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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, October 14, 1873, Image 3

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Full Particulars of Hie Killing of
Patrick Lawless.
Coroner’s Inquest on the Body oi
John Walsh’s Yiotim.
Testimony of the Drunken Inmates of
No. 3B Butterfield Street.
Tho Murclcror Identified and Re
manded for Trial.
An inquest was hold yesterday afternoon at
tho County Hospital, by Coroner Stevens, on tbo
body of Patrick Lawless, tho oironmstauoos of
whoso murder woro exclusively detailed in yes
terday morning’s Triuonb. Tho Jury having
viewed tbo body,
rend tho following description of tho post mor
tem examination : I hold a post-mortem exami
nation of tho body or Patrick Lawless. I found
two small wounds upon tho head, one at the up-'
per margin of tho hair of tho centre of tho fore*'
head, about one Inch in length, making a slight
fracturo of tho extended table of tho skall,
another scalp-wonld about throe inches behind
and to tbo right of tho above. Thoso wounds
of tho head wore not of a fatal
I also found a punctured wound inQtho'
loft sldoof chest at tho upper portion about one
inchbolow tho clavicle, passing inward nnddowh
ward, severing tho cartilogo of the second rib,
near tho stornun, puncturing tho chest, injur-1
fug tbo upper lobo of tbo loft lung, and puno- 1
luring tbo pericardium and injuring tho auricu- .
lar appendage of tho heart, allowing tho fluids ’
of tho pericardium to pass out into tho cavity of
tbo chest, with a largo quantity of blood from
tho heart. Tho other organs of tbo body wore
in a healthy condition. Tho man oamo to his
death from tho hemorrhage produced by tbo
wound in tho chest. Tho wound in tho ohost
was produced by some oharp-pololo matrumont,
like a knife or dagger.
Tho Coroner produced a knlfo which tho
Doctor said was such a ono as could inflict tho
wound in tho ohost of deceased.
ft lad 16 years of ago, living in a brick-yard near
Wahl’s gluo factory, being sworn, said that ho
did not know deceased. Ho had seen both him
and his wife previously. Mot deceased Sunday
evening in Mrs. Wood’s, tho place whore
tho stabbing occurred, No. 88 Butterfield
street. Ho and his mother woro there, aud had
gone to bod at about oor 10 o’clock, Some time
after ho was woko up by two men coming to tho
bouse (witness hero identified John Walsh and
William Donnelly as tho parties in question), who
knocked at the aide-door threo times. Witness
half opened the door and asked Donnelly what
he wanted, when Donnelly entered tho house
and asked if Mrs. Boardon was there, to which
witness answered. Mr. Donnelly remained in ;
Walsh stood outside. Patrick Lawless and Dan
Words woro lying on tho floor under a blanket,
asleep. Witness ordered Donnolly twice to leave
tho house, which ho refused to do. Lawless got
up, and said ho was tired of this sort of work,
and made a plunge at Donnelly as though ho
wanted to put him out. Donnolly had
a stove-cover in his baud. In tho scuffle which
ensued both men fell to the floor. Lawless had
an ax in his hand. Witness loft tho room os
soon as ho saw tho stove-cover appear. When
ho came in again, Lawless had Donnolly down,
and at that time ho hoard Walsh say if there was
any shooting or sticking to bo done ho oould do
it. Witness then told Mrs. Woods, who was in
bod. that there would bo murder there to-night.
Witness saw a kuifo in Walsh’s hand. Donnolly
had no knife with him. Witness saw no blows
struck at all.
At tho conclusion of tbo evidence, the witness,
■waa greatly excited, fainted away, and remained
unconscious for some timo.
John wood.
14 years of ago, living at No. 88 Butterfield
street, boiuc sworn, deposed that he was pres
ent on the occasion of the stabbing. Was in bod
at the timo the knocking at the door occurred
and Donnelly entered. Ho arose at that timo
and saw Walsh, whom ho recognized, outside.
Saw Donnelly on top of Lawless, and hoard
Walsh say, “ Give it to him now, while he is
down." Walsh came inside brandishing a knife
over Donnelly and Lawless. Witness oid not
see Walsh stab. Hoard Lawless say, “ Oh, I’U
die." and afterwards, “ Oh, I'm dead." This waa
while ho was lying on the floor, ond after Don
nelly had left him. Hurley woe outside, shouting
“ Murder!" After crying out. Lawless walked into
another room and lay down beside a bod. Wit
ness’ mother told him to lay down on tho bed,
but ho made no answer. Saw no blow struck.
Saw Donnelly fliug a big ax at Lawless. [Wit
ness recognized an ax produced as the one
thrown.] It missed him and bn-’.:: I’m table.
Donnelly, Walsb, and Lawless wore Uu..:; llio
influence of liquor. Donnelly and Walsh bad
previously visited Mis. Wood’s house. Wit
ness' father did not got up when tbo row oc
curred. Ho was “too tight" to do so. Mrs,
Hurley was tight too.
residing at No. 33 Butterfield street, being
sworn, testified that she know deceased daring
tho past 19 years. Know nothing of any trouble
at tbo house Suuday night. First thing she
know was when she saw Donnelly all covered
with blood wiping It off with a cloth. Mro. Hur
ley was awakened by tho falling of a mirror.
Witness ocknowlodgod that she waa drunk at tho
time tho affray occurred.
Edward Quinn, a resident of No. 38 Butterfield
street, being sworn, testified that ho wont to bod
with little Hurley; was drank when be wont to
bod, and did not boar any disturbance.
another resident of No. 38 Butterfield street
testified that she saw nothing of tho fight. Saw
Lawless stagger into tho room. She thought
from his movements that ho was drunk. Spoke
to Lawless but received no answer. Donnelly
came into tho room blooding and said some one,
ho did not know who, had struck him. Did not
see Walsh at all.
The boys Morris Hurley ond John Woods
wore bore recalled to givo evidence as to wboro
the older boy Woods was during tho fray, Tho
latter said ho rau away directly tho row began.
Patrick Woods, tho tenant of No. 88 Butter
field, said ho “ never felt no fight." Loft the
back-door open for bis boarder Lawless. Ho
acknowledged to havo taken a certain amount of
boor on Suuday.
of tho Twenty-second Street Station, deposed
that, about 11 o’clock on Sunday night, in oom-
Ewith Officer Londock, ho was walking on
i street, near tho comer of Eigh
teenth street, when they hoard some
rapping. Wont west on Eighteenth street
and mot a man on the comer
of Bnmsido street, who said, Are you officers?"
Told him you. Ho told them to go to Buttor
flold street, near Eighteenth, as a man was mur
dered there. Both officers got there together,
and found a crowd of fifty people standing in
and around No. 88 Butterfield street. Met Don
nelly on tho sidewalk, near tho door, bleeding.
Asked him what was tho matter, when ho said
that some one inside had struck him with an ax.
Asked him If ho know tho man, when be respond
ed that ho did, and tho officers proposed to go
toto the house to get him, but Donnelly said,
No, I don’t want to bother with him, lot him
fi°. Caught Donnelly by the arm ana insisted
that ho should go into tho house and point out
the man. Ho looked In and failed to do so.
Went around tho foot of the bod and
®“ w ., ft i "V* 11 W n ß on Ida face, back
fii 10 . *ko floor, between tho
bod and the \vull. Both officers then pulled him
into the middle of tho floor. Loudock's hand,
which rested on the man’s shirt, got covered
with blood. On unbuttoning tho man’s shirt tho
SS‘^l. di “wT. orodinhl “ l « ft breast, under the.
shoulder. Witness sent for a doctor. John
Wooda waa Bitting on tho aide of tho hod over
the man, and on bo uR aakod who did thla, ro
phed "JohnWaiah." Wooda alao aald that
Walah had gono for a doctor. Wltnoaa then loft
tho houao and inot Walah aud Hahouoy coming
coming back. Walah aald. “ Officer, 1 know all
about this i It'aa had thing." Wltnoaa aald,
•‘louro tho man I want 1 you’d hotter go back
to tho houao." Walah and wituoaa on
tof“d ~*,!? l‘,°'V! 0 ‘“Bother, whou young Wooda
oald, “ That’a tho man that had tho knife."
A few minutes after the Doctor arrived and
saying he could do nothing for deceased, ordered
him to bo removed to tho hospital. Found tho
os already produced. There was blood upon it.
A hatohot produced witness recognized as oho
bo bad found In ibo house, and which was also
stained with blood, all of which had slnco boon
removed. Know nothing of tho finding of the
dagger. Arrested Walsh, Donnelly, and tho rest
of tho party.
Officer John Londook, roundsman, of tho
Twenty-second Station, endorsed Officer Mc-
Kiuty’a evidence, hut gave no additional evi
of tho Twonty-aeoondSttoot Station, tostUlod to
having at about 0 in tho morning searched near
Woods' house for the knife. The knife iVas
finally picked up by one of the neighbors In tbo
yard adjoining woods'. Thoro woro streaks of
blood ori tho knife. Witness identified tho knife
produced in Court as tho one found.
living at No. 206 Burnside street, being sworn
testified that ho was not acquainted with tho
deceased, though ho bad soon him before. At
about 8 o’clock on Sunday ovonhig, ho and John
Walsh loft Boomer's Works on Thirty-ninth
street, and got off tho o&rs and went to Butter
field street. John Walsh proposed to make a
call upon Mary Ann Reardon. They wont to tho
door of her dwelling and rapped at the door. A
boy camo to it and said Miss Reardon was
not inside/ but had gone to tbo barn;
Walsh went to the barn, and in his absence
witness received, a blow on tho hood.
When ho got tbo blow tho lights wore put ont by
somebody. Roared oat, “John Walsh, I'm
murdered.” Walsh told him to go to a doctor
and got his forehead dressed, while bo (Walsh)
would got the police and havo tho housofull ar
rested. Told walsh bo would not go until tho
tho police came. Denied over having soon either
tho ax- or knife before. Witness ooknowloclgbd
to drinking his share of five half-gallons of boor
and some whisky during tbo afternoon, but- do-:
niod that ho or SValsh was drunk. Walsh did
not enter tho houso until ho did so with the.
police. Had no scuffle with anybody.
Officer MoKinty recalled: Donnelly rooognlzod :
tbo decoaeod os ho lay oh • tho floor, and 're
marked, “ Yes, that’s tho , and ho deserved
what bo got.”
mode a statement in which bo indorsed tho evi
dence of Donnelly, and added nothing now. Ho
said be was a married man, a moulder, and SO
years of ego.
At the conclusion of tbo evidence tho Jury re
turned tho following verdict: “That the said
Patrick Lawless, now lying dead at tbo Morgue,
oamo to his death Oct. 12, 1873, from a stab in
the loft breast; that sold wound was inflicted by
a knife in tbo hands of John Walsh, ond wo, the
itiry, recommend that tho said John Walsh bb
old as principal, and William Donnelly as ac
cessory after tno fact, to answer to the Grand
Jury in tho case.”
: Dr. Montgomery will lead tbo noon prayer
mooting to-day, comer of Clark and Washington
The Chicago Musical Union will moot to-night
in the looturo-room of tho M. B. Church Block,
corner of Washington and Clark streets.
A regular meeting of the Chicago Academy of
Sciences will bo held this evening, at 7:80 o’clock,
in tho library; entrance No. 263 Wabash av
The alarm of flro from Box 76, at noon yester
day, was caused by a small blaze at No. 320
Twenty-sixth street. It was put oat quickly.
Loss SSO.
.Tho river between Wolls and Lako street
bridges is crowded with lumber vessels. About
sixty-five were lying yesterday near the Lumber
man’s Exchange.
Tho Law-and-Order citizens of the Seven
teenth Ward will hold a mass-mooting this even
ing, at half-past 7 o'clock, in tho school-house
on Labor street.
Peter Mnllin stole from Mrs. Mary Booko, No.
71 Blue Island avenue, some bedding, quilt, Ac.,
to tho value of $lB. Ho was held by Justice
Scully in S3OO bail.
A Law-and-Order mooting will bo held at the
hall on tho northeast corner of Bandolph and
Clinton streets, this evening. Popular speak
ers will bo present;
James Marion, who stole abont S4O worth of
trinkets from Nellie Moore, was caught and
looked np, but ho picked tho look and escaped.
Tho police are now after him.
Citizens of tho Tenth Ward favorable to tbo
formation of & Law-and-Ordor Chib will meet
this evening, at 7:80 o’clock, at the northwest
comer of Madison aud Green streets.
Tbo alarm from Box 295 at 11 o'clock yes
terday morning was occasioned by the burning
out of a chimney at No. 547 West Madison street,
tbo dwelling house of Mrs. Sarah Yix. Loss
$100; fully insured.
Mike McDonald (not the bunko king) pounded
a Chinaman on Sunday evening, and then rau
away. When arrested ho showed light and re
sisted the' officer. Banyon gave him somo ad
vice, and charged him sss for it.
Tho Bov. H. N. Powers, D. D., will deliver a lec
ture upon tho subject, . “The Beautiful—lts
Utility and Culture," before tbo Everett Literary
Society, next Thursday evening, in tho lecture
room of the Union Park Congregational Church.
John Rogers is a ruffian, who pounded Officer
Andy Casey quite severely Sunday evening, tak
ing Casey’s club from him and breaking it over
his bead. Tbo latter courageously kept hold of
him and at last with help, put him in the cala
boose. Banyon fined him SSO, and costs.
A sad ease came up before Banyon yesterday
morning. A very lady-like young woman named
Mary Gillespie, of 740 Indiana avenue, testified
that her father-in-law, Thomas Butler, did
nothing to support his family and spent all his
money for drink. Banyon sent him to Bridewell
for seven months os a vagrant.
As Mrs. Blakely and daughter were crossing
from Washington to Randolph street through
tho alloy, near the Post building, a boy named
Ed Wallace rushed up and snatched Mrs. Blake
ley's pockotbook from her hand. Its contents
were about $25. Wallace was caught and held
over by Banyon under bail of SSOO.
At about a quarter past 7 Sunday evening, as
Henry DoClerg, tho noted violinist, waa driving
on South Park avenue, his horse became fright
ened, and ho waa thrown on tho ground, break
ing his arm in two places, both fractures being
quite severe. Ho was convoyed to Ida homo,
180 Superior street, and a physician sent for.
Tho Ninth Ward Law-and-Ordor Club hold a
meeting last evening, and elected Mr. Joseph
Sherwin President, and Mr. Thomas Joyce Sec
retary of the Club. Next Friday evening the
Club, will bold a mass-mooting in the Father
Mathew Temperance Hall, on West Harrison
street. Several prominent speakers will bo
Edward Van Loan hired a horse and carriage
on Saturday morning of Edward Browflold, for
only four hours, to go to a funeral, and, on Sat
urday morning, having failed to report, tho
latter sot out with an officer to got it, which they
did, together with Yon Loan, who was hidden
in a saloon in Bridgeport. Banyon held him on
charge of larceny under bonds of SSOO.
Tho Chicago Christian Union has issued a
tasteful invitation to its friends to attend the
second annual meeting and reception next Fri
day evening in tho Union rooms. No. 1U East
Madison street. Addresses will bo made by
various well-known gentlemen, and there will be
an entertainment of instrumental and vocal
mnslo and readings.
Tbo prairies in the vicinity of Grand Grossing
were blazing last night, making quite an illu
mination for the benefit of tho citizens of Hyde
Park and the stations south. Considerable dam
age was feared to fences and haystacks just
north of the Grossing, and tho residents in that
vicinity turned out, about 7 o'clock, to fight tho
Tho Chicago, Alton A St. Louis Railroad Com
pany yesterday filed a mortgage in tho Record
er’s office to tho United States Trust Company,
of New York, for tho $8,000,000 lately authorized
to bo issued for tho purpose of constructing a
double track tho entire length of their rood.
Thla mortgage is now being recorded in twenty
two counties in this State, and in four counties
in Missouri.
Tho General Passenger and Ticket Agents of
tho v;..ious railroads centering in this city have
decided to effect an organization, to be known
as the General Passenger end Ticket Agents’ As
sociation. Tho first mooting will bo held this
evening at the Grand Pacific Hotel, when a con
stitution and by-laws will bo adopted, and offi
cers elected. Their session will bo hold behind
closed doors.
(< A Citizen " writes to inquire whore are
Borgt. Hood and his police, the Immediate cause
of this laudable desire for information being, as
staled, that two men wore badly beaten last
Friday night by '* some Nolans," near tho Mal
leable Iron-Works. Ho hints that they are " the
same Nolans,"that badly beat a man on tho West
em avenue bridge a few days before, and he
wishes to know if a peaceable citizen is to be
maltreated by a band of outlaws In the remote
parts of the Seventh Ward.
The Chicago A Port Huron Railway Company
yesterday commenced running to Valparaiso,
making connection with tho Pittsburgh, Fori
Wayno A Chicago Railroad to Chicago, and will
soon run tho through oars of tho latter Company
to Grand Ilapids. Tno . Chicago A Port Huron
Hallway passes through South Homl, Battle
Crook, and Lansing. A portion, about 40 miles
cost of Lansing, is yob to bocomplotod, bub work
is being rapidly pushed, and it is hoped that tho
road will bo completed by tho close of the year,
when a direct connection will ho mode with the
Grand Trunk and Groat Western Railways of
Canada at Fort Huron and Sarnia.
•At 0 o’clock Saturday evening, Officer John
Rood arrested a woman named Alary Shea, in a
state of intoxication that rendered her unable
to walk or talk. Sho wan taken to tbo look-up In
an an express-wagon. On Sunday, sbo was very
sick at intervals, and tho station-keeper gave her
medicine. At 1 o’clock yesterday morning, sbo
was taken violently ill. Dr. Thibodo was sum
moned. Ho did all in his power to
save her, but was unsuccessful. It was
tho physician’s opinion that sbo died from tbo
effects of constant drinking. She was about 40
years of apro. Her homo, if sbo bad one, Is not
known. The Coroner’S Jury yesterday rendered
a verdict of death from habitual intoxication.
Tho gates of tho shore basin wore opened yes
terday to supply tho city, and tho supply to tbo
main tunnel has boon closed at tho cm). During
tho pumping out of tbo tunnel, arrangements
were made for last night to send up two rockets
in ease it was desirable to cease pumping or to
reopen tho gotos. During to-day a flog will bo
used as a similar signal. Pooplo who havo
been dreading “that nasty shore water” will
probablv find that, at tho present timo, it tastes'
about the somo as tunnol water. Inasmuch,;
however, as a groat many pooplo havo boon
imagining for somo weeks that they have boon
drinking “ shore water,” and havo oven noticed
“ how muddy it looked,” it is not probable that
many will ho much alarmed at tho present pros-;
poet, but for tho Information of persons of sen
sitive imagination, it is proper to state that
tho tunnel water has boon constantly in use
until yesterday about noon.
At half-past 0 o’clock yesterday morning a de
structive fire occurred in tho West Division, i
which consumed about $5,000 worth of property.
Tho alarm was from Box 261.’ The origin of tho
fire was said by somo to bo locomotive sparks,
and by others tho explosion of a can of kero
sene which was being used to light a
fire in tho house No. 741 Kinzio street,
whore tbo flames woro .first ob
served. A furious gale of wind fanned what at
first soomod to bo a small blaze Into a largo ono,
and boro it over tho adjoining houses, until tho
buildings from 741 Kinzio street to No. 747 of
thb same street wero more or less damaged, Tho
following are tho names of tho persons whoso
property was damogod, and their losses r No. 741
Kinzio, occupied by B. Brown; Iflbs $1,200: in
sured for SSOO. No. 743. Ella Shepherd, loss
$1,600: insured for $1,500 in tho AUomannia.
No. 746, W. Whitehead, $2,000 loss. No. 747,
Frank Loo, loss SSO.
A. W. Copeland, of Dotrolt is at tho Sherman.
A. A. Terrell, Sterling, is at tho Briggs House.
Col. A. DoGratf, of St. Paul is at the Sher
Col. Thomas Snell, of Clinton, la., is at tho
Judge J. D. Oaton and family, of Ottawa, aroat
the Gardner.
Judge D. Borer, of Burlington, is at tho
Grand Pacific.
0. F. Jauriot, Now York, is stopping at tho
Briggs House.
Tho Hon. O. J. L. Moyer, of Fond da Lao, is at
tho Sherman.
Edgorton .B Young, of Bnport’s Land, is at
tho Grand Pacific.
Gen. E. M. McCook, of Donvor, Col., is at
tho Grand Pacific.
H. W. Hordman, of Hong Eong, China, is at
tho Grand Pacific.
H. P. Uihlom, Massachusetts, is a guest at
tho Briggs House.
George B. McKenzie, President of tho Singer
Sowing Machine Company, is at tho Gardner.
Among tbo visitors in tho city is Col. J. H
Notowaro, State Superintendent of Immigration
for Nebraska.
Tho Hon. Shelby M. Cnllom, of Springfield,
Speaker of tho Houso of Bepresontativos, was
in tho city yesterday.
Col. H. O. Hunt, of tho National Index, and
CoL H. M. Taylor, of tho San Antonio Express,
Texas, are at tho Grand Pacific.
Col. J. P, Joyce, Secretary of tho Board of Po
lice Commissioners of Cincinnati, and Col. Jack
son Lyon aro staying at “ Browns.”
Gen. John Pope, Gen. S. Van Yliet, Major W.
M. Dunn, Capt. 0. S. Illsley and W. M. Qilgnur
of tho United States Army, ore registered at the
Grand Pacific.
L. H. Horsfiold and 0. W. Hoffman, of Mon
tana ; M. M. DoLoo, Indian Territory; George L.
Otis, St. Paul; W. J. Wilson, Cleveland, and S.
Hancock, of Cambridge, Mass., are guests at
tho Sherman.
T. B. Blackstone, President, and J. 0. MoMul
lin, General Superintendent, of the Chicago,
Alton & St. Louis Bailroad, have gone to Louis
iana, Mo., to view the progress of tho now
bridge now being erected at that place.
A. Mitchell, Superintendent of tbo Illinois
Central Railroad, has returned from Louisville,
whore ho has boon attending the Winter Sched
ule Convention. Mr. Mitchell says nobbing of
importance has been done ; tho main business
transacted waa tho lengthening of tho timo to
New York about one hour.
B. Sage, Jr,, Superintendent of tho Milwaukee
A St. Paul Railroad; 0. D. Gorum, Superin
dont of tbo Pittsburga & Fort Wayne Railroad;
F. Stallapor, Chief Engineer of tbo Pennsylva
nia Railroad, and J. H. Stewart, General Super
intendent of tbo Winona A St. Peter Railroad,
oro registered at tbo Grand Pacific.
A party of frontier Indian Chiefs, Crows and
Blackfeot, arrived at the Sherman House last
evening. Mai. F. D. Pease, U. 8. A., has charge
of them, and S. B. Shively and Bravo are along
as interpreters. They will leave for Washing
ton to-uay, whero they will take part in tbo big
talk the mno Indian Chiefs of tho Ute tribe, who
loft for Washington last evening, will have with
tbo President.
Walt Whitman baa had a relapse, and Is con
sidered in a precarious condition.
Gen. Butler is reported to havo given SSO to
help tho Winchondon Brass Band.
Congressman A. S. MoDill ($7,500) Is erecting
a fine residence at MoDiUville, on (he Big Plover
Blvor, Wis.
O. 0. Fulton, of the Baltimore American , who
has spent six nouths in Europe very pleasantly
and profitably (to judge from bis letters), ar
rived homo last Friday.
"When Naat gets through making animals out
of Grant, wo would suggest that he pat a cab
bago-bead on Bocrotary Richardson, and present
him as a connecting link between tbo animal and
vegetable kingdoms.— Ht, Louis Dispatch,
Charles H. Follows, tho Republican candidate
for Mayor of Brooklyn, is a native of Now Lon
don, Conn., and is President of tho Manufac
turers' National Bank of Brooklyn, Trustee of a
Fire Insurance Company, Trustee of tno Will
i&msbnrgh Savings Bank, and Treasurer of the
Eastern District Library Association.
When we see such men as the Hon. A. H. H.
Stuart accepting nominations for our State Leg
islature it looks as if thoro may bo a return of
those golden days when tho best intellect of
Virginia was to bo found in her Legislature.—
Richmond }Vhig.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Times says that “ the most prominent can
didate " for tho vacancy in tho Senate Chaplaincy
expected to bo caused by tho absence of tbo Rev.
Dr. Newman next winter is tho Rev. Dr. 0. 11,
Tiffany, pastor of tho Metropolitan M. E. Church,
who failed of election lost winter by only a few
Mr. Edmond Hammond has resigned ilia office
of principal Uudor-Socrotary of State forForoiga
Affairs in England. The salary is $12,600 per
annum, which, after a lifetime passed in the
Eublio service, will doubtless bo continued to
im on tbo excellent British plan os a life-pen
sion. Ur. Hammond, now 71 years old, obtained
a Government clerkship when ho was 21, his
father then filling tho office which tho son now
Tho cable informs as of tho death of Count
Maurico Adolphe Charles do Flavigny, a dis
tinguished French politician, at an advanced
ago. Ho was horn on tho Od day of December,
17UD. Ho was a devoted adherent of tho Orleans
family, and was created a Poor of Franco in 1841.
After the revolution ho retired for a timo into
private life, but in 1840 was relumed to (ho As
sembly. After tho coup d'etat of tho2d of Decem
ber ho was chosen to represent his deportment
in the Corps Logislalif. Elected and re-elected
as a Government candidate in 1803, ho found
himself in that year in the ranks of the Opposi
tion, and was not returned. His promotion as
Officer of the Legion of Honor took place in
How Much Longer Will Payno
Flttzßo Tolerated?
Another of that RnscnPfl Jobs Spoiled by
an lowa Wife,
An Injunction Procured to Restrain a
Trustee's Sale.
On tho let day of October, Payno Fittz, a star
of tho second magnitude in tho galaxy of divorce
shysters, filed a bill In chancery, in the Superior
Court, for divorce in behalf of Steven J. Austin
against Hannah H. Austin. Complainant states
that bo has been a resident of Illinois for two
years; that bo was married to defendant on or,
about tho month of • July, 1864, and until about,
four years ago lived with her, and by her hod
two children, ono 7 years old, tho other 0. At
that last mentioned time sbo willfully deserted
him, and has continued such desertion for more
than two years. Ho therefore asks a divorce,
but very carefully abstains from making any re
quest for tho care of tbo children, or any allega
tion that she Is an improper person to take care
of them.
From the wife herself, and through her attor
ney and a Clerk of tho Circuit Court, our re
porter teamed tho other sido of tho cose. About
tho middle of September last, thisStovonJ. Aus-,
tin, who was living with his wife on a largo form
in Lynnvilio, lowa, loft her and wont on a tour
East. In Waltham, Mass., ho mot a girl in tbo
watch-factory whom ho had known before his
marriage. The acquaintance was renewed, (tad
Austin determined to marry her. Bat to do this
ho must got rid of his wife. On his way back
homo ho wont to Fittz, and that worthy assured
,< him bo could procure a divorce; that ho need not
reside in Chicago two years, nor oven more than
fifteen minutes. All that was necessary was to
enter tho appearance of the wife, have It referred
to a master, and tho thing was done. A stipula
tion was drawn for Mrs. Austin to sign, dl which
the following is a copy, omitting tho title and
I, Hannah J. Austin, defendant in tho above cause,
hereby enter my appearance lu above cause, waive ser
vice of process, os required by law of said State, con
sent to a default ami reference to a Master in Chancery
to take proofs in said causo, ana report tbo same to
said Court immediately upon the filing of this appear
This was sent to her,either byFiltz or her hus
band. She did not know what it meant. Soon
after, Austin wrote her a letter, demanding her
signature, and threatening that if sho withhold
it ho would persecute her as long as ho or sho
lived. Woman-like, she, instead of keeping her
own counsel, wroto him she was coming hero,
and, taking an infant of a year old, started, ar
riving in Chicago last Saturday. But sho could
find no trace of her husband. Sho finally wont
to tho Court, and there mot Mr. Wilson, a
Olork in Judge Williams’ room, who afforded nor
every help ho could. Ho found tho bill in tho
case, and gave it, with the explanations necessa
ry, to Mr. Hardy, who generously undertook to
see her rights wore protected, and she is now on
her way back homo.
Instood of two, they have four Ho
owns a form of 820 acres, 160 of which is under
cultivation. There is a mortgage on tho farm of
SI,BOO. While ho baa boon gone sho has boon
obliged to borrow money and hire men to take
caro of the fall crops. Tho estate is nominally
loft in hor possession, but, of course, after di
vorce, ho would sell it andor her foot.
It is very likely that this case wiU never bo
tried now, for, to gain adocroo, Austin would bo
obliged tQ.pwear to an unblushing lie in every'
material fact; but. in tho course of a
year or two, will bo recorded “No.
46,801—Dismissed for want of prosecution.”
Under tho new rule, tho appearance
would avail little or nothing, for tho Judges
would require oroplo proof of all tho facts, the
only result being that it would act as a default
for want of answer.
A bill was filed and Injunction obtained before
10 o’clock yesterday morning by James Murphy
agaiuat Michael Finucau ana Joshua C. Knick
erbocker, to restrain tho latter from proceed
ing with a solo under a trust deed, which was to
havo taken place at 10 o’clock. Murphy states in
his bill that in September, 1872, ho made a trust
deed to said Kniokorokor, convoying the follow
ing property: Lots 17 and 18 of tho subdivision
of tho north two acres of Lot 2, Block 26, Canal
Trustees’ Subdivision of the south fractional
port of Sec. 29, SO, 14. This was to secure
the payment of three notes fors6ll.ll each,
payable to Nicholas Boyle, for part of the
purchase money for said promises. Provision
was made by the usual covenants for a solo in
case of default, after throe weeks’ notice given.
The first note foil duo Sept, 7, 1873. In June.
1878, Boyle gave a note for $l,lOO to one Michael
Schmitz, duo Nov. 4, 1873, and to secure it pro
cured the indorsement of Michael Fiuncau.
Then, to secure Finncan, Boyle deposited with
him tho three notes of complainant above men
tioned, to bo hold as collateral security only. In
tho early port of September last, and before tho
maturity of the first note, Murphy made an ar
rangement with Boyle and Finncan, by which,
on consideration of Boyle's extending tho time of
payment of the first note, complainant promised
to pay tho whole.three notes by Oot. 1, and also
half of the taxes of 1872, which Boyle was liable
to pay. Complainant immediately went to work
to raise tho money, and succeeded in negotiating
therefor. Finncan, however, os Murphy charges,
without tho knowledge of Boyle, who was yet
the legal holder of tho notes, privately, with In
tent to harass him, complainant, wont to
Knickerbocker, tho trustee, and represented
himself tho owner of the notes, asked him to
sell tho property for non-payment of said first
note.. On tho 20th ol September, tho trustee
advertised tho land for sale, for tho 13th of
October, ond complainant filed his bill just in
time to prevent this sale. An injunction was
issued under a bond of SSOO, by Judge F&rwell.
la tbo abovo entitled case tbo answer of
George P. Bowen was filed yesterday. Ho do
nios any laoboa on bla part in regard to tbo
affairs of tbo John Davis Company, avers his
post and present readiness to answer any in
quiry of a creditor with respect to tbo assets of
the concern, and claims that by the bill no such
case is made as will require him to give any ac
count of his affairs to complainant in a court of
mechanics' lien.
A petition for mechanics' lion was filed in the
Circuit Court yesterday, by 'Edwin Lea Brown,
against tbo Chicago Turn-Geraeindo. Tbo
promises on which tbo Hon is sought aro the
south half of tho northeast quarter of Block 3. in
BusbnoU’s Addition to Chicago, and tho west 85
foot of tho north 96 foot of tho southeast }£ of
said Block 8. Complainant claims to havo fur
nished Hyatt's patent vault lights, for which
there is duo him $1,036.67.
In the estate of Alvis Moohuntsky, letters
testamentary wore granted to John Hanswith,
under a bond of $5,000.
Anna Pans was appointed administrator on the
estate of her husband, Louis Pans, on a bond of
Letters testamentary wore granted to Thomas
Wheeler on the estate of Walter Wheeler, on fil
ing a bond of SB,OOO.
in the estate of John Collins, the will was
G roved and letters testamentary granted to Yor
nder It. Collins, on a bond of $120,000.
Judge fimlth will make a peremptory call on
Friday next of all can os whore a motion for a
new trial Is ponding.
E. B. Hawley has commenced suit against the
Chicago City Hallway Compauy, claiming 83,600.
A largo salt in tronpasa wan commenced yoa
torday In the Circuit Court by Samuol Ballioy and
Joaoph Qoraon agaiuat Henry IliudekolT. Morris
Barbo, Morgoutban and Leopold Scbooubruu,
claiming 800,000.
In the ease of Wells against the People’s Fire
Insurance Company of Ban Francisco, on trial
before Judge Rogers, a verdict was rendered In
favor of plaintiff for $3,209.11,
Judge Heaton has given notice that ho will
call the cases set before him peremptorily this
On motion of John J. Kindis, Daniel E. Bar
nard was admitted to prooiico m both the United
States Conns.
In our columns of Sunday a report of tho
Fireman s Insurance Company was given. It
should have been tho Equitable Fire Insurance
Company, as tho report of tho Assignee in tho
1 iremau’s has been filed, showing no assets.
A rule to show cause, and provisional warrant
of seizure, was issued against tho estate of
James O'KoiUey. The petitioning creditors are
Hamlin, Halo & Co. and Burkltt, Button A
Stanley, whoso claims aggregate about SBOO.
Reduction of Hotel Rates.
The Gault House, on the corner of Madison and
Clinton streets, has altered Us terms to A specie basis,
ond in no w ono of the best $3.60 per day houses In the
Went, lln central situation, fine accommodations, and
excellent table, make it ono of tbo most doHlrnblo stop
ping place* for travelers, and particularly commercial
Lecture by- jßx.Llout. Gov. Pinchbnclc.
of Loulwinim, l.nst Evening- •• mis
Hide of (ho Loninlnnn Qncntlon Duly
Set Forth.
Tho Hon. P. B. 8. Pinchbaok, ox-Liout.
Qov. of Louisiana, addressed a largo body
of tbo colored citizens of Chicago yesterday
evening in tho First Colored Baptist Church, on'
Fourth avenue. Tho speaker was introduced by
Mr. John Jones. lie spoko of tbo pleasure It
gave him to moot tho colored citizens of Old*
cago in n State where, not long sinco. a
colored man was forbidden by law to settle.
Referring to tho present condition of tho colored
people la tho South, ho called their atton
tion to tho groat debt tho colored people owed
to tho Bopubllcan parly for Us heroic sacrifices
and efforts to obtain freedom and tbo franchise
for tho negroes. Ho then gave an account of
tho situation during tho last election In
Louisiana, giving a most roseate coloring to
everything done by tho Kellogg party and claim
ing that tho Administration majority in that State
was 20,000, of which 6,000 wore white and tho
remainder colored. Ho delivered a eulogy upon
tholifo and character of President Grant, giving
unqualified praise to Ida action with regard to the
support of tho Kellogg party. Ho glided from
this topic to a review of his prospects for tho
United States Sonatorsblp, claiming that all ob
stacles bad boon removed, and that ho would
take his seat without difiioulty. His words of
advice to tho colored people to save up money,
to buy land, and stop expensive habits, showed
that his head was level on those points. Ho
closed with tho recommendation to tho colored
people to choose some representative man of
their race and to stick to him.
It ia Singular
That people will sometimes buy a stove they think
moy bo a good ono, when they know Ilathbono’sFcar
lest, Brilliant, and other stoves are good beyond
Andrew Johnson was not a popular President,
and may hoar for a few years the stigma of be
ing an “ accident,” But since the present Ad
ministration loaves nothing to accident, not
oven the falling to tho ground of the politi
cal sparrows ol distant school districts, tho pub
lic mind is not so ropollod by tho accidental
os it was. At all events, wo venture to say that
tho ox-Prcsidont has tho public sympathy in tho
loss of SGO,OOO by tho failure of tho First Na
tional Bank at Washington. President Grant
recovers his thousands out of tho same institu
tion, and if ho does It by any precaution in tho
terms of deposit, why, wo congratulate him on
his sagacity. Mr. Johnson, as ho used to remind
us, 11 catno up from tho people,” and his §60,000
represented the thrift of many years* economy.
Ho was not a man who achieved greatness at a
stroke, and who stood over after In a shower of
farms, houses, big oxen, fancy puppies. Havana
cigars, Colorado silver mines, and back-pay
grabs. In fact, one of his virtues, of which wo
did not think so highly as wo ought to at tho
time, was his refusal of gifts while in office.—
Springfield liepuhliean.
Thoseologantnow steamers will will from Pier 86, North
River, foot of North Mooro-st., aa follows:
PENNSYLVANIA Wednesday. Oct. 15.
Wednesday, 0at.29.
GEORGIA Wednesday, Nor. 12.
i»ENNaYLVANiA::::::::::.:..:::::wodnosda>; Nov.
And every alternate Wednesday thereafter, taking pas
seniors at through rates toallparta of Groat Britain and
Ireland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, and Germany.
Drafts for XI and upwards.
For freight or passage apply to AUSTIN BALDWIN A
00., Agent*, 72 Broadway.
Steerage Passage OUlco, No. 45 Broadway.
cor. Canal and Madlson-sls.. Chicago.
Sailing twlco a week (rum Now York, and carrying pas
songers to all parte of Groat Britain, Ireland, Continental
Europe, and the Mediterranean. Cabin from $65: Steer*
ago, British and Irish ports cast, $&); west, Conti*
nontal ports eamo a» other regular Uuos. All payable in
U. S. currency. Apply for full information at thu Com
pany's otllccs. No. 7 UnwlingQrcon, New York, and N. E.
corner LaSalle and Madison-ata,, Chicago,
Slcam Between Now York, Boston, Liverpool,
Queenstown, Glasgow, London and
all British Points.
From How* York every Wednesday and Sat
urday. From Boston every Tuesday.
Cabin Passage, 880, Slooandßl3o, Gold.
Excursion Tickets at Reduced Itatoe.
Steerage Passage, S3O currency. Passengers and freight
hooked to and from all parts of Europe at lowest rates.
SigbbDraftaonOrcat Britain and Ireland.
P. U. DU VERNKT. Gou’l Wost’n Agent.
N. Vi. cor. Clark and Itaudolph^ta.
Between New Yuri, Cork, anil Uyerpl
Tho magnificent now ami full-powered Steamships of
this Lino otfcr unrivaled accommodations to all classes of
passengers. Tim steamers holug alike, travelers secure
tbo great advantage of having an equally good ami fast
steamer (or each and ovory sailing, OuEANIO, CELTIC,
TIG. BRITANNIC. Hailing from Now York on SATUR
DAYS, from Liverpool on TtIURSDAYH, calling at Cork
Harbor both ways. Ratos on low as any llrst-olasa lino.
For further information apply to CJotnpanv’a Western
Orticc, 97 and 09 South Clark-st., near Washington,
Dratta on Great Britain and Ireland from Xl upwards
Sailing from Now York for Queenstown and Liverpool
every Saturday, and for Londondlroet every fortnight.
For QUEENSTOWN and LIVERPOOL, from Flora 41
and 47, North River.
Spain Cot. 11. I Egypt.... Nov. 1.
Italy Oot. 18.1 (ircoco.. Nov. 8.
France Oct. 25. | Spain Nov. 15.
For London (direct) .Canada, Oot. 14.
(Jubln PusMtiue, STO. SHO, mid BJH) Currency.
Itetiirn TirUclH, Ml4O niicl Si UJ(> Currency.
BiEhUAGK PASSAGE, 429, currency.
Passengers booked to or from Gorman and Scandina
vian points at low rates.
Tho Steamships of this line aro the largest in the trade.
Draft* on Grout Britain, Ireland, end tuo Continent.
Qon'l Western Agent,
Northeast corner Clark and Randolpb>sU. (opposite now
Sherman House), Chicago,
And all Other Points in England and Vales.
The South Wales Atlantic Steamship Company's now
flnt-cIMS Steamships will eaU from Pennsylvania Rail*
road Wharf, Jersey Oily:
Those steamships, built expressly for the trade, are pro.
ndod with alt the latest Improvements for the comfort and
convenience of Cabin ami Steerage Passengers. Pint
Cabin, SHO currency; Second Cabin, $66 currency: Steer*
ago, *Ho currency; prepaid Steerage certificates from Car*
dill, s■£!£!. Crafts for £1 ami upwards.
Per further particulars, apply la Cardiff, at the Com*
pauy's Otlioos, No. 1 Deck Chambers, and In Now York to
No. 17 llnmdway.
Special attention culled to (bo wolbknowu numbers,
505—75—28—20 & 22.
Factory. Mt. Yenum i Ollifo. 75 John-st.. V. T.
WaTkr-Thb Gukat Medicine o»
Natuiie. Indorsed by tho Highest Medical Authorities.
Restore 1 * Muscular Powor to tho Paralytic, Youthful
Vigor to tho Agotl. itiid Develops the Ynungata Critical
Periods Utssolves Uo cull and ‘‘Chalky" Deposits: Cures
Gout, RhuuiiialUm. Dyspepsia, Neuralgia, Gravel, Dlu*
holes, Diseases ol tho Kfduoys, Llvor, ami Hkln. Ahdom*
Inal Dropsy, Chroulo Dlarrhma. Constipation, Asthmo,
Nervuusuoss. Hleoplossnesa, (Jouoral Debility, and nearly
iiu.? c ft* u i ,ro “ io Disease. Pamphlets containing
lltslory of tho hprliig ami Testimonials from Medical
Journals, Eminent Phy.lohms ami Distinguished Ultl*
xons, sontVUEE by mail by WHITNEY BROS., Uouoral
Agents, ©7 Mouth Front-st., Philadolphlo, Pa. For sale
by all druggists.
Van hohaaok, btkvknson * rjcid,
IU ami K| Laku'Stu Weautru Aaoule.
Will make his first And only appearance In Chicago la
tils brilliant looturo on
SEASON TIOKHTS, and tlokota for Brot Harto’a Lee*
turofor sale nt Hex Office Music Hall, and At llonkstoro
Jansen, MoClurg A Co. Admission, GO cte; Reserved
Scats, 25 ola extra.
Music by Star Orchestra at7HO: looturo at Bp. m.,
Tleo. Ttaas Concert Trome,
TO-MORROW NIGHT, Wednesday, Oct. IS,
Assisted by the boat solo talent of the city, consisting or
MHB. JOHNSON* and Jilt.
POl.’T.A* with Jill. rOOIIS, Hole Pianist, togotlior
with (bo entire ohoral strength of the society. The cele
brated American basso,
Together with the other distinguished soloists of the
Thomas Concert Troupe, will also appear.
The prices of admission will bo the same as before. Ad
mission, sl. Reserved seat and main Poor, 60 cents ex
tra. Balcony and Dross Circle. SI extra.
. Seats can bn secured THIS MORNING, at Cobb's
Library, under Palmer’s Hotel, and Box Office of Music
Hall, molnway A Sons' Planes are exclusively used at
Thomas' concerts.
Iwim, Circus, ma?aii,
Oornor Wabaah-av. and Adams-st.
Two Performances Every Day, nt 2 and 7 p. m.
Arabian Nlchta Entertainment.
Extraordinary Equestrian Exorcises.
Mammoth Mastodon Menagerie.
Colossal Caravan.
Admission. 60 cents : Children, 26 cents,
WM. FOOTE. JU„ Gon'l Agent.
A Week of Genuine Society Comedy. A Brilliant Sue*
cean. Tuesday, Oct. 14, daring tho vrfcek, and at the
Wednesday and Saturday Matinees, Vlctorlon garden's
Last evening received with enthusiasm by an audience
oompoiod of the cuhara and fashion of tho city.
Next week Bartley Campbell's new play, "HEARTS,”
and reappearance of Miss Eliza O'Conner.
In preparation, “MARY WARNER" and "OURS."
Monroo-st., between Dearborn and State.
Arlington, Cotton & Kemble's Minstrels.
Great triumph of tho now Extravaganza, entitled
First week of tho Musical Extravaganza. THOMAS'
BURLESQUE CONCERT, Mackln and Wilson, Bobby
Newcomb, Hilly Rico, Master Q. Davenport, Arlington,
Cotton, and Kemble In new spoclaltlos-ovory Evening
and .Saturday Matinee.
Look out fertile Burlesque of GUY MANNERINO.
Duo noticp will 1.0 given of Miss Cushman's appearance
Saturday—UUKll.M AN .MATINEE.
Itoappoarano of tho eminent Natural Actor,
Who \rijl appear every evening, and Wednesday and Sat*
unlay Matinees, In hla own version of Washington Irv
ing's popular lt*4 end,
With beautiful Muslu and Effects.
lapficent Anatomical Museum,
From Now York, of NATURAL SCIENCE and ART. No.
113 South Clark-st., soar .Madison. Ticket*, 50 oU. For
gentlemen only. Door* open from 9a.m.to 10 p.m.. daily
and Sunday.
Every evening, and Wednesday and Saturday Matinees,
too Quoon of Prutonn Stars,
In hpr groat Sensation. FIDELIA, THE FIRE WAIF.
Published This Day:
By Charles Warren Stoddard. I vol. 18mo. TboSann
toror 1 # Series, uniform with Howells 1 "A Ohanoo Ac
quaintance, 11 oto. $1.50.
‘ Of all the dreamlands In the world thla author has
chosen the dreamiest; hehasmado himsoll tho laureate
of tho Pacitio Islands.—the first interpreter, whether in
tiros© or verso, of that lazy charm, that very perfection of
Dtus-oating, that characterizes lifo in Tahiti and tho Ha
waiian group, and thoothcr ' summer bleu of Eden’ that
110 in tho groat Wostora ocean. Those who remember
Stoddard’s dreamy, delicious sketches of lazy living in
these far-off regions will bo glad to bavo made of them a
book which win bo a boon all through tho bummer of our
restless Xiastorn country, and a Tory Arabian Nights 1 tala
la tho short, dark days of winter,—a perpetual conjuror to
show us bright glimpses of another life, from which the
demon of HuxTyuasboonbanUhod. ll —Appleton’s Journal.
ByO. A.Stephens. Vol. fiintho '‘Camping Out" Se-
ries. Illustrated, $1.50.
Tho author of tho "Camping Out Series 11 shows that ho
understands boys, and knows what they liko in tho way of
books. In substance and stylo bis volumes have tho ele
ment* of a rare popularity. They bold the boys captive
by the hour, and make gray-haired men live over again
with an intense enthusiasm tho experiences which be
longed to their earlier years.—Tho Morning Star.
Rod-Lino Edition. With Portrait and Id Illustrations.
.% For sale by all Bookseller*. Boat, postpaid, on ro*
colptof price by tbo publishers,
JAMES B. OSGOOD & CO., Boston.
Propsals ftr Tunnel.
Office of the Water Commissioners, )
20 WebtHwak-st., V
BUFFALO, Hopt. St, 1873. )
BKALED PROPOSALS will bo received at this office
until Wednesday, Oct. IS, atOa. m. L for extending and
oomploting the now tunnel fur the Buffalo City Water
Works under the Niagara Klvor.
Plans, specifications, and quantities for the above work
can bo soon at this office, and the tunnel as far as com
pleted (a distance of 873 feet) can now be examined at
any time by the contractor*.
Every bid must specify a gross sum for the completion
of tno entire work, and bo accompanied by a bond or
bonds In the sum of ten thousand dollars, binding thu par
ty or parties making thu proposal to enter Into a contract
with the oily if thu work Is awarded to thorn.
The Commissioners reserve tho right to accept or roioet
any or all bids. O. J. WELLS.
Water Commissioners.
Bold Everywuerc.
All night Halve, Tor liurns, Dolls,
25 cents a box. DR. STEPHENS, 131 Dearborn-el.
Wholesale by YtuiSchaaok, Sluvuimia i Bold.
ExPhANArroK of RBranßNcn MAims.—f Salurdaya*
copied. 'Sunday oxcoptod. j Monday excepted. I Ar«
rITO Sunday at 8:U0 a. m. « Dully.
t* .•w?* ~ and J'oot g f Ticentuoiecanil’it,
i>7 Clark »(,, toalhmti corner qf Handolph,
oml 75 CVimitmt., corner (\f Madluin, 1 *
Mail (via main and air Uno)
Day Express
.Jackson Accommodation
Atlantic Exprosa
Night Express
Morning Express...,
Night Express
* 6:i:«a m. *
• 9 too a. m. •
{ HA’, p. tn. «
i fitlftp, in, &
t’yjoop.m. V
9.00 a. m.
70:10 p. in.
General Passenger Agent.
Chicago, Kama* City and Denver Uharl Mne, via Isnthi.
mi. Mo., and Chicago, Springfield. Alton and PI. t/ouU
Through Cine. Union Depot, nett tilde, near Maditon-n,
hrhlje. Ticket Office*: At Depot, and 12J Handolphsl.
Kansas City Ex. vlaJaeksonvillo*
111. and iioulslann, Mo * 0:00 a. m, 1 8:l0p. ni.
Kansas City Past Ex. vis Jack
sonville, ill, and Louisiana. Mo 19:00 p, m. }7:00 a. m.
bt. Louis Expro«H, via Main Lino * 9:30 a. m. 1 8:10 p. m.
St. Louis Past Ex. via Alain Ltno 0:00 r. m, 7:80 it. m.
St. fiOuls Bz. vlaJaeksonvillo,. t H:W)p. m. 1 7:UOa. m.
Sprlngllold Express * 9:30 a. m. * 8:I0p. m.
Sprlngltold Fa.t Express.9:oop. ra. 7:30 a. ra.
Jcllcrmui Oily Express..... t9:(Wp. m. 7 7:30 a.m.
Peoria, Kcokulc* llnrl’n E» * 9:00 p. m. • 8:10 p.m.
;> nnona Laoon. Woshlngtnn E.x * 1 :2o p. m. * 8:10 p. m.
Joliet A Dwight Accommodation. 1 4:*Jop. m. * UitQa. in.
Übfon Depot, corner Madison and
(Stiouth Clarhtl., opposite .VAenm
CnnaUete, ,* Ticket Ofles
inn Home, nnd at Depot .
Milwaukee, St. Paul A Minneap
olis Day Express
Milwaukee A Prairie du Olilcn
Mall and Express
Milwaukee, Kt, Paul A Minneap
olis Night Express
*9:3oa. m. 79:60 a.m.
*6:oop, ro. *11:00 a. m.
tO;BQp. m. *4;lsp. ra.
Depot*~Foot q/‘ fsike-U.. Indiana
and Canal and fUxleenlh-ili, Tie
it., Grand Pacific Hotel, omi at tf.
i-ap., and Sixteenth'll,
eket offices, A'o. 69 ClatH*
Leave, Arrive.
Mall and Express
Ottawa and airoator Pascnngor.
Dubuque and Sioux City Exp..,
Pacific Pant Lino
• 7:30 a. m. * 8:00 n. in.
7:30 a. m. 8:00 p. m.
• 9:1(1 a. m. * S:3Sp. m.
MnniOo. ra. • 3:Sftp. in.
• 3:lft p. m. * 8:15 a. id.
• p. m. • 9:55 a. ra.
• I:4ft p, in, • 7:20 a. m.
• fisfiOp. m. in.
1.00 p.m. 10:00n. m.
19.05 p. m. £ 7:00 a. m.
+ 9:00 p. m. I 7:lfta. ra.
• 8:1 ft p. m. • ft: Up. ra.
t9:QO p. m. 7:45 a. m.
Aurora Passenger
Mendota A Ottawa Passenger...
Downor'ii Grove Accommodation
Aurora Passenger
Aurora Passenger (Sunday)
Dubuque A Sioux Oity Exp......
Paoltle Night Express
Downer's Grove Accommodation
Texas Express
Depot foot of take.st, and foot of I'leenlysecondst, JTctc<
office, 121 tlaniMph-sl,, near Clark,
St. Louis Express
St. Louis Fast Lin0.......
Cairo Mall
Cairo Express
Springfield Express
Dubuque A Sioux City Ex
Dubuque A Sioux City Ux
(u) Gilman Passenger....
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Woods
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
Hyde Park and Oak Wood
• B:2ft a. ra.
tß:lftp. m.
• B:2ft a. m.
18:16p, m.
• 8:25 a. m
• 9:10 a. ra.
t 9:l0p. in.
• 6:15 p. ra.
• 8:10 a. m.
* 7:l0n. ra.
S 0:00 a. ra.
{13:10 p. in.
1 3:00 p. m.
* 4:30 p. ra.
* ft :Ift p. ra.
* 6:lQp. in.
*il:10p. in.
(a) lluni to Champaign on Saturdays.
City offices, comer Unndolph and LaSaltesls,,
if., corner Jladlsun-it
n Pacific Fast Lino,
a. ra
10:16 a. ri
110:4*1 p. m
10:45 p. m
• 0:16 a. ra
9:16 p. ra
8:00 a. m
9:30 a. ra
6:1)0 p. m
ll:00p. ra
9:10 a. m
*10:10 a. m
* 9:00 p. m
+ 9:30 p. ra
a Dubuque Day Bx, via Clinton.
a Omaha Night Kinross
a Dubuque Night Ex. via Clinton!
a Procport&Dubuauo Express...l*
a 1< rceportifc Dubuque Kinross... *
6 Milwaukee Mall •
b Milwaukee Bipross
6 Milwaukee Passenger...... •
b Milwaukee Passenger (dally)... 81
b Green Kay Bipross 1
b SU Paul Kinross
b Marquette Express...-
b St. Paul Express..
a—Depot corner of Wells and Klnrlo-sts.
o—Depot corner of Cannl nnd Klmdo-Ms,
W. 11. STENNETT, Gou. Pass. Agoot.
Ticket and Freight Ojßet, 77 Ciark-it.
Special Inducements. Groat Now Route, A..T. A St.
Fo It. H. W. 13. WEBB, Gon'l Ag't.
Depot, corner of ranJJuren and Fherman-slt, Ticket oket.
Grand I'aeijie Hotel,
| Arrive.
Omaha, Lcnrßtm'tU.t Atchison Kx *lo:lsju m. • BH6*d, m.
Peru Accommodation ■ 6:O0n. m, * Ui'tOn. ta.
r*JßbtKxprpa»....... ? 7:00 a. in.
Loavonwortli A AtchUon Baproaa flU:00p. m. $ 7:00 a. ra.
Depot, r«n Duren-tl., foot of LaSatle-tt. Ticket often,
norlhieeit corner Clark and and eouihiceit
eonier Canal and Jladlton^tlt.
Leave, Arrive,
Night Express, via Mala Lino.... *Mo:2up.in. *ifl:3ila. m.
KlknartAccommodation •3:fl)p.m. *0*554.10
South Chicago Acoununodatlon.. 13:00 m. 1:50 p. m.
Leaee. | Arrive.
gay Kjpross MljiWa. m. 1 7:30 p. m.
Paclllo Express {s:lop. m. 4 fi:3oa. ra.
{ast Lino +‘9;oop. ro. t*B:oon.ra.
Mai1.......... * l:A»a. m. * G:l(lp. in.
Valparaiso Accommodation * 3;30p. m. * 9;U5a. tn.
/Vem <s* (treat Central Jiailroad Depot, foot of Lake-it. i
alto foot of rireulf/.eecotuLel. Ticket office, 121 Itandolph
tU, near corner Clark; 75 Omal-sf., eornor Madltou ; OS
corner 1 raehington, and at Illinois Central
Leavo Chicago ...... |« 9:30 a. ra.|{ 6:15 p. m.
Trains arrive at Chicago at 7:67 a. ra., 8:35 a. in., ami
7;10p. ra.
CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 277 and 279 South Clark
st v corner Van Uuron, Chicago,
It Is well known by all readers of tho papers, that Dr.
O. Bigelow la tho oldest established physician in Chicago,
Science and experience have made Dr. B. tho most re
nowned SPECIALIST of tho age. honored by tho proas,
esteemed of tho nlghost medical attainments by all th»
medical Institutes of the day, having devoted TWENTY
YEARS OF HIS LIFE in perfecting remedies that wIU
cure positively all cases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL
DISEASES in both sexes.
for Indies and gentlemen. Call. COUUESPONDENCU
CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, to
Dr. O. lIItIELOW, 277 and 379 South Clark-st.
Timet, Oct, 23, 16*11.
DR. BIQRLOW 1b a regularly bred physician. His rep.
utatlon is best known hero in our midst, 110 wants no dis
tant reference, but la well spoken of by uvory one on
• trusting themselves to his care. While the world onduroi
this class of physicians are required, and if any ono needs
snob service, It is of tho utmost importance to engage
only a man whoso experience is oqpal to his olfor of medi
cal aid. and without prejudice, or any Interest In saying
other than tho truth, wo recommend most cordially and
emphatically such to visit DU. UIQELOW, at his Control
Rooms. 277 and 279 South Clark-st., Chicago.
Dr. A. G. ODIN, 353 Walmsh-av.,
Tbo most renowned specialist of (bo ago in the treat
ment of all ObmnSo Diseases of both sexes. Semi
nal Weakness, Nervousness, Aversion to Society, Im
paired Bight, Loss of Memory, Ac., permanently
cured. No matter who havo failed, call or write. It is
self-evident that a physician making a certain class of
diseases fur thirty years his study, and treating thousands
of cases yearly, must acquire greater skill in his specialty
than ono in general practice. Physicians of high stand*
In*, in this and other cities, recognize this fact and rec*
oinraond patients to Dr. Olln for treatment. Office Hnnr>,
9 a.m. to Bp. m. Call or write for his iato work, "Lott
Manhood," free of charge.
33P1. STO3STI3,
graduate in tnodlclno), treats all Chronic Dlsnasos, uf
Both soxos. Cures guaranteed. All Female Difficulties
treated with success. Medicines furnished. Consulta
tion froo. A book on special diseases, circulars, Ac., for
married folks—free for two stamps. All letters oontl*
Dr. TO'XP%7'jsr&jEJ!isna> 9
Continues to euro all Chronic, Nervous, and Urinary
Diseases of both noxos, and inoy bo cnnliilonllally ctri*
suited, personally or by mall, free uf charge. Fiunbia
difficulties treated with success. HU Medical Treatise to
ladles and gentlemen seat free
gggSSI Dr. Kean,
300 South Clark-Bt,, Chicago,
May bo confidentially consulted, personally or by mall,
free of charge, on all ohrunio or nervous diseases.
DU. J. KEAN is thu only physician la thu city who war*
rants cures or no pay.
Croon Book sent lor M cents. Illustrated with manor*
us fine «»•gravlngs. All languages spoken.
111 AND 113 LAKE-bT,
* 8:15 p. in.
* 8:00 p. m.
{10:20 a. m.
i 8:00 a. m.
1*0:30 A. m
8:00 p. m
•Cauls, ro.
Leave, [
* B:ftop. m.
* 7:55 a. in.
* 8;50p. in.
* 7 :ftft a. m.
* 8:50o. in.
* ‘JAip. ra.
£ 7:00 a. m.'
* 9:20 p. tn.
' 8:19 a. m.
* 7:46 a. ra.
* 8:40 a. in.
* 9220 a. m.
(U):3oa. in.
t 1:45 p. m.
* 6:2.1 p.ra.
* 6:65 p. raj
* 7;iop. ra.
and 75 Canal•
font*. | Arrive.
• 8:16 p. m.
8:16 p. m.
3 6:30 a. m.
6:30 a. m.
• 2;00 p. m.
. 1 6:16 a. m»
, *10:30 a. in.
,1* 4:00 p. m.
,i* 7Hop, in.
. 1$ 5:00 a ni,
,i* 7:00 p. m.
.1 4.oup.m.
, * 0:50 a. m.
. ltC;2oa. m.

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