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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, June 22, 1873, Image 5

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He foils 1 of Visiting Great Fasliional
Resorts, Unless lon Have Plenty
of Money.
Where Cultivated People, of Moderate
Means, Can Find Real En
Some Idrice to Mothers r.iio Take their
Children a-Plcasurlng.
“ Going in the country ?” “Yes, are you?’’
“ Yes- Where r” And then come the vary
ing answers, according to the differing ideas,
social position, or means of the parties who
make this the principal topic of conversation
To the mountains and sea-shore ; across this
continent, or to another; or perhaps only a lit
tle outing for a few days, to get a breath of
fresh air, and back again to the city treadmills
Jane and September are the months to travel in •
July and August to bask in some quiet place'
unless one must keep up the winter’s dissipa
tion at the fashionable hotels. Everyone has-a
desme, at some time in life, to go to one of theso
vast caravansenes, and see what is going on,
and who are the notabilities present. All very
well if you have plenty of money and can
afford it; but to toil for months, and
cave in every way, no matter what j
discomfort may -be occasioned by it, in order, 1 I
alter all, merely to be a moth among these but
terflies, seems such a yielding ot
that, only one knows the weakness of human
nature, one would wonder at it. With many peo
ple, this seems to be the highest good that can
be accomplished, and they try to stretch the
cramped, narrow spaces of their lives out into
the same broad interludes that are the preroga
tive of people of wealth and leisure. It is tblj
that we object to, A fortnight at any of the
large hotels at these fashionable resorts will cost
as much as three months in a quiet place among
the hills or by the sea, where the ordinary home
waiflrobe would he all-sufficient, and health bo
the blessing gained by such sojourn, ilanuna,
in her mistaken sense of duty, has saved all win
er, denying herself many little comforts for
his brief visit, so the girls can say to
their friends, -‘We are going to Saratoga,
Seaport, Cape May, the White Bolls," or any
tuch fashionable resort; while said friends, as
soon as they can discuss it, shrug their ghoul
deis aud seemingly remark, j
going to each a place I Pretty show they will
suite." And there lies the secret of the matter
ia that single word “ show.” Lore of display is
at the bottom of it all. And what is the result ?
Wouldbe pero haa lived on cold mutton and
watery potatoes for a month, that the girls may
hare new silks, and Wouldbe mere has worked
herself into a nervous fever over the prepara
tions, so magnificent ia her eyes, so paltry to
those who have been bom to the purpose—still,
her point is gained; the children are disposed
ef in any convenient way, and the cider mem- I
here of the family start on their junketing.
»'» ■will B &J> and ate landed at a first-class
Hotel. Pere goes in to register, and is as
signed rooms in the fourth or fifth story.
The hotel-clerk knows him, the porter known
him,—not personally, but the class to which he
belongs,—and he is treated accordingly. He,
possibly, remonstrates about the heavenly alti
tude of his rooms, if he is not too much over
powered by the magnificent attache who has
saerped him his quarters, and receives snub
no 1, They are elevated to the proper height
and placed in the steam generators—for such
their rooms probably are. They come down to
dmner, and vainly endeavor to get a mouthful
j oxaflytiung decent, till Mamma remembera that
I oba nudges pater-fmnilias, and imparts Iho
necessary suggestion. Julius Cesar has not the
eiightMt objection to a dollar.—does not even
JJcptntQ pants; but a 10-cent fractional-curreu
cy note w enough to make any first-class col
ored gentleman who honors you with his at
tendance nehmd your chair blush at your lack
appreciation. Ten cents’ worth of atten
non is homeopathic indeed; and not very well
pleased, to say nothing of being hungry, they
S JOOX “ to tbo drawing-room or verandahs 7
™^^ tpo , 8 - t6d , m the faahionablo way of
gendmg them time, know no one, and sit around
mieaady, on varieties of chairs and settees, mar
at the Turkish divans, curious tete-a
lanl' umd ar wonders from the fumiture
heard that it is the proper
to drive, and go at tho vrrone boor. With
owij’ grimaces they drink the unpalatable wat
en,*ad per© is ehocked at tho price asked for
, SSZ p P le - * *•*
•leStf-J 8 ? e . ® ay parties coming and going con
“Sfto.tort are not of them" and mentally re
“felT!^ns n t 0f 1^ rß ' anb-heromes,
'em” m? d “f 168 “V tbe WOI H and I ain’t in
sroeuecf 01 but there seems to be no
v Clr eottmg “in ’em.”
f pare been merely lay-figures
to any participation in the gay
■KS‘ Their best dressea look mean
& th °/ lcb . er tollet tes, and their entire satis
-1188 “ ns, J t6d in dating letters to
pPf rnenis, on tho hotel paper, “ Saratoga."
However, it is the night of °
•Mpera buysticsots, and now something must
aadd°fw Thotarietan dresses are produced
and donned, and at an early hour they miter the
ememTOt the waUa nntilthe German
Monishes them. Watching it until they yawn
Jnti weariness, they finally go to bed, not har
“£ wen once invited to dance. A few days
S“ d ‘p 0 ? go back to their city
Otely disgusted, to drag out tho rest of the
not summer within brick walls; and they are
never weary of expatiating upon the pleasures of
• wblch 88601 to be much
more Tmd in recollection than they warn
dhaT( l not been 80 pretty that they'
bVfnfi, P J esr . fo 80me of adventurers
S ‘Wh ,? ch^ tces > “d seem to the nninia
r> . B “P rfegant men.”
d8 ?K»to, »nd yet no one
inuiMTawL 10 ? 00 M of °nr numerous fash
ciaM- rSZjf 8 pnt must recall many similar
nowd’ift?! 16 thoroughly outside of tho gay
Mui%t,™ dlWceiß ?P ! ' rt &om the actlrs.
those who^l ,eB » BI ? ip, 'tby between them. Bo
likatt weS^ o^ 10 stay at Each Peaces, and
“ cLmn ason
Korifif ( ? i ' 4tc ' o .p i TaE QAr WinEl,.
trtQnenHTh^S 111117 °P en to the censure so
change of air
it perhaps’ better *v ntterflles 01 fashion, and
81 of sdf-(mJ^+ r - for tp em . if they have no pow-
Su^3^ ent t tb . aa “W in some
thing abont l^08 !, ont ?? Ixlllß wl£ b every
dn only afford. bex ?‘. Eat to those who
“waiumn.? 1 ? 0 Bma ’ Dot over-large,
through t XSSftSSI* dlßpoeß ib
FUcea. En??®,”' the great scenic
®en, a« wcjj tdnit° f ™il y pan go, and chil-
Uit and ffcfc that change so necea-
Scifbcdy. ondacl7a to the health of both mind
mS?4S’n then ’ tb ? really sensible
I?® 18 ; buf means, have chosen this
3 th ° m
banm i^S2J w , c ®s teslio x»i. fobms,
r-rnaer bo ra 9n .— te i, who is to the
J? 018 *. CnriJl ?' troubled about any such
him; ms °rom forma are second nature to
, appredktfrm .cjpcnmstaiice interferes Jn
tb em i bo 18 never at a loss,
h Bn cb as he has been
t® inmself to circumstances,
lo®I o ® fussy *? °°n i f or t»ble as possible.
a J- eler ’. wbo * narla atand
g*anen of “ Bot a lady. Your
Ktn‘g-housßm^ DJty m 0 Scares her stuooo
p-Wf, and^-tivb. I ? comfortabJe borne in a side
bf®, ia^unl. 8 ? e , r , noao a* tb 6 simplicity of
Fecpie whose vrti a .tady. And those are the
fepflssrtngttc 8 deß troys half the pleas
taß. there aremany 1 ® 1 of one 8 own roof-tree.
would ht?s„? I f rDSED
much to see some of tho boats-
Jwll nely of ODr 00I “tiy, but who do not fee
ey aff , ord *b® prices charged at the
hnt’lw!’™ hotels, They could afford to m
th«l h y C TV? a f ?° * flord to Btsy *««* they got
there. To those we would say, D 0 J not
befira 4 *' ton P f ßflible ’ “certain 7 by lettel
abont i eaTe . borne, something
pa ■ Lf tb / n. t ’- ao ° x wnero you wish to
§? ’■ *u rt tine us not practicable, start for the
nnSd* 1 haV ®, n of r6Bt , and, at almost any of the
noted resorts, you will find people ready aid
TUlhng to reap a portion of the summer-harvest
I t0 Siean, afterthe hotels
nered their large and plenteous crop. In these
.j OUBeB t nestled among the white hills
trie Lout Cat \ biUs ’ in the outlying
or Newport, near Nantucket I
v n J? throughout the entire country,
obtained, and an entire sSI
wnrlrt d change be secured, for what it
would cost in a week or two at the large and
fashionable hotels. Elaborate toilettes
but a supply of both thick and thin dresses, for
Srf" mountain-aide or sea-shore. Next, live
out of doors. Don t shut yourself up as in a
be afraid of sunburn or freckles ;
out let the blood in your veins bs stirred by the
warmth of summer, aided by the pure air, until
it shall leap and dance again, as it did years ago,,
and you will come back refreshed and rejuve
nated. J
A word to mothers, as well: Don’t always be
If Annie follows Tommy’s example, and tries to
climb a tree, don’t commence with “A Utile
hoard of maxims preaching down a daughter’s
heart." Her heart is just at present bent upon
emulating her daring brother’s conduct, and the
maxims will answer for a later period in her
existence, if thev must bo administered. It will
not hurt the child in the least, and every Uttlo
muse!# will be strengthened by active play and
out-of-door exercise. Never mind a few con
tusions ; a Uttlo arnica wiU soon heal such hurts •
am ° ailt ° f , E? od which will accrue to her
probably inherited delicacy of physique will bo
incalculable. If the girls want letting alone,
more particularly is this the case with the boys!
Xt is well to give them home-amusements, and
teep thorn in the house, in the city; but. In the
country, they should go tree. Motherly anxiety
is well m its place; but little shrieks of terror,
claspjpgs of the hands, and a mild form of hys
teria, if Johnny touches a gun, or Bob gets into
a boat, is extremely silly, and ought to be sub
dued. American boys learn all the vices of
society at a sufficiently premature age, while few
of them know anything of
tMess it may bo a certain knowledge of baae
ifa ooy gets an outing here, he must
steal his sail on the river, or his tramp through
the woods with a gun. Mamma is afraid her
precious darling will bo killed; which shows a
groat want of faith in Providence and a prob
able over-estimate of the value of that offspring
of hors, if ganged by the world’s opinion. The
chances are, that he will not bo drowned i
equally, that he will not bo shot; although a
disinterested observer might not think either
result so very objectionable, when wo see how
znimy of them might have been easily spared
and the world seemingly the better for it. Still’
you donotthinksoofyour children, dear Madame'
nor we of ours. It ia only these other people’s
geese that are not swans. Ours, of course, are
to be preserved as unique and perfect specimens.
Therefore do we plead for these embryo men.
Teach them, at the outset,
and do not always interfere, even if yon may
have some natural tremors connected with eome
unusual out-of-door expedition. Give the boys
guns, boats, fishing-tackle, and have them shown
how to use them properly. Let them get up at
daybreak, if they like, and tramp about hr wet
hoots, with trousers rolled up to their knees, and
be as uncomfortably happy as they please. It
will do them good, and you can make it up to
yourself and them by insisting that they shall bo
gentlemanly at home in the evening, if
they can he induced to keep their
eyes open, after the hards day’s pleasure,
long enough to be anything. The rough
pachydermatous exterior of the boy often hides
a warm heart, and his brusque manners may be
toned down by gentle hands and careful treat
ment ; but, when he does get a chance to indulge
that prove him the direct hair of eome not very
remote savage, let him do so. Get out the Sara
togas then, ye happy people who may go away
for the season. Pack up the clothes; the laces
and frills, if yon like; tho now Melton and
jaunty neck-ties; bat put in the old dresses and
breeches also, —nice, strong ginghams or linens
for the girls, and tho shabby, half-worn suits of
the boys, and let them go and enjoy themselves.
As for yourself, Madame, don't fret too much
| Ho will get along well enough; and, if you will
I only try not to worry about possibilities, you
will both be the happier for the brief separa
tion. Get him away also, if you can,
from his counting-room or office, for at least a
short time. Change of scene, occupation, and
surroundings, is as necessary for the mental as
for the physical well-being, and, if properly ob
tained and enjoyed, will make the winter-fireside
at home all the pleasanter. The children will
revel in reminiscence and anticipation, while you
will have some pleasant pictures photographed
npon your memory, and pater-familias will him
self recall with pleasure the brief or longer
period of his absence from dull routine. Incon
veniences you will find, of course; but they will
be more than supplemented by the bounties
which you will obtain from Nature's storehouse.
| then, and, unless your purse is ample, don’t add
to future perplexity by vainly attempting to
emulate your more fortunate, wealthy neighbors
or friends, who can buy pleasure, and who have
a well-defined social sphere in which they re
volve. It wiil only prove Dead-Sea fruit in the
end if you attempt it; and there is so much ab
solute happiness obtainable, if each and all
would only seek it properly, that it seems sad in
deed to see whole lives wasted in pursuit of
some will-'o-tho-wisp that constantly evades
them. Make comfort, not show, your ultimatum;
happiness, not fancied pleasure ; and the sum
mer’s outing will be indeed the blessing it should
always prove.
I To the Eiiter of The Chicago Tribune ;
I Sra: I notice, in your columns of to-day, an
account of a meeting at the corner of Van Duron
I street and Western avenue, last evening, in re
gard to straightening Tan Daren street; which
] account is such an exaggeration of the actual
facts as to call for a reply. That the meeting
| was a respectable one in point of character, I
shall not deny; but that it was a largo and en
thusiastic meeting, I do deny most emphatically.
A simple comparison of the call for the meet
ing and your reporter’s account shows that the
meeting changed from an outdoor demonstra
tion to a grocery conference; and, taking into
account ths size of the stores in this par
ticular locality, the meeting could not
be called very largo, however unobjec
tionable it might be. In addition, the
facts that at no time during the evening was the I
store half full, and that, of the number in at- I
tendance, quite a proportion did not concur in I
the opinions expressed by the speakers, do not
justify your reporter in calling this meeting
either large, unanimous, or enthusiastic; and,
as only those favoring tho proposition stated in
the call were expected to take part in the meet- I
ing, the opposition were not there, of course, in I
force. j
Therefore, in consideration of these facts, we I
do claim that not one of them justifies the idaa
that tho resolutions express the views of the I
property-holders of the locality, or shonldhave
the least weight npon the minds of those to
whom they are addxessed. I
CmoAQo, June 21,1873.
Mercury in. the system.
I We want to believe that story from a Peoria
I paper about Mr. Henry Bull, but it is hard, very
J hard to accept it with perfect confidence. Mr.
I 8011, it is alleged, was fed npon calomel and bine
I pills by the doctors for a number of years, so
J that finally he became absolutely saturated with
[ quicksilver. The other day,while he was standing
Iby ths side of the house,the sun suddenly came out
I bright and warm, and Bull began gradually to
I ascend. Be stopped at the line of the Bill of the
second story window, and hung there,suspended
in space, until a thunder storm happened to
come up, which cooled tho atmosphere, and
| then Mr. 801 l slowly descended. Now he has a
fradoated scale marked on the gable end of his
welling and whenever Mrs. Bull wants to know
how warm it is she ties flat-irons to Henry’s legs
to hold him down, and walks him aronnd to the
gable end and cuts him loose and lets him rise to
eighty or ninety degrees; and when she gets the
information, she lassoes him with ths clothes
line and hauls him down. We say we want to
believe this anecdote, because it mates us hap
pier to have perfect faith, bnt it is harder than
believing most lies. —Max Ade!er,
—An editor in Fredericksburg, Ta., was askod
by a stranger “if it was possible that little town
kept np four newspapers,” and the reply was,
“No, it takes fonr newspapers to keep up the
Miss Dolett’s First Essay Before a
The Fair Advocate Wins Her Case
She Teaches a Hard-Hearted Mari th e
Necessity of Paying His Bent.
“Frichka vs. Durkin " was a case of no im
portance in itself. There are eaita involving
higher principles of law and morals, and more
cash, adjudicated everyday, and the public is
none the wiser, because the public does not want
to be. There was nothing very tragic nor
pathetic m Frichka ve. Durkin. It was not a
case of a beautiful heiress seeking a divorce
from a coal-heaver, or was there a widow and
five children, —two at the breast,—and all starv
ing, before the Court j nor was it a case in which
a brutal husband broke all the china on the
head of an afflicted, but affectionate, wife; it
was not any of these; there was not a tear
or a sigh, or a drop of blood, or a particle
of sentiment, or a taste of lager in it from Alpha
to Omega,—nothing to excite the sympathies
or make the blood course faster, or the heart
boat quicker, or tho hair to stand on end. No,
Frichka ve, Durkin wae an exceedingly quiet case
It was like this ; Martha Frichka owned the
house No. 1073 West Madison street, and being
poor and honest, and having more room than
family and furniture, aha put a bill in the win
dow to the effect that she was prepared to in
crease the Income derived from tho profession of
washerwoman by renting tbo lower part of tho
premises for an adequate pecuniary compensa
tion. Like the notice in Mrs, Bardell's window,
it remained some time, and persons passed and
repassed, and no one came to engage the apart
ment, until Mr. Durkin’s keen optic dwelt upon
the invitation, and in he wont, and the bill came
down, and the place wae engaged at sl3 amonth
for tho first three months, and 916 a month
thereafter. This was in tho cold month of
December, 1872, date the 23d. Mr. Durkin was
by occupation a batcher, a slaughterer of tho
meditative cow, of tho gentle sheep, and of the
stubborn hog. It takes one man to bold an ani
mal while the other strikes or sticks it, so it was
natural that Mr. Durkin should have a partner
and he had, Mr. Durkin and his partner opened
shop, and supplied a select circle of West Side
people with animal nutriment in the various
forms of chops, sirloins, and sausages. They
did well enough for a few months, and, as the
end of every month came round, the washer
woman's heart was made glad dv the receipt of the
rent, a desirable increase to the revenne derived
from tho dexterous manipulation of soapsuds
and shirts. Tho rent was a joy, but not a Joy
forever, —only for a few months,—and then it
turned into a source of vexation and trouble.
The butchers dissolved partnership, Mr. Durkin
remaining in the premises and assuming the
debts and liabilities of the firm in tho usual way.
Mrs. Frichka aeked Mr, Dorkin for the rent, and
the adamantine butcher refused to fork over.
Not only did he refuse to fork over the money,
hut ho refused to fork over tho premises. Nei
ther the promises, nor money, was the ultima
tum of the slayer of beasts. The washerwoman
was only a woman, he was a butcher. Why
should a butcher pay money to a washerwoman,
or resign tho occupation of her premises?
Why ? Was ho not a batcher ?
That is tho unvarnished tale,—tbs talc of the
washerwoman wronged by tbs batcher. But
even butchers are amenable to tho law, which is
a lucky thing for washerwomen and for tho bal
ance of the community. Tho washerwoman bad
a Legislature down in Springfield which made
certain statutes applicable to tho case of tho
butcher. She invoked the majesty of the law,
and the aid of a lawyer, or perhaps it would be
proper to any lawyeress, and that is why her
trouble has been spread before tho public and
attention invited to it. This unromantio case
marks an epoch in legal annals in the State of
Illinois, because, for the first time, a woman
conducted a snit in Court, and conducted it by
her own right under the law.
The lady is Miss Alta M. Hulett, attorney at
law, No. 133 LaSalle street. She took the
butcher in hand, became the ally of the washer
woman, and, through her, the washerwoman
triumphed, and the butcher was forced to capit
ulate. The butcher had a lawyer also, and the
two lawyers confronted each other in Justice
Boyden’s Court Friday afternoon with their wit
nesses and a copy of the statutes, to say nothing
of a wheotbarrow full of Supremo Court reports.
The Judge stroked his heard, the case was called.
Miss Hulett announced that she appeared for
the washerwoman, and her opponent that
ho interposed hia legal loro between
the washerwoman and the butcher. A
jury was demanded, and eix citizens
were summoned. The butcher, through his
legal friend, objected on the ground of certain
technical mistakes made by a Constable, bnt the
Court, with a spirit of gallantry toward the nu
happy washerwoman and her fair counsel, and
yet in accordance with law, overruled the objec
tions, and tho case proceeded. Miss Helett
laid aside her hat out of daforenco to tho Court,
and, perhaps, the jury, and, thus stripped for
tbs fray, opened her intellectual battery on the
bntcher. In clear language, and with composed
mien, she recited the story told above, and sat
down, while the other side told another
tale, warning the jury not to bo
susceptible, nor be influenced against
the butcher by the fair pleader. The
gentleman did not fail to say some things that
did not strengthen hia case, and which had bet
ter have been left unsaid. Six men—if they are
men—will have a leaning towards a woman, es
pecially if sue be young and interesting, and
more especially if she is unwarrantably pitched
into. It was Miss Hnlott'a turn again. She
went for that catcher. She held him up to the
scorn of mankind. She drew a picture of the
butcher—big, strong, lusty, a being in the dis
guise of a man—and then of the washerwoman
poor, weak, helpless, old—and soon had tho
sympathies of the jury enlisted on behalf of har
client. Mies Hnlett spoke ten minutes in open
ing the case, and fifteen in dosing. The jury
went out, and in two minutes returned with a
verdict for the washerwoman and her fair
advocate. The room was crowded with men, and
there was scarcely a disinterested man in the
audience who did not rejoice in the verdict, not
only because of its justice, bnt because of tho
spunky, determined, and successful fight made
by the young lady in black, with tho fine intel
lectual lace and the flashing eyes. The washer
woman was jnst delighted, and so was Miss
Hnlett, who bore her triumph modestly. The
butcher and his lawyer were not in good spirits.
One did not like to be compelled to evacuate a
washerwoman’s premises, for which be would
pay no rent, and the other failed to enjoy being
beaten by a woman.
Miss Hnlett's advent in the courts opens a new
field for the exercise of woman’s talents, and
there is no reason why woman should not suc
ceed at the bar as well as at medicine, literature,
or in the pulpit. All that is needed is a thorough
knowledge of the law, and courage and ability
to practise it. There is no reason why a woman
should not do well. Into whose ear bnt a wo
man’s will a woman hereafter in need of a mat
rimonial release ponr the story of her wrongs and
sufferings ? Who can talk on sucha subject like a
woman, except a man, andoveiyone knows a man
can’t. Without saying more, it is plain enongh
that the introdnctionofthsfeminipeelementiato
the practice of law will create a sort of revolution,
from which no evil results need be anticipated.
Perhaps none bnt married men should be eligible
as jurors hereafter, for when lady lawyers be
come numerous, susceptible young men may be
biased by their presence, and in cases of dam
ages—such as breach of promise—the amount
would be very apt to correspond to the attractive
ness of the array of ladies employed to prosecute
the tyrant man.
By the way, would it rot be a good idea for the
Justices to make way for the millennium, and keep
their courts tidy and clean for ladies to practise
in them. Now they are nothing bnt roofed
spittoons. The floors are flooded with tobacco
jnice, and an odor of stale smoke, inter
spersed by beer and whisky fnmes, hangs
around them. Justice Boyden’s room is no
worse than others, and not as bad as some, but,
even in Jnstice Borden’s temple, - there is suffi
cient justification for a periodic application of
broom and scrubbing-brush. Clean Justice
Courts would be quite as much an innovation in
the practice of law as female practitioners.
Miss Hnlett was bom in Itockford, where she
went to school and graduated. The day after
leaving school she entered the law-office of Mr.
Lalhrop, where she studied diligently for two
years. Then she removed to this city,
and spent a year in the office of
Bleeper A Whiton. She was admitted to the Bar
about a week ago, after a severe examination
Justice Court.
■with Ease.
Delacroix’* picture “ Le Sardanaplo," has re
cently been sold at Paris for the enormous price
of 96,000 francs, and the owner annouicea his in
tention of exhibiting it in London, aad perhaps
in this country. The picture wtta flnt displayed
to the public in 1827. the same year that witness
ed the exhibition of “The Apotbeisis of Ho
rner,” by Ingres. Paris was divided on the sub
ject of these rival pictures, and, ly their ad
mirers and detractors, they were alternately
lauded and condemned unsparingly: the enthu
siasts fhr color, the sticklers for severity of
, drawing, waged wordy war. The Academy car
ned the day. and Delacroix was stigmatized as
destitute alike of taste and execution. He was
at that time poor and proud—so poor tiat some
months later, after completing his picture.
" Da Barque de Dante,” only a day or tvo before
the time appointed for the meeting of ihe com
mittee, be was without money sufficient to buy a
frame for the picture. In despair, he nade one
himself, but fearing the frame would iause the
picture to ho rejected, with but faint hope he
sent it to the Louvre.
On the opening day, Delacroix hasteied to the
palace, went through the rooms, and n>t seeing
his picture, turned away discouraged A.a ho
was descending the stairs lie met one cf the cos-*
todiana, wbosaid:
“ mnjt surely be satisflednow.”
“Why? 1
** Go into the grand salon, and lookat thepic*
tnre which faces the entrance.”
Delacroix hastened back, and there in the
place ofhonor, saw his picture, in a most superb
frame. He inquired, and learned that owing to
the meanness of the frame, his plctnr* had been
cast aside without examination, wton Baron
Gros, after the last of the committee had left,
examined carefully, then, sendiu; for the
finest frame in the store-room, had tao picture
reframed, and ordered it hung in th< place of
Delacroix, though perfectly uoacqmintedwith
Groa t hastened to hia studio to than: him for
his kindness. He found the Baron, mosd polish
of manner did not equal bis kindness of heart,
before hia easel, palette in hand.
"Ah!” said Grog, os ho was anno weed. ** m
are the man who painted the ship I * Xia well
done, I assure you.”
"lam very grateful—”
u Ko, no, your picture is a fine om, aa far as
color is concerned, a very fine one; Itzt for the
drawing—you must let me tell you—you draw
like a hog!”
In after years Delacroix used to tel this story
of the Baron with infinite relish.
—Amherst College boys are now Bible to a fine
of one dollar for every unexcused absence from
college exercises, and for ten such absences they
may pe expelled.
before the Snprema Coart at Mount Vernon
There-wore twenty-throe gentlemen in the class’
and she surpassed them ill. The areaLTee
of the class was 24, and ehe was but ID. She in
make the law her profession. Instead
of howling about woman-suffrage, she went to
work, like Mrs. Bradwell, and has shown what
woman may do. More power to such women.
Bhont, O children J happy and fail
With glowing cheeks and wind-toes’d lair
lung clearly out, 0 rhiidfch glee |
And tell tho things Juno brings to thee.
fifty that she weara, on her worm red month,
Tho last loro Use of tho fervid Booth;
Say (hat she bears, in bar dimpled bands.
Blossoming bads from sunnier land**
Say that she brings to as summer-ekles.
Deep and clear at her own blue eyes;
Bay that she pate the whole earth in tune
5 it* l herself,—this happy, laughing June :
But yet she cannot Induce to blow
My buds which died in a doad June’s clow
Nor wax tho sap in a blighted tree: *
xior Lethean waters giro to me.
0 children, be joyful, every one!
For you the sad world is baptized in sun •
But to mo It Is Just a mocking glare, *
And flowers bloom only to hide some snare.
Mmuat KrsxLAjTD,
musical Items,
Vieuxtemps has resumed his duties at tha
Conservatoire in -Brussels.
Tr^, n ® w orchestral composition, by Professor
Hitholm Speidel, was prodacod at tho Tenth
Bnbscnpuon Concert at Stuttgart. It is entitled
honig Helge. Symphonischcs Tongetualde in
Heige A Symphonic
lT'^ r0 S thr ?® P“ t0 ) an< i IB founded
upon Oehlonschlagor's work of the same name.
it met with a very flattering reception.
It is de riguenrnow that Germany eonds dance
music, while Prance supplies only with ball
tunes. The distinction is that between tbe only
dance worthy of tho name—the waltz—and the
jmgly and barely tolerated quadrille. Out of
eight waltzes danced at tho late State ball, five
were Strauss’, with German titles; two more
werecomplimentarily related to royalty (namely
the Gajatea ” and the *'* Sandringham ami
““ remaining one was pore English, being Ur.
The Uteat European journals announcs the
approaching jnaeption of one of the moat fa
??“? ° f .„ Earopoan musical festivals, the
I a VT e^? Et the Lower Rhine, to bo hold at
Aii-ia-ChapclJe, under the direction of Herr
I tuetz, of Dresden, and Herr Breunuug, of Air
the hrsl performance was to commence in regu
lar Teutonic fashion, with a festival overture
prologue to be recited by Herr Hitterhaua,
I l owedb 7 th ® “Messiah.” The second
t0 con9ißt of the Credo from
B ‘S Bm i no £ Mozin ’ s cantata,
Lemtente, and Beethoven’s choral
tnthout which no Gorman music
is considered to be complete. On the
Km’.£WSSS .”•*“•**•"**
—why deny that every night after she has sung
she sups off a bowl of mutton broth, with rice
enough in it to keep the spoon standing upright;
-and the beverage which serves to preserve her
voice pure as crystal is not Clicquot, Grand
Maroue, nor Lafitto Vrf, but—bow thy head.
Gamhrinns, and ye, too, Dtleasrs. Guinness!—
our own Dublin stout? More glory to her for
the frankness of bar choice. If there be a man
who could see her dip her prettylips in the
foam cresting over the sides of a silver tankard,
without wishing that he himself were this foam
imprisoned in this tankard, may that >rmn wither
up in his slippers, and jackasses waltz over* his
nude s grave.”
“ A memorial festival is to he held in Bonn, in
aid of the fond for erecting a monument over
the grave of Robert Schumann in the pretty lit-
H^ c 0?^ er y„ there. It will take place on the
17th, 18th, IDth and 20th of Jane. The proceed
mga will bo opened on the 17th by a profestival
or introductory festival, when the 1 Requiem 1 of
Johann Brahma will be performed. The other
days will be devoted exclusively to Schumann.
I °. n ™ eocond day the programme will consist
|of Paradise and Pen on the third it will
comprise the * Manfred ’ overture, the A
minor concerto for pianoforte, sev
eral voed pieces, the O major
spPjiony. Op. 61 and the Faust scenes. On
the fourth day there will be a matinee of
chamber music, including the stringed quartette,
Op. 41, bo. 3, Andantes and variations for two
pianos, O. 46 the celebrated quintette, Op. 44,
and various vocal pieces not yet decided on.
Herr Joachim and Herr von Wasielewski, town 1
musical director. will act as conductors ; tho
solo artists will be Mesdames Clara Schnmmano,
Joachim, Herron Stockhausen, and A. Schulze,
of Berlin. Engagements are pending with other
artists of eminence. The stringed quartette will
consist of Herron Joachim. L. Strauss (from
London), Herr 0. von Eomgslow and Her Mul-
The following particulars regarding Verdi will
06 read with interest; 4 ‘ Signor Verdi now lives
In th© Villa di Sant’ Acata, two miles from Boa
eeto. His house is characteristic, as befits an
artist. The door, which is almost hidden by
two weeping willows, is approached by an an
cient bridge, there being no other means of ac
cess. 3^ohind the house is a small bit well-cul
tivated garden, with an artificial frke at the
farther Jnd. Beyond this extends tie Signor’s
property, carefully tilled with all tie most re
cent agricultural improvements from England
and France, and provided with good, substan
tial dwellings for his tenants. Everything show*
the orderly and tranquil nature of tic man* and
the same harmonious blending of art and com
fort is visible in the architecture and furniture
of his house. Signor Verdi rarely composes ex
cept in hia bed-chamber, a spacious, lofty room,
. the windows of which look on to the garden. I
contains a magnificent pianoforte, a small
library, and alarge writing table of eccentric
form, on which are displayed a variety of
statuettes, and other fanciful works of art.
Above the pianoforte hangs an oil painting of
Signor Barezzi, a most intimate friend of the
composer. In person Signor Verdi is tall and
vigorous, and of a strong constitution. He pos
sesses a firm and resolute mind, yet ia readily
impressed by a strong argument. So far from
being spoilt by success, those who visit him find
him to be a most affable, courteous, urpretend
mg man. He rises at 6 and after a walk and
talk with his tenants retires to his roon and de
votes the remainder of the day succeisiToly to
music, poetry, history, and philosophy. Verdi
is the son of an innkeeper, was born cn Oct. 9,
1814, at Baccola, in the Duchy of Paroa.”
Delacroix’s First Picture*
1/ a word of praise Is given now and again In iha
of liondon press to those who manage and
♦k 6 * o bo^ coxl ? nlan< ? tbe ® teat steamer* now crossing
i^S.^ iian Ki C \. i 5v ,vlllolxl7 k® * pleasing-variety to the
censure which they never fail to receive when loss or
accident occurs to one of that-great fleet of ocean
steamers, now numbering three or four per day ■aMitu*
from each aide of the Atlantic. ■ *
I think it should bo known as widely as possible that'
havo month issued instruc
tions to their Captains to adopt well-defined tracks be
twewi EngUnd and New York, which will lead out
ward-bound steamers sixty miles north of the steamers
tthatpoillkwtaerßfoß! “ dl “
.i,T h r o “•“? reasons In tho public Interest why'
the plan of defined tracks should bo supported by tho
1 yentnro to affirm that tn tho fogs which pr£
Tn_r ° n about the. Banks of Newfoundland human
£f,,ST: n y ta a s moat worthless, Tho best discipline
2^t^.? T ?. red . .’ riUl 8 quick Mr md something like
instinct to avoid tho dangers of collisionwith
m ° ra ftß^“^than
““Houalip being placed upon
I J )th by tho Canard and several other
companies, and no Captain of energy can afford to
rat h * c^ ln 1 new 8tu P the abort
-5 rou J? ! Ter ajo P tp d by the moat successful
der n _ Dlllefl9 thf > track be defined, be must
run aUriska and do his best. I
awert that steamers havo been Tost, and many more
ehaLt’Zh^' “ E w° ° U^ r ? ÜBS 1111111110 desire to do
.‘ffL?™ dare do. Porhans with some, there may
2f(i?K?w ,Io “ °} loaing by selecting the
fhJ iB JJ 31c8i i> Preference to the shorter, even though
1119 latter is admitted to bo crowded with risks.
h« SL^‘ by . V ,V of Eaco, a route which
fatai and diaastronn to many, la about in
,? h , Or V: r 1111111 tba outward-bound track now
adopted by the Cunard Xdae; but there is so much no-
SS t3 h^2^rf ßo,^? dlng, to h * au * e safety in paaelng Cap®
Eace, brides the necessity for tarrying less pressure of
! ® lc ‘?™ 4 °t the dense fogs in the neighbor.
o l ico ,“ a d" hin S vessels. Which st any moment
SS^ 0 si e6S f tllt^s 1! i 0 10841111 reversal of tho engines to
avoid disaster, that more time la frequently lost than
teSr d Wh?~ t r nm ‘f? BlteL distance upon the safe?
track, where fogs and ice are very muchloss prova
lnt4 which track can. by a simple order s
eteamere m oi meeting homeward-bound
88iecte d for nomeward-bonnd steamers
3* 1 favorable current, often strong,
80 sHs 14110 loßfl °' Unto wiU generally bo unimportant
and tho gain to tho oafety so groa 4 that no weS-buil!
Pwl^!}S i K pß<l w 8 ?? 18 i BLoul d over be lost between
England and hew JTorX I attach so much Importance
(M*. 8 danger which e lie to in tho aoeence
° f ijd l plan of well-defined tracks, that I never
wonia willingly go u a passenger to America un-
XQe *, I know the Captain would avoid the neigh bor
nooa of lea and Cape Race, end keep upon a track
whew hla skill and judgment would really count
for something, fawfead of trusting merely to an acci
dental -dexterity should danger be encountered in the
midavcX tog and midnight darkness.
I camafford now to speak plainly of these matters
til 8 rl,k ?( “d having had ample Urns
iljjf ™ npouffie needlessnees and absurdity of tho
to gam an advantage of a lev hours over
some othcip vessel or commander
It Is onfy fair to say that in the Cunard service «.
! ene f ) ° rftged to ma *« any needless effort
l uaver of any commander being blamed
I 7 *#? norpraiaedforaahort one. There was
everythingMn those fine ships which a man could da
lf for t one > felt that
if tae ship r commanded woa lost, it would >v» rr»»
*Si? 114 noblln «> could attach to the o'wacrZ
and hardly any to rocks, current, or tempest.
I confess, then, to a feeling of satisfaction at seelnv
the service In-which I have so long felt great
foremost in adopting a plan so much In them tercets
of hnmamty, and I have been tempted to ask on loser
tion of this letter as illustrating that the old discintin.
still prevails, «s*d perhaps I have Mmeplewum insect
hifma e nl°y aaMd comrl<lM conspicuous for |
Safe Depository,
la their new Eire-Proof BaUUin*,
143, 145 & 147 Eandolph-st.,
Receive for safe keeping la their GREAT FIRE AND
the beat la the world* haring cost over ooa hundred
thousand dollar*). Coupon Bonds, Securities, Family
acription oin ‘ Doolij ’ V, iUa * 11114 Valuable* of every do-
Aho. rent Safes in thoir Vaults at from. $lO to SSO a
rear, according to *ir.o. <wu **
Interest Allowed on Savings Deposits.
JQxjlm O. HIA-LN -fcl3, President.
D. ft TOWNER & GO.
ISI and 183 West Madison-st„ northeast
comer Hoisted,
&^^ft;eaoh-;::;:;::::::-.5 $ o 1 c t ?n $ t 3 s
169 South 01ark-st., bet Madison-and Monroe.
Artificial Tooth, from.
GoldFillisffß, fr0m..,., 3to 4
Silver Filling*, from Ito 3
Teeth Extracted without Pain 50 conta
All Work Warranted,
_B9_l)fadJ[HOTi"at., opposite Tribune Bgliding.
West Virginia,
F/tmons for their Alterative Wafers and Fash
ionable Patronage, are Jfow Open.
Thevars 2,000 fertabore tide water, affording entire re
lief from prostrating summer heat. Capacity for accom
modating 2,000 persona. Charge*. $3.50 per day. s2l dot
week, and SBS per month.
Wo are also proprietors of the Sweet OhalybeateSprisgs,
l«mlloa from the White, known for their Nervine Tonlo
Waters and bathing advantages.
White Sulphur Water kept here for the nee of rlaJtors
without extra charge.
The route to these Springs from all points in the Wert
will be to Cincinnati by rail; thence by firsl-claaa w?Vej
boat to Huntington (260 mllesLacd thence by the Chesa
peake <4 Ohio Railroad to the White Sulphur.
Pamphlet can be bad for both watering places at
office, and also at tho drug stores of Van Schaack. Ste
venson A Beid, and Gale A Block!. Chicago, CL
White Sulphur, per day. $3,50; week, s2l; month. $85..
Sweet Chalybeate, per day, S3; month. S7O
For tickets, apply to Ticket Do^>t.
This new and elegant Hotel will open July % 1873, with
ample accommodations for five hundred goens.
The location, scenery, climate, and facilities for boat
ing, bathing, and fishing are unsurpassed. A first-claw
physician will be connected with the home*
Transient Board, $3.50 to $4. CM per daj.
'Weekly Board, $3.00 to $3.50 per day.
Monthly Board. $3.50 to S3.W per day,
until June SO. may be addressed to F.
W. HILTON. Box 5U6, Boston, Maas.; alter that date to
Star Island, Isles of Shoals, X. H.
Massena Springs, on Raquatto River, three miles from
St. Lawrence River, will open June 23 for reception of
gnesta. Accommodation first-class. Tbs Hotel u entire
ly new, and has been fitted and furnished with every mod
ern convenience*. Good fishing and hunting. The pro
prietors have determined to present a bousein every way
worthy of patronage. The waters are highly recommend
ed by the medical faculty in wide range of diseases. Guido
to Springs may be had of Caswell, Retard £ Co., Flfth
av.(Hotel, X. Y. Address HATFIELD BROS., Massena
.Springs, St. Lawrence Co., X. Y.. or 130 Fronhst.. S. Y.
Sir James Anderson sends the following letter to the
Dmly Telegraph, In reference to the adoption ol a
lane route ” by tho Canard steamers la their Torsos*
to and from America, Sir James la a great anthoritr
on tho subject; and hla remarks have, therefore, rctv
great weight: *=» j
Savings Bank
PA IE BA mi S’
111 AND m LAKE-ST.
02SJ2 LTS’*.
Bn feu.
Publishers of Weekly News
papers in this City are in
vited to inspect our Fa
cilities for Executing
their Orders.
Newspaper* of any size or circulation,
printed in tire best manner, from New
T ypc, and on the most reasonable term*.
Parties can select from our large
amount of standing matter, U desired,
at an almost nominal price.
Publishers bavin, their work done at
this office can avail themselves of the
well-known Folding and Mailing estab
lishment oftVM. BURGESS, which Is In
tho same building-
Cylinder Press-Work for the Trade
rjr " A large and well-lighted Composing
Itoom for rent low. Would be divided.
77 and 79 JacPcson St.
Will sail from Now York m follows;
CITY Bp .Suorda,, Juno 21, 3P. K.
PITVOP Saturday, Jane2B, BA. M.
Bit? SI pT
tom ““ ™umda Y ;
Cabin Passage, 870 and 800 Gold.
SKwraga. to British Porta 530.00 Cnrrmoy.
Eotmd Trip Tickets at Seduced Bates.
SIGHT DHAJTS/oraale at low tab*.
ort rs G<ra«ral Western Agent,
33 South. Clark-st., comer Lake.
CaM Passage SBO, S9O, aM SIOO Cmrency.
favorable rates. Intending paa
Stoaajibipa o( th!« Una an tho lanrast la the bad..
Hralta oo Great Britain, Ireland, andure Continent.
Steam Between New York, Boston, and livei
.Jana 21 ( Java....
■Jano 25 j Parthi*
June 28 J Cab*
And from Bo«to every Tneedav
Cabin Passage, «SO, 8100 and SJ3O, Gold
Exonrtlon Ticket* at Beduced Ratos
“• U X, v B"HET, Gkj'l West n Ajtrnt.
■■ - *** ”• cor. Clark and Bandoloh-at*.
r , i&WiS^r a * eel
’ ACCTINB*I'cO I** 1 ** ®*
! e. „ a Broadway, N.*fc,
• rv~ «#r* SAMPLE a HARGIS, Agents.
Cox, of Canal and West Madieon-sta., cScago. •
S.UlngtwjM.tnMlr from Sin. Tort, md cnrln. on.
p,?! o ,™ “ “Lp^tßrlUlt &>J.odrConSf«hSi
age, Brltlsb aad Iriab ports east, fiao- west. *32. OmtJ.
nental ports same as other regular lines. All payable in
U. S. ctvreney. Apply for full inloraation at the Com
pauy a office*. No, 7Eowling Green. New York, and N S
oomer LaSalle and Madison-ets., Chicago *’
And all Other Points in England and Wales.
_ South Wales Atlantic Steamship Company’s new
«7d iSS P Oll?“ ““ from K*u
flprr * jJ - r Aw DKS-
MareaJoMoI 1 ” lit ' ,t taproi.monufor th« comfort »nd
STrttC?^“. Al^, STEEBAGE
j^ ’
Drafts for £1 and upwards. •••••«•»
korfutficw partioulara, apply la Cardiff, at the Com.
i^_H*>t 17 Broadway. |
Importer and Sealer In
Mahogany, Boaowood, Florfd* Bod Cedar,
French Walnut, Hungarian Ash, Walnut,
and Aah Boris, &o.
17 South Merson-st.
Official Drawing of t-V Dali/ Combination Lottezj;
CLASS SO. US. FOB JUNE 11, 1573.
w - VtkS &* “•
c , <7. <O, 66, 7*. 68, 7, 14, 76. 67. Ift. 49, 6L
Sealed p lays- #eca rod on deposit. Prises cashed and
information gwsn by the Sealed Depository, F. O. DA
VIS, Manager, Rooms 6 and 7, 151 South Clark-st.:
Branch Offices, 337 North-ar., fiS Wert Hadiacn-at-. and
115 Koath Qiaal-st. *
Wanted, Partner,
With a capital of SI,OOO or more, to Invest in Watches,
Clocks, and Jewelry; business established since 1961; or
would like to go in with another business already estab
lished. For full information, address H 12, Tribans
office. .
OABD. tn
O’Connor A Baynes, snocessorsi to O Ootmor, Barnes A
Naoghton, give notice that they will nos be responsible
lor debt • contracted by Patrick Naagbton, lata o? O’Coo*
nor, BameeAHangbton, said firm haring dissolved part
nership Hth Inst. Also, that said Patrick Nangbton has
noaa> bority to ooEect any money in the name of th« Ute
orn Jaasaifinn. O’COKXOE A BAYNES,
The Most Wonderful Discovery of the nine
teenth Century,
»B. S. X). HOWE’S
And all disposes of tiitf THROAT, CHEST, and LUNGS.
(Tho only medicine of i?io kind In the world.) A stibsti
tmo for Cod Liver OIL Permanently cams
Bronchitis, Incipient CoasumTttion, Loss of Voice. Short
aeasof Braattj, Catarrh, Croup, Cough*. Colds etc lx
a few days, like magic. Price. $1 oottla.
Arabian Tonic Blood-Purifier,
Which DIFFERS from all other preparation* ia its imme
diate action upon tbo
Ic I* purely vegetable, cleanses the system of all lev
loiities, build* It light up, and makes pore, rich blood
ii cure* Scrofulous Disease* of all kinds, removes Constl
IVr the Bowels. For ‘‘GENERAL DB
I “challenge tho Nice
teenth Century ' to find its equal. Every bottle is worth
. ***** 31 Per bottle.
• *i°,. Chicago bytbo following Drer-
4 FULLER, and others. At retail hr
p- R. DTCHBI CO.. 1&3 West Madisdn-at
WALKER Jt miomi, SSU W«t MeilMn-lil
A. C. BELL 495 West MadUou-st.
J- C- BORCHERDT, 735 West MadUon-st.
GALE A BLOCKI, 67 Randolph-n.
J- W. MILL, 133 South Halated-at.
M. W HORLANI), 373 West Van Burea-st.
RICHARDSON A i ORSYTU, northwest corner Hal*
sted and Van Burcn-sU.
J. A. HEAD, Ml Cacal-Bt,
855 West Lake-st.
SWEET, corner Desplaiue* and Klatie.
SWEET 4 JAUNCEV, 110 and 113 Milwaukee-av.
GALE 4 BLOCKL 85 South Clark-st.
m T.‘ QALE. corner State and Thirieenth-sts.
T. WHITFIit LD, corner State and Eighteenth-sta.
i( BARTON & COMBS. eometSUte
1- H. PATTERSON, comer Michlgan-av. and Twenty
BORDEN 4 CO., comer Indiaaa-ar. and Thirty
• T. N. JAMIESON, 612 Cottage Grovo-ar.
M. WERKMEISTjSE, comer Archcr-av. and Twenty
W. BAKER, 039 Archer-av.
161 Chambers-st.. New York.
Summer Arrangement
J OT nmmattUam — t Saturday or.
j Sn ?4 , I I « xes M«<lv. t Monday oxcepted. I Ar
rire Sunday at 8:00 a. m. & Dally.
D 7P'i:./J£L “£ ss?'":. “«*/■«« vfTxMt*. eond-at.
C jnJ >^f e * *P Clark H. f eoutheast corner of Randolph*
and 75 Cangl-df., corner <*/ .HadLton. *
M*ll(yta main and air line)
Day Express
Jackson Accommodation
Atlantic Express
Night Express
Morning Express........
Night Express.... **’*
Chicago, Abort et SL Louie Through line, and ZoxtUiana
»hart route from Chicago to A'skmm City. Union
JJepol, fleet hide, near JUadupn-ti, bridge.
SL Dpola A Springfield Express,
via Mainline.......
Kansas City Fart Express, rii
Jacksonville, EL, and Louisl
ana. Mo.
Wenona, La-con, Washington Ex-
T P««.( Western Division.)
Joliet A Dwight Acoomo’datlon.
St. laJols A Springfield lightning
Express, via Mojo Line, and also
▼la Jacksonville Division
Ci sZ Express, vis Jack
sonville, 111., A Louisiana, Mo..
Jefferson City Express.... .
Peoria, Keokuk A BnrPn 8x.1,..
daily except Saturday, vU
Daily, via Main Line, anddai
except Monday, via Jacksonville Division,
s?™" M**™* «"<* Oa* a l-*U.; TUtut Offiet
03 south Clartrst,, oppotije Sherman ffouse, and at Depot.
Mljinntee, St. Pan! i JflanMD
da-ciiVo •»**— *«•—
otoAlglit F.wpnu tiJOp. a. m.
.Job 3
• July 5
•July 9
£ t 5 4 '* t 'L Tnd£a7ia^v. t and Sixteenth.*. ’
£S% a £,cl? ,u - ™“ t OJic ‘‘-
Mail *ad Express.,
Ottawa and Slreatot Pat wafer..
Dubuque and Sioux City Exp....
Pacific Fast line
Aurora Passenger.. *,
Mendota i Ottawa Passenger.*.’.’
Downer's Grove Accommodation!
Aurora Passenger... I
Aurora Passenger (Saadaj}.‘.l.‘'l
Dubuque A Sioux City Exp. }
Pacific Night Express,..., I
Downer’s Grove Accommodation!
Ofiect, 121 Randolph*!.' near Clark.
Cairo Mail
Cairo Express I!.*/.*"!*.*.'.*
Springfield Express.
Springfield Express....
Dubuque A Sioux City Ex..*. ‘l*
Dubuque 4 Sioux City Ex,
itffingfiani Passenger
iianxajceo Passenger.. . .
g>j* P»Tkand Oak Woods.*..*.*.*.’.
HydeParkand Oak Woods
Hyde Park and Oak Woods
Hyde Pa«k and Oak Woods .
Hyde Park and Oak Wood*.l. .. ’
Hyde Park and Oak W00d5..... *
Hyde Park aad Oak Woods
Hyde Park and Oak Woods. *...
Hyde Park and Oak Woods.. *l'
Cfcy t&cet, vomer J?andoh>K m * and 75 Canal.
corf 9 ’ A/oduon-st.
Zeare. Arrive.
Pacific Fast Uue... *JO;IS a. «. • 8:15 p. m.
Hobuque Dsy Kx. £<?Zlatoa.... 10:15 a. a. 505 p. Si
Pacific HightEror»2‘»**;» t10:45p. ta.'l 630 a. m
Dubuque Night Clinton.. 10:45 p.m.] 630 a.ml
* 8:15 £
F^e <r port
Milwaukee • 8:00 £ Si *lOls £ Si
KilsrankM upreaa •»:■?>. U **
Milwaukee^ -8 ® 3 *"-- I • 530 pi S' * S*
(daily; sll3O g. Si I 530 al Si
Greets 9:40 a. m • ?Sn 7
St. lolSal Si 4 Oun* m
Express * 930 p. m. I* 3-so £ S'
st- p- 3 **»"»» aS g: S: It 1% t g-
)dnt, corner <tf HarrUon Sherman. tu. Tided oSlee.
Oauht Learenw'thiAtctition Sxi
rero Accommodation
Night Rxprau (
A Atciifcoo Eipreii
Depot, Van Burai’ti., foot or LaSalle.tt. ru**t
grpress Acootn. via Main tine..
M*il, via Air Uno and Mala Ho*
Special New York Express rU
Air 1*1ne..,,,,
Atlantic Kxpttta, via Air'LLte!'
Night Express, naMain Line..,,
Elkhart Accommodation.
Socth Chicago Acoommnri^tfon,.
Day Express.
Pacific Express.
Fast line;
Man. :
Valparaiso Acccsirpodatlon.
_a „ , , J°*ZXrOTl&Ut.)
eomer naUUed ant .Vorth Branch-tU ~
16 Metropolitan Blodc t fS£g
Elgin Accommodation,,,.,.... JT —r-
River Park Accommodation.. **'
River Park Accommodation... * B*ajp*al 7£Upni.
ZVom (he Great Centred Railroad Depot, foot la'-**-* 4 ,
for through tickets and eUeping*ear berth* apply at
*ete Ticket office, 121 h'andolph-et., near earner Clark»*■
yanal-eu. corner itodteoni 96 Zo Salle-et.* comer
Central Dtp*. .jT^uZ
! »•»••«>,(}=» S'
Arrive st Indianapolis • fcsSfSMl V
Arrive at Cincinnati
Trains arrive at ChJcagost
7:40 p, m. Only lino running Satordsy trem
dianspoUs and OactnnaU. Sontb Eid
b*rr»#e cheeked and take train it TwsnW-aecona-e
• 5:00 a m. • 8:15 p. m.
* 9:00 a. m. • 8:00 p. nj.
f 3:35 p. m. 410:20 a. m
i 5:15 p. m. I 8:00 a, ra.
t*9.-00p.D3. h*6;3oa. s.
fi.-OOp, m
*6 ft) a. m.
9.00 a. m.
19:10 p. m.
General Passenger Agent.
* 9:15 a. m.
*8:l0p. m.
• 5:15 a. m.
• 8:20 p. m.
* 4:10 p. m. * S:10p. m.
• 4do p. m. * 5:40 a. m*
TOftJp. m.
?9,-00p. m. tt7'M a. m*
5?;00p. m. tJ7;3Oa, m.
* 9ft)r. m.j* 8:10 p. ta
i* 7:45 a. m.
7:45 a. m.
» 9:10 a. m.
'10:00 a. m,
’ 5:15 p. a.
’ 430 p. nj.
‘I 1 :io p. 2ZZ.
(• 530 p, m.
{ 1.00 p. m.
It 9.<0 p. a.
tlo3op. m.
I* 6:15 p. m.
* fl:00|p. m.
8:00 p. Q3.
* 3;33p. tn.
* 2.25 p. tn.
* 8:15 a. m.
* 935 a. a.
% 7:20*. m.
* 835 a. m.
10:00 a. tn.
i 7:00 a. cj.
t BJO a. m.
* 530 p. tn.
•I* B£sa- m. • 8-JMp. a.
. t 8:l5p. m. • 7:55 a. a.
. • 835 a. m. • 4:-45 p. a.
. 18 :U p. m. * 7 -65 a, a.
. • 835 a. a. * 4:45 p. a.
, 18:l5p. a. • 7:55 a. a.
. * 9:15 a. a. * 5:00 p. a.
. t 9:00 p. a. 4 ? 7:00 a. a.
, • 5:15 p. nr.r 830 p. a.
IMOP.A • 930 a.m.
, • 6:10 a «. * 8:43 a, a.
. * 7:10*- m. (• 7:45 a. a.
5 a. * 8:40 a. m.
a. • 930 a. m.
t?COp. a. 51030 a. m.
m - i l:«P- m
'S;ISp. a. m .
6;10p. a. • 8;55p. S.
*U:IQp. a.i* 7:Sj£ Si
< '
* a :40 a. Hi
fi isi p. a.
• BrOOp. at.
• 9:00 a. in.
6:15 p. m.
*f9sQ p. m.
r 3:<op. m.J
U.-OOm. I
• 8:00 p. m.
8:00 a. m.
j*US Aa m.
I* 9:55 a. m.
! 1:50 p, a.
(* m.
(S:U p. a.
r9.-os». s:
* m.
* 3Hop, m.,
1 T'JSQp, a.
* a. m
,|Oo p . m.
_ eaOa. m.

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