or 8 6 B. Johnson, H. H. Magie, and Jurat t^S- Administrators or legal representa of on cr„. deceased, for a mechanics’ lien rlthTi * on 10 Commercial Hotel. Com they contracted with defend „ f- Work, to do the plumbing and gas- S la the hotel, and were to re ts P a j™ent, one-half in cash Mnmirf: w . Pregrosaed, and one-half at its htSo? o?’ t * ie wor h was all done, by the •ra thjo ™ 6 mont h and yet they remain unpaid, of Shot, ?' o "'they require not only the payment liar account which accompanies -p-.-i but also aver that the improve iaa,ur>brthemon the throe several build were turned into the Commercial, caas2~f? T a!ue at least 50 per cent, and in jj^fflcetheyclaim not only the amount Puente Wo wor ? for 0)0 gaafitting, but also "Soused states to which the buildings of their AaW n. L f RTEE3 v. CLIENT, begin • Jonathan E. Anderson toiisgi °f assumpsit in the Circuit Court they Praatz. Complainants aver that s'Tore] :"P'°yea by defendant as counsel on ants itemirfi 6nta * or oow-stealing. Complain- P%tn» amount should be printed in dis -Irtt6-ieuc»i on dead walls and hung on aide thiirei, rm : lc loc alities as a scarecrow to li? ®s its Si Among the more formidable Criminal indictment before in whS?* tv trying indictment for C «S, UrimsiSJ 1 ?, Savcock was principal wit- Cl dues’ obtaining nolle prosequi' nmS? ntß at 5100 cach - S3OO. “ Paid ?.? ne - r t° the Times and Inicr - n i Probably), ?50. lal heimti^t' NE , !! ,? I>TCV , “ °" George J. Janssen and Henry | Hauptmann, discharges wore issued to both debtors. In the matter of William M. Gregg, ‘ an order was made for hearing and for creditors meeting before A. E. Coon, Kogietor, at Marengo, 111., on the _sth of Augnet next. Phillip Schiek was yesterday adjudicated a bankrupt by default, on the petition of John E. Grommoa and Michael Ulnch, who hold his past due note for SSOO and have an account against him ot $2,857.77. The acts of bank ruptcy charged against defendant are that ho fled from the Stats of Illinois on the 10th inst to parts unknown, with intent to defraud peti tioners, after suspending. c In the matter of the Lumberman’s Insurance Company, the petition of George F. Foster for Bet-off was referred to Register Hibbard to take proof. - • In the matter of Jacob Bernstein, an order was made for hearing and creditors’ meeting be fore Register Hibbard on the sth of August In the matter of William H. Hughes, an order was made for hearing and creditors* meeting before John T. Morgan, at Monmouth, 111., on Aug, 5 next. In the matter of Shanahan & West, a rule on bankrupts waa entered to show* cause why they should not be attached. In the matter of the Union Screw and Bolt Company, the Special Master’s report waa filed and order entered confirming the same, unless objection© are filed by Friday morning. THE COUBTS IN BRIEF. George C. and Henry W. Cook ask in the Su perior Court for a writ of attachment against William Toller & Co., who, they allege, owes them $264.89, and are residents of the village of Haddington, Mason County, Michigan* William Weadley ot el. ask in the. Superior Court for a writ of attachment against John Tracy, who, they allege, owe them $287, and has fraudulently conveyed his property, during the past two years, with a view of hindering his creditors. Catherine Gavin files her bill in the Superior Court against Emily King and Van Bates King for the reconveyance to her of Lots 31 and 32, Block 14, Barron’s subdivision of Brand’s addi tion to Chicago. Susan C. Ray files a bill in the Superior Court against David Spencer et al., asking for an in junction restraining Spencer from selling the N. E. Hof 8. E. X of Sec. 1, T. 11, and the N. W. of Sec. 11 of same; the S. W. % of 8. W. # of Sec. 22 of same; the S. W. S. E. of Sec. 25, T. 11; S. W. #of S. E. Wof Sec. 3, T. 12. all in Range 5, E. of BP. M. The case of Baldwin v. Bradley et al., in which plaintiff sought to replevin certain whisky at tached by the Sheriff, and which has been on trial for the few days before Judge Tree, resulted yesterday in favor of plaintiff, the jury returning the following verdict: " Wo, the jury, find the defendants guilty on the count of trover, and assess plaintiff's damages at $303. 'William Brondstadt, a farmer living at Lake, begins ah action of case in the Circuit Court against John McGrath. In his declaration, com plainant sets forth that on the2lst of June, 1873, he was arrested by defendant, while in the act of delivering to the American Express Company a load of hay which he bad contracted to deliver them, and locked up in the Armory for an hour. Complainant considers that, in view of the fact that Chief Justice Banyon acquitted him of be ing guilty of crime, he should recover the siim of $2,000 from defendant, and to make sure of its recovery, he applies for a writ of capias, by which McGrath may be held to answer the charge against him. In Judge Murphy’s room the case of Bell v. Patterson, which baa been on trial for some days past, went to the jury, who returned a verdict in favor of plaintiff for $275 damages. Judge Murphy yesterday fined a Juror who dawdled in at 11 o’clock the sum of $lO, and order that he be retained in jail until the fine be paid. NEW SUITS. United States Courts.—Henrv S. Slaymaker, As signee of the estate of George ZZauslcin, bankrupt, v. Sykee Watkins and Moses A. Hook ; assumpsit, S6OO. The Union Insurance Company, of Bangor, Me., v. Robert Greer; assumpsit, $5,000. Portsmouth Savings Bank v. Town of Yellowhead ; assumpsit, $4,000. The Circuit Court. —7,504 J. V. Eberhardt v. John 8. Patterson, replevin of a pair of horses. 7,505 —Appeal, 7,so6—'William Bromstadl v. John Mc- Grath; case, $2,000. 7,507 —Andrew Garrison et al. v. Charles Fraatz; assumpsit, $2,000. 7,508, 9,10,11 Appeal. 7,511—L, S. Whitney ot ah r. W. 8. Schroe der; assumpsit, S4OO. 7,513 —Restored case. 7,614 — J. S. Bassett k Co. v. Geo. F. Work et ah ; petition for mechanic’s lien. The Superior Court. —43,663—Archibald Sprott et ah v; John B. BowoU; assumpsit, S6OO. '43,864 —Sa- rah v, George Wright; divorce. 43,665—Kattle v. Martin L. Bennett; divorce. 43,860 —Lazaruz Lorn born et al. v. Morris Berg and Robert Freunds; as sumpsit, SI,OOO. 43,867 —George C. Cook et al. v. Wm. Toller et a!.; debt, $264.89. 43,866—Frederick Lleban v. Jacob Boos and Martin Rudolph ; assumpsit, SSOO. 43,869—William Weadley ct ah v. John Tracey ; debt, $2,867. 43,870—Thomas Buckley at al. v. James McGui by; assumpsit, S6OO. 43,871— Appeal. 43,873—Ben jamin B. Haycott v. Henry Brinkworth; as sumpsit, SI,OOO. 43,874 —G. Peterson .et ah v. A. J. Goodrich; creditor’s bill, $447.85 debt, and $394.66 damages. 13,875—Louis Fautcure v. M, Swick ; trespass, $450. 43,876 —E. R. T. Armstrong v. B. P. Bell & Bro.; assumpsit, SI,OOO. T. Byers on v. Peter Begoor ; assumpsit, S3OO. 43,878 —Collie Smith v. Samuel S. Crocker and F. Babcock ; assumpsit, SI,OOO. 43,879— Appeal. ' 43,830—James H; Abbott v. C. Parsons, W. W. Brown and N, J. Movers; creditors’ bill, $307.8 1-16. 43,881—John Cox v. S. S. Norton ; assumpsit, $3,000, 43,883—J0hn V. Farwell ot ah v. P, A. Stuart; assumpsit, SSOO. 43,883 —Will- iam A.’ Ray et al. v. David Spencer et al.; bill for injunction. 43,884—Catherine Gavin v. Emily A. King; biU. 43,885 —R, W, v. Marla C, Arnold; divorce 'on ground of adultery, 43,886—Henry C. v. Eunice Hut chinson; divorce on ground of adultery, 43,887 — Mary E. v. David Y. White; divorce on ground of de sertion. 43,883—Martin V, v. Juliet E. Myers; di vorce on ground of adultery. 43,839— Dwight N. v. CarolineM. Ely; divorce'on ground of desertion. 43,990—George W. Hill v. Charles A. Gregory; as sumpsit, $5,000. 43,891 —Charles H. Beckwith et al. v, J. L, Fuller; assumpsit, S4OO. 43,892 —Same v, Louis Fortin; assumpsit, S7OO. 43,893—Charles H, Fargo ct ai. v, William M, Trout; assumpsit, $350. 43,894 — Same v. Charles E. Adams; same, $250. 43,895—'Will iam Blair et al. v. P. Goswell ct al.; earfie,- SSOO. 43,896—0. B. Keith v. C. Rohman; same, S2OO. 43,897 —W. T. Allen et ah v. William Rucker; same, $250. 43,898—Appeal. THE CITY Ef BRIEF. The County Clerk issued twenty-one marriage licenses yesterday. Yesterday afternoon McYicker’s nine again de feated the nine belonging to Hooley's by a score of 32 to 10. Justice Scully imposed ten 6100 fines yester day morning for vagrancy, keeping of disorderly houses, and cruelty to animals. The Board of Managers of the Mulligan Monu ment Association will meet this evening, at Burke’s Hotel, for the purpose of organizing, etc. Tho Fifth Baptist Church Sunday-school gives a picnic at Highland Park, on Saturday. A train leaves at half-past Ba. m. Tickets,' 50 cents; half price. Francis Hill was yesterday morning held in S7OO hail, for trial in the Criminal Court, for being an accomplice in a robbery at Rourk’a saloon, on Randolph street, a few nights ago. George Walters, the thief arrested by Officer Dwyer, after a hot chase, on Monday evening, was held for trial at the Criminal Court, by Jus tice Scully, yesterday morning, in bonds of S7OO. Templar Lodge, No. MO, L O. O. I*,, will meet in its h&ll thifl evening, for the purpose of ini tiating candidates and transacting other business of importance. The members of Duane Lodge will be present in a body. At 10 o’clock yesterday morning a still alarm was given to the America Hose Company for a fire at No. 335 South Hoisted street, which was started by the upsetting of a kerosene lamp. Damage, $25. The house was / occupied by Henry Wright. At 10 o’clock yesterday morning, John Casey, a flagman at the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad tracks, on Jefferson street, was run over by a lumber wagon. He was very seriously injured internally, and woe removed to his home Ho. 16 Nutt street. Although Bridget Casey, owns two houses and lots on West Lake street, she has for a long time lived by begging. Some complaints having been made against her the police arrested her, and yesterday morning Justice Scully fined her SIOO on the charge of vagrancy. The Mayor and Commissioner Prindiville, of the Board of Public Works, had an interview yesterdav with Mr. Howe, .manager of • the Northwestern Bailroad, in reference to the via ducts at Sangamon and Halsted streets. The result will probably be made known to-day. The employment branch of the Belief and ! Aid Society has removed from tho Court House square to the Belief Building,. Nos. 51 and 53 XaSalle street. Men and boys in large numbers are constantly applying to the office for • occupa tions. and it is hoped by the Bureau that those needing help will apply there for it. The alarm of fire from Box 343, at 2 o’clock yesterday morning, was occasioned by flamos in a ,iwo-story frame budding No. 291 South Jeffer son'street, occupied as a dwelling by Thomas Macky. Damage to house and contents, s3soj THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE; WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1873 no insurance. The origin of the fire could not be ascertained. A brute named August Baker would have com mitted a wanton outrage upon the person of a little girl, at the Chicago avenue bridge, on Mon day night, but for the interference of a bridge tender. Yesterday morning Baker was fined SIOO by Justice Scully, and was sent to the Bride wolL The Board of Public Works issued the follow ing building permits yesterday : A. A. Dayey, 2-st.ory brick, 30x25 feet, No. 873 Prairie avenue; (hark Bros., 3-story and basement brick. 57x10 feet, corner of Van Boren street and Western avenue; Julius Enort. 2-story and basement brick, 20x40 feet, Illinois street; Medow & Croft Bros., 3-story and basement'brick, 40x42 feet, comer of Eno and LaSalle streets. The Board of Public Works, yesterday, re ceived several bids for constructing a viaduct over the Fort Wayne Railroad tracks at Twelfth street, and awarded the following contracts : For special castings of water pipe, to the Union Foundry Works, at S9O a ton; painting the bridges, Osterburg & Vanderburgh ; for con structing the third and fourth sections of the tunnel, Cox Bros. A fine of SIOO was imposed by Justice Scully, yesterday morning, npou a young man named C. E. {Shotwoli, for drivng a frame of bones, cov ered with a horse’s skin. The animal was a most distressing-looking object. Its ribs wore caved in, and one of its shoulders etood out, like the hump on the back of a dromedary. It was almost unable to draw a light sulkoy, to which it was attached. Shotwcll was arrested by Officer Scully, at the instance of the Humane Society officers. He was sent to the Bridewell, in de fault of the fine. Another fatal accident occurred at the Palmer Hotel, on State street, yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock. A man named Thomas Patterson was precipitated from the third 'floor to the base ment. It appears that, as the elevator waa start ing to go down, Patterson ran up and attempted to get on the platform. He took hold of one of the ropes to steady himself. Unfortunately, the rope was moving upward, and, when Patterson placed his baud upon it, he was jerked several foot ’into the air. over the ele vator shaft, through which no descended with fearful swiftness. Strange to say he was not instantly hilled. His skull was fractured, and his shoulders jammed up. He was insensible when picked up, and when ho waa revived, bad but very little life left in him. Officer Ditts hod him removed to the County Hospital. No hopes are entertained Of his recovery. He is about 20 years of age. is unmarried, and so far as Is known, has no friends living in this city. Ho was employed on the building as a common laborer. Some evil spirits, or some very drunken brutes, must have been present at a dance, which came off on Bnnday night somewhere in the West Division, The police report that three men wore assaulted and stabbed, while return ing home from a dance. At 12 o’clock, James White was, met at the corner of Hoisted and Seventeenth streets by Frederick Rourk and John Diodrich, and, without offering them any provocation on their attempting to rob him, they stabbed him on the head and shoulders. The wounds wore very light, and did not prevent White from walk ing to Lis home. No. lUB DeKoyen street. Yes terday morning his assailants were arrested, and from their conduct it waa evident that they were drunk when they committed the assault. About the same hour, Frederick Hoffman, while re turning from a dance at No. 383 Archer avenue, was stabbed slightly m the shoulder by some un known persons, who then ran away. Yesterday morning Joseph Donahue was up before Justice Scully for stabbing Mike Morris, while he, too, was returning from a dance. The latter was not seriously injured. Donahue was fined SIOO. BUMMER BAXYOX. Tho Old Fellow Thoroughly Soaked Yesterday Afternoon* A burlesque session of the South Side Police Court was hold yesterday afternoon.' Justice Banyon was so thoroughly “soaked” that all ho did was to sit in his chair and attempt to make a farce out of every case which was brought before him. But for the assistance of Mr. Matson, the Clerk, who is often compelled to do Banyon’s work, simply because Banyon is often too drunk to do it himself, no business would have been transacted. Hither Banyon should bo removed, or Mr. Matson voted a little extra pay. When John Rapp was brought up for selling liquor last Sunday, at his saloon No. 412 3lilwau keo avenue, the jolly Justice at once began a lively conversation with him, upon miscellaneous topics. A jury, however, consisting of the usual number of intellectual men, demanded that the case bo opened, and the conversation discontin ued at once. So Mr. Lewis, for the city, and a little fellow named Wilder for the defendant, began their work. The usual proceedings of an examination in a Justice Court wore gone through with, and the case given to the jury. They returned to the room, after an absence, of a half-hour, and showed themselves to. be an intelligent and honest body, by bringing in a verdict of guilty, and assessed a finb of SIOO. An appeal was taken. Mike Burke, of the European Hotel, John Wakoly, M. J, Light, John F. Wolf, and Peter Mver were fined $lO each for violating the Sun day law. In the same Court, the Health Department appeared as plaintiff against Patrick Carrol, Joim Gassady, John Ruppel, Morris Dillon, Appledove Hiidebuston, Henry Heats, James Carabar, Y. Cappf, and J. E. Lawrancs, defend ants, for not having made the proper sewerage connections. They were each fined $25. Second Great Auction Sale. Wc would call attention to the second great auction sale of Clarke, Layton k Co., of Drexel Boulevard and South Park, on Thursday, June 26. Wc notice by the advertisement that this property is.situated in-the finest part of the South Park. Being at the entrance of Drexel Boulevard to the park, overlooking the beau tiful park on the west, and the entire Drexel Boulevard on tbo north, mokes it the most desirable property for residence that bos yet boon offered by Clarke, Layton k Co. Tbo groat success attending tbo former auction sales of Clarke, Layton & Co. will induce many to at tend this important sale on the 36th inst., besides tbo great desirability of this particular property. Wo would recommend all wishing to invest, both for . private residence or investments, to attend this sole. The fairness and honor in which these auction sales of Clarke, Layton k Co. are conducted, and the advan tage gained by the purchaser in buying, commends it self to the public, and will soon make this manner of sales very popular here, as it is in other large cities. The South Shore, Gentlemen desirous of obtaining an elegant sub urban home should not fall to attend the Bale of south shore property to bo held by W. A. Butters k Co. this afternoon. The property fs subdivided Into lots 100 , feel front by 200 feet deep, thereby enabling the pur chaser to secure for himself a splendid homestead. The solid block of ten acres is well worthy of the at tention of our capitalists, as it is one of tbo most de sirable tracts now in market. The entire property is covered with elegant groves, and is, without excep tion, the Eden of Chicago. A Trip to Waukegun, to attend the great auction Bale to be held there to morrow, may result in a fortune. Who knows 7 The property to be sold is conceded to be tbo handsomest tract of grove land on the lake shore north of Chica go. A special Inin will leave the Milwaukee depot at 9 o'clock a. m. Get free tickets of W. A Butters k Co., Nos. 15 and 17 East Eandolph street, and Nos. 65 and 57 South Canal street. New Things. Among others, the Chicago k Pacific Bxilrood has reached Elgin, and with it the public and citizens have the United States Express Company, ever ready, to servo aIL Prompt attention given to all orders at Nos. 87 and 89 Washington street, or with our agent, Kellogg Nichols, Elgin. W. D. Oolnian, Agent United States Express Company. Linen and White Suits. We have o largo assortment of ladies* linen suits, braided, rallied, and otherwise beautifully trimmed. A fuß suit for $4. A ’ largo assortment of Victoria lawn suits, and Polonaises, embroidered and tucked all prices. Also, children's braided suits, for all ages, from $5 up. Hotchkin, Palmer & Co., Nos. 137 and 139 State street. Invalids and Pleasure Seekers, Don’t fall to take a trip over the Kansas Pacific Ball way, and visit Denver and the famous resorts of the Bocky Mountains. Mineral springs and pure air for all—trout streams forth® angler—forests abounding with game for the hunter—scenery for the artist—and gold and silver mines for the foftune-hunter. Removal. Tho office of the Atchison, Topeka A Santa Po Ball road Company has been removed into the elegant Superior Block, No. 77 Clark street. The road occu pies the first floor, originally fitted up for a bank- Bond circulars and Information furnished by W. E. Webb, General Agent. Just Eeceived. A large stock of Clarences, coaches, and coupes, of elegant styles and superior quality, just received by Messrs. Goan & Tcnßroeke, at .the corner of Randolph and atiti streets. All in want of a first-claw article m this line, at a low price, are invited to calk EDUCATIONAL. Anniversary Exercises of a Young Ladies’ Seminary. Meeting of the Chicago Board o' School Inspectors, Annual Session of the County Board of Education. LADU»> SIiUISAIIT. THE OBADtJATINO EXERCISES of the West Chicago Ladies’ Seminary, on Shel don street, occurred last evening in the chapel of the Third Presbyterian Church, where a fair concourse of friends had assembled to encour age the fair orators, vocalists, and performers. The opening prayer waa delivered by the Rev. H. N, Powers, after which music introduced the exercises. There was nothing about them to distinguish them from similar efforts at other such times and places. The first composition waa a discussion between two young ladies, Misses Lizzie Reynolds, of Oak Park, arid Mary Wallace, of Chicago, the former taking the af firmative and the latter the negative upon the following ambitious subject: “ Are wo to an ticipate the improvement of the newspaper press in the future ?” Those essays did not exhibit very profound thought, as may be gathered from the summary, somewhat as follows : Affirmative—When the millennium arrived, and nation ceased to rise up against nation, and neg lected the study of war, reserving its indus tries for the conversion of the then useless in struments of war into the latest and most ap proved patterns of agricultural implements, the impudence of the ** interviewer” of the local staff would become intolerable, ani his discharge would bo one of the earliest indications of jour nalistic reformation. Negative—The press possessed no inherent power of self-improvement, as evidenced by the high rates of advertising and the publication of Sunday editions. The tone of the press of to day was much lower than that of a century ago ; and it was to the Bible and not to Hie secular press that society owed the arrival of the Pilgrim Fathers upon Plymouth Bock (which is, waa ! only too true). Editors would continue to be very bad men so long as there existed any difference between the religious and the secular press, and the change for the better oonld only bo accomplished by imbuing them with the love of Christ. Still, when the millennium did arrive, of course there would bo somohopo for the debased -condition of those dangerous creatures. While the above does not imply any as tonishing profundity of study or experience, and only shows what unhappy results may bo arrived at' by young and pretty girls tackling questions which even the editors of religious weeklies approach with be coming prayerfulness and awe, it would bo un fair to suppose that the other compositions were of a similar wonderful cast. Miss Emily Pardee read a ploaaant essay on “Decorations,” and Lizzio McKinnon, a fair school-girl treatise on a misquoted hexameter line, which was os follows, and not flattering to an educational institution: “ Tempora mutautur et nos mut&mnr in illis.” Tho singing and pianoforte performances wore of a much more satisfactory character, and re flected credit upon Misses Mary Stevens, Besrce, Bertha Hirsch, S. Bose Moore, Nellie Eastman, of Eastmanvillo, C. Porker, and Mary Ives. THE' CITY BOARD. THE BOARD OF EDUCATION held a regular semi-monthly meeting last even ing, President King in tho chair. There were present Inspectors Bishop, Bonficld, Calkins, Goggin, Pruseing, Richberg. Runyan, Stone, Sheldon, Wells, and Wilce. The Committee on Buildings and Grounds, to whom was referred a remonstrance against the location of a school-house at the comer of Elm and State streets, reported that the lot on which it was proposed to erect the school was owned by the city, and, as another lot could not be procured for what this lot Is worth, they recom mended that no change in the programme be made. Concurred in. The report of the Committee on Salaries was taken up. It recommended the introduction of an intermediate school between the grammar and primary schools, which would leave the system as follows : 1. High and Normal Schools. 2. District Schools, embracing all grades of pupils, with Principal, Hoad Assistant, and Assistants, ac cording to the rules of-the Board. 3 Grammar' Schools, embracing all grades below the second grade, with a Principal and Assistants, ac cording to the hales of of the Board. 4- Primary Schools, embracing all grades below the fifth grade, with Principal, and Assistants, according to the rules of the Board. Inspector Hichborg moved to strike ont Par agraph 3. The motion was not agreed to-ycaa, 5; nays, 7. The recommendation was concurred in. Tho schedule of salaries presented by tbo Committee was then taken up. An increase ad around was recommended. Inspector Richbe rg moved that the salaries of tho officers and teachers remain the same as last year, except that of the Principal of the High School, which shall be $3,000. The President stated that the Finance Com mittee of tho Common Cjnncil bad cut down the Board's estimates $15,000. After some discussion, tho report was recom mitted. On motion of Inspector Runyan, the standard of admission to the High and Normal Schools was fixed at 70. The resignation of Mr. Cake, of tho High School, to take effect at tho close of the term, was accepted. Tho Committee on Examination of Teachers recommended that full certificates be granted : the following: Clara A. Allen, Fanny A. Bar ber, Kate Dixon, Emily A. Gavin, Ida M. Gilson, George W. Heath, Mary O’Brien, Bessie V. Pit tar, Amelia S. Reid, Julia E. Reilly, and Ger : trade M. Tenney, and partial certificates bo granted the following: Ella F. White, Mattie A. Richards, Irene E« Stoddard, Mary M. Bron nard, Sarah Ford, Mary E. Barnard, Maggie E. Burke, Mary A. Conley, Hate Cowan, Lizzie M. Fitzgerald. Nellie M. Galvin. Mary Greene, Bella M. Halkot, Clara McDowell, Inez L. Park, Jennie E. Began, Harriet A. L. Skaats, Annie G. Sleeper, M. Lulu Taylor, Mattie W. Thompson, and Aims E. Waldo. The report was concurred in, and tho Board adjourned.

- THE COUNTY BOARD. THE COUNTY BOARD OF EDUCATION met yesterday in the office of the County Super in tendon t, No. 173 Randolph street, Dr. Em mons in the chair, A. Q. Lane Secretary. There were also present Commissioners Waterman, Harms, Periolat, and Swott. A bill for 630 bushels of coke, costing $121.30, was ordered paid. SHOUT OP MONEY. The Secretary was ordered to send a Commit tee to the County Commissioners, setting forth -that owing to the largo amount of coal used during the protracted cold weather, the funds would fall S3OO short, and some of tho teachers would be without their money until an appro priation was made to supply the deficiency. The Committee on Supplies were ordered to advertise for coal. THE GRADUATING CLASS. Mr. Lane reported that ho hod examined tho graduating class, and recommended that they be graded as follows: First Grade —Georgia Crawford, Bock Island; Fan ny Bag, Lcmont; Marian Fleming, Bloom; Sarah Moody, Norlhfleld; Celia Sargent, Bock Island; Flora Mima, Chicago; Henrietta Mona, Chicago; Chester C. Dodge, Barrington. Second Grade —Johanna Brasnl, Dcznont: Mary Moeon, Hanover; Ida B. Crockett, Englewood; Charles F, Brayton, North; John W. May, Englewood. Mr. Wentworth stated that the examination in cluded besides the common branches, Arithmetic, Grammar, Geography, United States History, Bjtany, Zoology, Philosophy, Physiology, Methods of Teaching, Geometry and Algebra ‘wore taken during the course. Those answering 'BO per cent of the questions propounded got • first-class certificates, and those answering C 5, .second class. Other things were taken into consideration besides ability to answer ques tions; such matters as character and ability to teach. It was true that tho person who.stood highest in scholarship would make the weakest teacher. ‘ After some talk, the Board approved the action of tho Examiner, and certificates were ordered to bo issued. BZSIONATION. Tho resignation of Miss Sarah Bum, assistant, on account of ill health, was accepted. Tho Board spoko in high terms of her ability, and wore sorry to lose her services. BENT AND DONATIONS. In tho course of a discussion Sir. Wentworth stated that the county received 51,200 a year rent from the district for the use of part of the building, and the renf might be raised to $1,300. In addition, tho residents of the district had con tributed about SI,OOO worth of furniture to tho boarding houses. Immediately the Board began again to talk about coals. Tho Chairman called the meeting to order, and ruled coal out of order. Mr. Harms moved to leave the teachers" sala ries as they were last jear. The janitor was discussed until the President ruled him out of order. ELECTION OF TEACHEHB. D, 8. Wentworth was elected lYiccipal for the ensuing year at $3,C00; Miss Worthington was elected Assistant at $1.200; Mias Paddock was elected another Assistant. At this point it was suggested by Mr. Went worth that the matter bo referred to a Commit tee, and Sir. Lane made a motion to refer the entire list of teachers to the Committee on Sala ries, and it was so ordered. ENCOURAGING. Mr. Lane reported with reference to tho con dition of the Normal School, that they had every reason to feel encouraged. The efficiency was greater, the attendance Larger, and tho examin ation for admission into the Normal Department proper were more rigid. There were 112 pupils in the Normal Department, and tho two classes of the year would number forty. The influence on tho whole county was good, as tney were get ting better teachers, and teachers were getting bettor salaries. Tho rent problem was referred to the Commit tee on Salaries. THE CUBBICUnun, Mr. Wentworth suggested a change in the course of study, so that tho term might bo ex pended to three years and have geometry, alge bra, ami physiology added to the curriculum. They could grant certificates as now for tho two years’ course and have diplomas for tho three yearn’ comae. £ Referred to Committee on Courso of Study. LODGING-HOUSES. Mr. Wentworth spoke of tho boarding-houses, and how good a thing it would be for the county to give the Normal School the half million brick in tbe Reform School buildings, and build club houses for these of pupils. Tho Commissioners aro to be eommunicatcd with on the subject. Adjourned. WINDING UP. Tho programme of the closing exercises of the Normal School is as follows: Friday next, written examinations. Monday, 8 p. m., Mr. George B. Armstrong’s lecture on Polite Litera ture. Tuesday, 10 a, m., oral examinations; 2:30 p. m. f contest for prizes in music ; 7 p. m., exhi bition of model department. Wednesday, 10 a. m., contest for prizes in reading; 3 p. m., contest for prizes in orations and declamations ; 8 p. m., address before graduating class by H. R. Stebbings. Thursday, 10 a. in., graduating exorcises; 3 p. m., alumni exercises ; sociable in the evening. COHIUIEn CEiTIEWTS* THE COlUIEKCEiliarr EXERCISES at tbe various seats of- learning in and about Chicago occur this year almost simultaneously, and will take place as follows: Tho commencement proper of the Chicago University will be on Friday- morning at 10 o’clock in the First Baptist Church, on Wabash avenue. There will be fifteen declamations and an addresss to tbe graduating class by the Presi dent. Class Day, an occasion for much merri ment, occurs to-day. The commencement exercises ct the public schools in this city will take place on Friday next. The preliminary ceremonies at Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, commenced on Monday last, in tho form of examinations. Tho commencement ex orcises will take place at the Pirst Presbyterian Church of that pleasant suburb, at 10 o’clock this morning. At Notre DanA University and Bt. Mary’s Academy, near South Bend, Xud., the commence ment exercises will be of unusual interest. They will commence to-day, and continue until Friday evening. The young ladies of the Dearborn Seminary will appear in public with their commencement essays to-morrow evening. The anniversary exercises of the City Normal School will take place at the Centenary Metho dist Episcopal. Church, near the corner of Monroe and Morgan streets, at half-past 2 o’clock to-morrow afternoon. The third annual exhibition of St. Ignatius’ College will be given this evening in the College haU. No. 413 West Twelfth street. The exorcises at the Northwestern University, at Evanston, will take place this week, com mencing to-morrow. Smithson College, Logansport, Ind., will com mence to-morrow. The exercises of tho Indiana State University, at Bloomington, will not occur until Thursday, Julv 3. NEWS PARAGRAPHS. The Delaware peach-crop is estimated at 2.183,730 baskets. —The Coliseum bridges, which cost the City of Boston SIO,OOO, were sold tho other day for $550. —San Francisco savings institutions have on deposit at the present time some $45,000,000. —The steamers going up the Mississippi now are crowded with passengers, mostly tourists and Sleasure-seekers, bound for tho cool regions of [innosota. —Tho Now York Central A Hudson River Rail road Company will expend $250,000 this year for passenger coaches, aside from palace ears. —Shurtloff College, Alton, 111.. has purchased the property formerly known as Rural Park Sem inary, for a ladies' deportment. Donations to tho amount of $20,000 wore mode for the pur pose. —“Woman; Purissima, Sanctieaima, Carissl ma,” was tho toast given by William M. Evarta at a recent banquet in New York City. Tbo translators insist that “purest, holiest, most ex pensive,” is the proper rendering. —The citizens of a Georgia town wore sur prised to read in their local journal, the other day, that perhaps it was not worth while for them to attempt to raise boys. The afflicted editor in • Bints that he wrote bogs. —Pittsburgh considers the ordinance prohibit ing merchants from putting their signs across the street a lucrative one at any rate. Thus far 278 persons have been fined for violating it. —The congregation of tho only church at Mount Washington, Maas., consisting of one old lady, has unanimously resolved to consolidate itself with the neighboring parish of South Egremont to save the expense of a pastor's sal ary. —A mammoth ttn lodge has been discovered in California. It is near Los Angeles, is one •mile long and sixty feet wide. This enormous deposit finishes off Cornwall, a region of Eng land, that has long prospered on its tin mines. —A little Senatorial joke at Hartford, Conn., last week, consisted in a resolution excusing from duty for the day the absent Senators who had goneon an asylum-inspecting tour to Lake ville, “ in order that they might gather inspira tion from the imbeciles at the Lakeville Asy lum.” FLORIDA WATER, IMPERISHABLE FRAGMCE! IUEEAY & LANKAN’S OELEBEATED FLORIDA 18. The richest, moat lasting, yet moat delicate of all Per fames, for use on the HANDKERCHIEF, At the TOILET, And in the BATH, Ab there sro Imitations and counterfeit*, always ask for the Florida Water which has on tho bottle, jon the label, and on tbe pamphlet, tho names of <2L LANMAN, without which none is genuine. For sale by nil Perfumers, Drncdsta, and Dealers In Fancy Goods. EDUCATIONAL. CHEGAEAY INSTITUTE. Established in New York inHl4. English and French for Young Ladies and Mines. Boarding * nc * day pnpils, 1527 and 1529 Spruc«*st.. Phila delphia, Pa. French Is tbe language of the family,*and )■ eonatantbr spoken in tho instbure. is company sy^ MAnAMR D.asBViLLY, PrlaaiaaX. AMUSEMENTS, MTEES’ OPEEA HOUSE. Miss Phillis Glover Has the honor to acnonnc-* that sho will take bor FARE WELL BENEFIT ou Saturday Evening, June 28, At the above Theatre, on which occasion she will appear as JULIA, in Sheridan Knowles* play of The Hunchback. Monday, Jane 30, Robertson’s charming Corawly of •SCHOOL." For further particulars sec future advertisements. McYIGEEE’S THEATEE. POSITIVELY LAST WEEK of tho Brilliant Young Artiste, KATIE FTJTISrA.3VE. Wednesday and Thursday Evenings, Jane 25 and 26, Tom Taylor’s elegant Comedy, THE TJNEaiJAL MATCH. HESTER GRAZEBROOK KATIE PUTNAM. With Songs, Songs and Dances, Ac., Friday Evening, Juno 27, rarowell Benefit of Katio Putnam. Matinee Saturday at 2 p. m. AIKEN’S THEATEE. Coo! nnd Comfortable In the Hottest Weather. This Afternoon at 2 1-2, Evening at 8 o’clock, THE CROWNING SUCCESS, SOLOES Every evening and on Wednesday and Saturday after noons. West Hide patrons can secure seats at Giles Bros., at 234 West Madlaon-st, HOOLEY'S THEATEE. Monday. June 23 Bvciy evening and at tho Slatfnecs, TILL GREAT TREAT, Robertson’s favorite Society Comedy, CASTE. Mr. Bolvil Ryan (especially engaged for hla groat char acter of) Ecclos; MBs Su*an Denta (especially ctigsgad for tho character of) Hie Marquis): hit. George Glddon (in his original character). Bam Gorridge; Miss Sidney Cowell (in bar original character). Folly Ecclos; Mr. John W. Blak>dull as Goorgo D’Alroy; Miss Eliza O’Con ner as Esther Ecolea; Mr. J. W. Norris as Cspt. Haw tree. Entire now scenery and gorgeous appointments. ACADEMY OP MUSIC. FIRST WEEK of the groat Comedian OOOIj S-CHO.GI-ESSS And tho laughable drama JOB HUSSKTT! Sccnad w«k of Mi» MINNIE LODKFt, Ml.. ANNIE TEAMENS and LITTLE JENNIE TEAMENS. An entire change at bill. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. Matinee July A. rautrs AMPHITHEATRE. Monday, June S3, LAST WB£3. LAST WEEK. CAL WAGNER’S MINSTRELS. J. H. HAVKRLY. CT*~Box f.fficc op{ OCEAN NAVIGATION. STATE LINE. NEW YORK AND GLASGOW. LIVERPOOL, BEL FAST AND LONDONDERRY. These elegant now steamers will sail from State Lino Pier, Fallon Ferry, Brooklyn, N. Y,aa follows: VIRGINIA, 3,5 ft) tons Wednesday, Juno 25. ALABAMA Wednesday, July S3. PENNSYLVANIA, 2,500 ton* Wednesday, July 23. GEORGIA .......Wednesday, Aug. 6. Fortnightly thereafter. AUSTIN BALDWIN A CO., •Agents, ,i Hmodway, N. Y. SAMPLE A HARGIS, Agents, Cor. of Canal and West Madlaon-ata., Chicago. Sailing twlco a vook from New York, and carrying pas sengers to all part* of Great Britain. Ireland, Continental Europe, and the Mediterranean. Oabla from g65; Steer age, British and Irish ports east, S3U; vest, $22. Conti nental porta same as other regular tines. Ail payable in U. S. currency. Apply for full Information at the Com pany’s offices. No. 7 cowling Green, New York, and N. E. corner LaSalle and Madiaon-ita., Chicago. * BZSKDEHSOJf BBOTHEB3, Agents. mw YORK TO CARDIFF, BRISTOL, LOUDON, And all' Other Poiits in England and 'Wales. The South Wales Atlantic Steamship Company's now first-class Steamships will sail from Pennsylvania Rail road Wharf. Jersey City; PEMBROKE Kay 38 GLAMORGAN June 18 Th«’o steamships, built expressly for the trade, are pro vided with all the latest improvements for the comfort and oonvenioDc» of CABIN AND STEERAGE PASSENGERS. FiratC&bin Second Cabin Steers"* Prepaid Steerage certificates from Cardiff. Draft* for .£1 and onwards. For farther particulars, apply is Cardiff, at the Com pany’s Office*. No. 1 Dock Chambers, and in New York to ARCHIBALD BAXTER i CO.. A genu. No. 17 Broadway. OMARS MAIL LINE. EST-AJBX.XSX2:BID 1840. Steam Between New Torlc, Boston, and Liverpool. SW YORK. (Java Parfbia Cuba i every Tuesday. FROM NE' Juno SI I Juno 35} June 281 And from Eorto Batavia.. Rnstia... Calabria, Cabin Passage* SSO* 8100 and SI SO* Gold. /Excursion Tickets at Reduced Rates. Steerage Passage. @33 currency. Passengers and freight booked to and from all parts of Europe at lowest rates. SightDrafta on Great Britain. Ireland, and the Continent. P. H. DO VERNKT, GouT West’n Agent. N. W. car. Clark and Kandolub-ats. CUPTARD LINE—NOTIC; With tbo view of diminishing the chances of collision, the steamers of Una will henceforth take a specified Course for all seasons of the year. On the Outward Passage from Queenstown to New York Or Boston, crossing meridian of 5U at 43 lat., or nothing to the north of 43. On the Homeward Passage, crossing the meridian of SO at 42 lat., or nothing to the north ox 42. ALLAN LINE MONTREAL OCEAN STEAMSHIP CO. 22 FULL-POWERED STEAMSHIPS, Sailing TRI-WBEKLY to and from QUEBEC. MAIL LINE for LIVERPOOL as follows: Moravian Juno 28 | Polynesian July 19 Sarmatlaa. .July 5 .Scandinavian July 28 Circadian Tnly 131 Prussian Aug. 8 AUo fortnightly to and from Balrtmorc. For passage, freight, or any Information, apply to ALLAN dc CO y Agent*, 7*2 6c 71 LoSalle-et. MTIOML m. Sailing from Now York for Quocnstowa and Liverpool every Saturday, and for London direct every fortnight. 3aMn Passage SBO, S9O, aM SIOO Currency. Excursion Tickets at favorable rates. Intending pas congers should make early application for berths. * STEERAGE, 829.00 currency. . Prepaid steerage ticket* frma Liverpool, Queenstown, Londonderry, Glasgow, Cardiff, Bristol, or London, $21.00 currency. Passengers booked to or from Oen-aa and Scandina vian points at taw rates. Tbe Steamships of this Ena are the largest in the trade. Drafts on Great Britain, Ireland, and the Continent. WILLIAM MACALISTEE, Ocn'l 'Western Agent* Northeast carper Clark and Racdolpb-ets. (opposite new Sherman Rouse), Chicago. MEDICAL CARDS. DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 461 Stato-sU, Chicago. It is well known by all readers of the papers, that Dr. O. Bigotaw is the oldest established physician in Chicago, Science and experience have mads Dr. B. the most re nowned SPECIALIST of the age. honored by the press, esteemed of tbe nicbest medical attainments by ail the medical institute! of the day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OF hTK T.TPK in perfecting remedies that will cure port lively all cases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL DISEASES In both sexes. CONSULTATION ITtEK. SEPARATE PARLORS for ladies and gentlemen. Call. CORRESPONDENCE CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, to Dr. 0. BIGELOW, No. 464 Etato-su DR. BIGKLOW Is a regularly bred physician. Hla rep utation U best known here in our midst. He wants no dis tant reference, but is well spoken of by every one en trusting themselves to bis care. While the world endures this class of physicians are required, and If any one noods such service, it U of tbe utmost importance to engage only a man whose experience is equal to his offer of medi cal aid, and without prejudice, or any Intercut in saying other than the troth, we recommend most cordially and emphatically such to vidt DR. BIGELOW, at bis Central Booms, 464 otatc-st., Chicago. DR.A. G. OLIN, 41 West Washington-st., Chicago, tho longestcngsgod and roost successful Specialist in the treatment of aU private, chronic, and nervous diaeasex In both sexes. Send two stamps for Medical Treatise. Full information. Con sultation free. Correspondence confidential. Separate rooms for ladies and gentlemen. Board, attendance, etc. Dr. Kean, SO CUKE! NO PAY!! 360 South Clork-st., Chicago, May bo confidentially consulted, personally or by mall, free of charge, on all chronic or nerrona diaeais-5. DR. J. K kAN it iho only physician In the city who war rants cures or no pui. Green Book sent Sr SO cents. lUostrated with numßr eus fine enararia**. SUMMER RESORT. GREEISTBRIER WHITE SULPHUR Famous for their Alterative Waters and Fash ionable Patronage, are Xovr Open. They are 2,CCU feet abovo tide water, affording entire re lief from prostrating tummer heat. Capacity ler accom modating 2,CX)O persons. Charges, s3.sdper day, s2l per week, and ss» per month. We are also proprietors of the Sweet Chalybeate Spring, 16 miles from toe white, known for thoir Nerrino Tonic W liters and bathing advantages. • White Sulphur Water kept dure for the use of visitors without extra chargo. The route to tbo*e Springs from all points la the Went will be to Cincinnati by rail; thence by first-class packet boat to Huntington (150 miles), and thence by the Chesa peake & Ohio Railroad to the White Sulphur. Pamphlet can bo bad for both watering places at this ofticc, and also at the drug stores of Van bchaack, Ste venson i Reid, and Gale A Block!, Chicago, 111. White Sulphur, per day. $3.50; week, s2l: month, sbi. Sweet Chalybeate, per day, $3; month. s7<», For tickets, apply to Ticket Ag-*nt. Union Depot. GEORGE L. PEYTON 40 3 “ISLES OP SHOALS.” THE OCEANIC, STAB ISLAND. This nowand elegant Horol will open July I, 1373, with ample accommodations for tiro hundred guests. Tho location, scenery, climate, and facilities for b.>aS. ing, bathing, and tiahlug are unsurpassed. A hrst-cL--j physician will be connected with the honso. TERMS: Tram lent Board. to $!,00 per day. Weekly Board. $3.00 to $3.50 per day. Monthly Board, S2.W to $.“.(0 per day. Comronnicitioos, until Juno SO, may bo add-eased to F. \V. HILTON, Box 5126, Boston, Mass.; after that date tc Star Island, laics of Shoals, N, H. FRANK W. HILTON. Manager. LAUNDES’B LOAN OFFICE REMOVED TO 120 Randolph-st.. IToar Clarke, second floor. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. m AND DEPAETHRE OF TBADS Summer Arrangement. Explanation cf Reference Marks.— t Saturday ox. copied. * Sunday excepted, t Monday* excepted. I Ar rive Sunday at S .-00 a. m. 5 Daily. MICHIGAN CENTRAL A GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Depot, foot <\f Lake ft., and font of T*eenljj-**coi‘l-\t, fiekri after, 67 Clark ef., touihrtut corner qf JUtn-iAph, and 75 Cesnal-ft., corner of Sodium. Mail (Via main and air line) Day Express Jackson Accommodation Atlantic Express Night Express GRAND raph>s and pentwater. Morning Express Night Express .Manager. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. oileago, Ah'on d SI. Xouu Through Line, and Louisiana {So,) nev fhisrt route from Chieajot-* Kcnra* City . L'nion Depot, West Side, near Sadievn-tt. hri>t-;r. St. Louis 4 Springfield Express, i via Main line •* 9:15 a. m. Kansas Clur Foot Express, viaj Jacksonville, 111., and Icaisi-I . ana. Mo u 9:15 a. m. i* 8:10 p. m. Wonona, Lacon, Washington Ex-' j preac (Wextcm Division.; i* 4:10 p. ra.;* 8:l0p. m. Jolio* ft Dwigfat Acoomn'datl m. * -1:10 p. m.i* 9:40 a. o. Bt- Louis ft Sprinstield Lightning Express, via Main Line, and alnol via Jacksonville Division ra. !t;7:3op. m. Kansas Cftj Express, via Jack 1 soQTtJle, 111., ft Louisiana, Mo. Jofferaon City Express....... Peoria, Kookok ft Barl'a Ex T Daily, via Main lino. and daily except Satarday, via Jacksonville Division, ii Dailv. via Main Line, and daily except Monday, via Jacksonville Division. CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAILWAY. * Union Depot, romer Mu.litrm and Canal-fit,; Itekti Qfie* 63 South Clark- ft., opposite Shannon ITmi*r, and at Depot. I L*are. Milwaukee. St. Paul A Mlnnoap- 1 i oliaDay Kxprcss *9:30&. m. It 6:50 a. m. Milwaukee A Prairie da Chxea Mail and Express; * 5;00p, m, Milwaukee, St, Paul A Minneap olis Iv'lght Kipreea t9:3op. m, CHICAGO, BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAD. Depots—Foot of Lahesi,, Indiana-dr., and SLcleenU.-sl., and Canal ar.d Sizirsnth.ris. Ticket offices, So, 59 Clark* ti., and at depots. Mail and Exnrc 3? Ottawa and Slrealor Passenger. Dubuque and Sioux City Exp... Pacific Fast Line .380 currency . 55 currency SO currency Aurora Passenger Mcndofa A Ottawa Passenger... i' Downer’s Grove Accommodation! 1 Aurora Passenger I* Aurora Passenger (Sunday) I Dubuque A Sioux City Exp. ii Pacific Night Express...... Ii Downer’s Grove Accommodation! * ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Depot foot r\f Lakes t, and fool oj Tirenli/seeonJ-et. Ticket office*, 121 Uandolphst., near Ciurk. J Leave, | Arrive. St. Louis Express....... j* 822* a. mJ* fl;2)p. m. St. Louis Fast Lino 1+8:15 p. m. ! * 7:55 a. m. Cairo Mail !• 8:25 a. m-j* 4:45 p. m. Cairo Express [+B:l6 p. mJ* 7:55 a. m. .Springfield Express j* Br2sa. m.'• 4:45 p. u*. Springfield Express ~i+B:l3p. m.j* 7 :55 a. m. Djibuquo A Sioux City Ex * 9:15 a. m.j* 2:«vJp. m. Dabuque A Sioux City Ex t 9.tWp. m. it 74>>a, m. Effingham Passenger • 5:15 p. m.j* 8:20 p. xn. Kankakoo Passenger *U;IOp. m«* 925) a. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods • 6:10*. xn. * n;»8 a. m. Hyde Park, and Oak Woods • 7:10 a. m. * 7:45 a. m. Hydo Park and Oak Woods $ 9:00 a, m.i* 8: Ha. m. Hydo Park and Oak Woods jl2:lap. m.j* 9:2Ua. m. Hyde Park and Oak W00d5........ * 3;0Op. m. 5102*) a- m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods • 42SOp. M.i? l:(5p. m U/de Park and Oak Woods * 5:16 p. m. I* 5251 p. ni. Hyde Park and Oak Woods * 6:l0p. m.'* 62>5p. m. Hyde Park and Oak Woods *Il:lUp. m.!* 7:40 p. ug .July 3 .July 5 .July 9 CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. City offices, corner Jlandolph and LaSallesU,, and 73 Canxi s(., comer MadUonst. Pacific Fast Line *10:15 a. m.j* 3:15 p. m. Dubuque Day Ex. via Clinton.... I<J:ls a. m. 3.15 p. m. Pacific Night Express +10:45 p. m. *16210 a. in. Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton.. 10:13 p. m.j 6250 a. m. Freeport A Dabuque Express ;• 9:15 a. m. |* 2:00 p. tn, Freeport A DubuquaExprcsa i* 9:15 p. m.j* 6:15 a. ci. Milwaukee Mail : .....* 8:00 a. m. 1*10:15 a. m. Milwaukee Express .......•* 9:30 a. m.l* 4:00 p. m, Milwaukee Passenger '• 5:00 p. m.i* 7:40 p. m. Milwaukee Passenger (daily-) '{11:00 p. m. ,4 5:00 a. in. Green Bar Express ! 9:40 a. m. * 7:00 p. m. St. Paul Express 1*1(1:10 a. M.I 4.oup. m, Marnuetto Express '* 9:00 p. m. * 6:50 a. m. St. Paul Express !19:30 p. ro.lt 6220 a. nu CHICAGO. ROCX ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, comer of Llorrieon and FhermansU, Ticket office, S3 K'e-'t Madison-st. Omaha, Leaven w'th A Atchison Ex *10:15 a. m.i* 3:43 p. m. Peru Accommodation * 6:00 p. m.i* 9:30 a. ro. Night Express tIOrOU p. m. it 7.4)0 a. iu. Loavonworth A Atchison Express +10:00 p.ra.li 7:00 a. us. LAKE SHORE a MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, Van Burcn-et., foot of LaSaUe-tt. Ticket ofieri, norihteett wrnif Clark and Randolph-ete,, and eouther-n , corner Canal and i/adteon-eie. Express Aocom. via Main Line.. Mail, vis Air Lino and Main line Special New York Express, rta Air Line Atlantic Express, via Air line.. Night Express, via Main Line.... Klknart Accommodation South Chicago Accommodation.. PITTSBURGH. FORT WAYNE & Day Express Pacific Express... Fast Line Mail Valparaiso Accommodation, CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (om to zlocv. ) Depot corner HaUted and .VortA Branek-tU, General officx 16 Metropolitan Block, corner Randolph and LaSaU'-eU. Elgin Accommodation River Park Accommodation. River Park Accommodation. CHICAGO. INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. Prom {he Great Central Hailroad Depot , foot tif LdLe-tl. Por through tleJeeti and tleeping-ear bertfu apply at our nere Ticket office, 121 Handotjif-.-tt., near comer Clark; 7J Ca-na’-et., earner Jfadleon; 96 taSalle-el., comer ircu.C ington, and atlllinoii Central Depot, Leave Chicago Arrive at Lafayette.... Arrive at Indianapolis Arrive at Cincinnati Trains arrive at Chicago at 7:57 a. ro., 8:35 a. m., anc 7:40 p. m. Only line running Saturday night train to I» dlanapolls and Cincinnati. South End passengers can ?ei baggage checked and take train at Tw*nty-second-*t» Depot. PA IEB AUKS' |jTl standard I SCALES «&■'" £4 OF ALL SIZES. : FATESAJJKS. MORSE &CC XU AJiD 113 LAKJ£-S*‘. SPEEDS, West Virginia, KATES: REMOVAL. Lc are. | Arrive, • s:u»a m.|* 9:1-5 p. in. * 9:00 a. m.j* B.*uop. m. 5 3:35 p. m. {10:20-u. iu. 5:15 p. m.ij 8:00 a. m. !t*9:oop. m.j 1*0:30 a. m. P, 00 a. TO. I 8 :00 p. xa t9;l0 p. m.j '6:ooa. m. HENRY C. WENTWORTH, General Passenger Agent. { Arrive. I • R :lOp. O- 'ii7 ~f\ a. ra. IttTiiiua. m. r 3:10 p. m *9:00 p. m. p. m. • 9:00 r. m. I Arriee. ,*ll HO a. m. I* 4:15 p. m. Leave. • 7:J3 a. m. 7:45 a. m. * 9:13 a. m. *10:110 a. m. * 3:15 p. m. • 4:20 p. m. I* 1:45 p. m. I* 5:30 p. m. f 1.00 p. m. it 9-0) p. m. I+IO2W p. m. i* 6:13 p. m. * 8;00,p. m. a.-COp. * 22Sp. m. *3:35 p. m. * 8:15 a. ni. * 9:55 a. m. * 7 2JO a. m. * 8 2*5 a. m. 10:00 n. :n. JT.-OOa. m. 5: 6:3*1 a. m ,* 52>0p. ui. Leave. j Arrive. /save. J Arrive. Leave, Arrive. 2:30 a. m. • 6:40 a. m. ' • 9:00 a. m. ’ 5:15 p. m. m.i' • 3:40 p. m.i 1 12:00 m. I 6:55 p. u. 9:UO p. in. 8:Q0p. m. 8:00 a. m. J6 jo a. in. 9:55 a. m. 1:50 p. m. CHICAGO RAILROAD. Leave. | A Trie*. * 9:00 a. m.'l 55:10 p. nu's t*9:Cop. m.jr * 4.’55&. m.r * 3:40 p. «.{* : 7:30 p. in. fiuki a. m. ■*8:00 a. m, 6:10 p. m. ’8:50 a. tn. Leave, Arrive. v» 5:00p.m.j 9:20 a.m. 6:16 a.m. j 10:51 a.m. 3--30p.r0.1 7£lp.ui. .......... • 9:30 a.m.‘s * 2:35 p. m. i 3:45 p. m. 1:30 a. m. 4.45 a. m. 9:50 a. m. SCALES* 3 Arrive.

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