OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, April 24, 1875, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031492/1875-04-24/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 11

A General Summing-Up Of the
Old Christ Church, Paul Revere, and
tho Signal-Lights. *
Ito CWII of the Weather on tho
Speeches aud Festivities nt Lex
Tha Oonoord Ball—A Gay Little Western
Receiver Outwitting tho Boston
What Comes Next P
Special Correnondenee of The Chieafjo Tribune,
Boston, April 20.-Humley evening, tho 18th,
when tho lights sudden!.- Hashed out from tho
atccplo and belfry of tho famous old Christ
Church. In commemoration of tho signal-lights
that Paul novero cauecd to bo placed there lUO
years ago, oven tho roost uncnthuslaslio Boa
tonlao felt a little thrill along bis well-regulated
puleos. Thoio had boon services duriug tbo
day, and the rusty old bolls had rung out tbolr
ohimes ; and tho Star-Spangled Banner business,
and tho floral decorations,—the hot the gift of
faul hbvebe’s grandson,—
had brought out a good many sight-seeing
strangns; but it remained for the evening’s
display iu tho old steeple nod belfry to stir.tho
ordinary Bostonian heart into anything like en
joyment. But we can't say -that en
thusiasm was Jacking after all In tho Hob.
when wo consider tho enormous expenditure
of time and money that has • gone to complete
these centennial arrangements. In Just this
one matter of Uirist Church, consider tho under
taking of tolling up that old-fashlodcd, narrow,
winding stairway, past tho boifry-lowor, into the
highest attainable point of tbo church,—tho
small chamber in tho steeple,—with four largo
tanks of oxygon and hydrogerf. Aud this was
only a portion of too illuminating miracle. In
Other parts of tbo spire, lamps and lanterns wero
employed; and Samuel Newman—tho son of tho
very sexton who 100 years ago. at Paul Bovoro’s
order, climbod with such difficulty Into tho then
stairless belfry to hang oat thoso famous
signal-lights, that warned tho little waiting
band across the * fivet* of tho
doings,—Samuel Newman, on the urcsont occa
sion, is tho one who hangs out of tbo little win
dow tbo two lights in the same place where his
father hung them a century since. As those
lamps wore swung out, aud at the same mo-;
moot the calcium-lights 'of tho steeple flashed
out, tho crowd below broke Into a prolonged and
excited cheer. During tho evening, curious vis
itors, on tho payment of a small admittance-fee.
wero admitted ib9tho b-ilfry and ytecplo, that
they might look across upon tho great pano
rama of all the outlying towns within sight of
iho Charles Ilivcr, and fancy, as they looked,
that they were back In those eld days,
When Paul Rsvorfl went riding down,
Across the city, across the town.
Long and long boforo too time that the exor
cises within tho church that ovflniug were an
nounced to begin, floor and galleries were com
pletely tilled with the crowd s end tho stress of
those who waited outside was so great that a
squad of mounted police, and ropes stretched
across tho street, woio resorted to as a moans of
safety. Perhaps tho moei impressive l part of
tho exercises was when tho Rector pf tbo ohnroh
announced that Mr. Newman, tho sou of the
Robert Newman,
accompanied by tbo present sexton, Mr. Carroll,
would bang out tho lights in the belfry. The
great audience at this announcement burst into
a hearty cheer, and rose on masse to look at the
heto of the hour—who is an old man. 7J years of
ago— ho passed down aisle with Mr. Car
roll, healing the lanterns.
None of the exercises In Lcrlngton or Con
cord on duuday had quite the Uavor of this Ctt l
ous Chriat-Church commemoration sorv.ee. Rut,
tbo next day, tho llHh. Boston •* stopped down
and out," and old Lexington and Concord vied
with each olher with a certain lino patriotic Jeal
ousy. Evorywhoio that llugsctmld bohuhg, or
draped, or tied, they wore to bo found j until, at
a little distance, the streets looked like a vast
bod of red, wntlo, and blue flowers. Tbo big
pavlUou-tcnt was not a very comfortable place
in tho raw weather, cither lor speech-making or
dinner-eating; and, despite the attempt at en
thusiasm, there was the chill of tho day over ev
•* Never saw such weather In AnHl 1 " “ Wish
some of those old follows could have bequeathed
us their lOih-of-Apnl wcathtrl" wore some of
tho grumbling remarks that the blue-nosed,
ehivorlugcelebtators were constantly perpetrat
ing. Rut, when the bran-new statues uf John
Hancock and Samuel Adams were unveiled, amt
tho Palmetto and Pine-Tree, which wore brought
into such close company, began to bo under
stood as a pretty little bint of ttxo perfect unity
between Noitb and South at the present time, a
little breeze of patriotic ardor seemed to flame
up for a few moments.
Rut, If It was Arctic weather during the sun
shiny day, what was it in the evening, when
During the day, through all the speech-mak
ing, tbo marching and counter-marching, wo had
tho sun for a friendly ally ; but, in the evening,
wbat rheumatic hints to tho older ones, what
neuialgio spasms to younger, did nub that
big, unwarmablo pavilionsuggcutl Dancing out
of doors is always the prince of humbugs in tho
balmiest of balmy weather : but what was it in
this Docombcrish air ? A farce of tho broadest.
There always will ho a flaw somewhere In such
vast arrangements; but it does seem that. In
view of all the uncertain, cheating vfigarios that
accompany' every Now England spring,
Somebody might havo known bettor than
to have planned this pavilion non
sense. Lace mid tarlotau covered up
with fur cloaks ; pretty little faces, that aught
to have beamed rosy-red, looking pinched and
cross { and pretty little Ups, framing pretty lie
tie pouts and grumbles as, “I wish Pd worn my
black Bilkl"—“Du lend me your shawl!"— and
“ What beastly weather 1" Rat there was eotne
fun after all,—old Continental uniforms, and
ana young nlneteenth-centnry women turned
Uuo their great-ureat-graudmothorn.
Concord uad tho boat of U in her ball-doings i
and a good many people thought sho had tho
best of it in having George William Cunla to
deliver tho oration. Bbe, at least made no pa
vilion mistake, but summoned her guests to
Agricultural- Hall, where ail tho square nocks,
and lon-necks, and unclad arms could show off
their loveliness wilhbut fear of nouralgio pay
ment. 4 J
And oh I what a pretty sight, as everybody
unanimously noted. Such brocades, smelling of
podsr snd caihphor-wood, as would now and
then appear, pleated and puckered in the very
stitches of tho old time.—not s fold altered, not
a mlllo changed. But there were not many of
thorn. Those fair ‘ones who rojolced in these
veritable old heirlooms walked about with
their pretty chins aloft, lifted up above commou
modern clay by tho sublime consciousness of a
imeaiatfiowor ancestry, which those credentials
would place beyond dispute. But
*°®«lmea get tho bettor- of tbe stoutest
Ila * * U( ' 80 * Muoy, mischievous little
«««« to array herself lu a brand-new
80 Plotted, and puckered, and
lace, ami aceulcd
nf tii^ ° r *2 In tbe very pink and pattern
aowor.Sow.™? 1 .! 1 I !* me “’ 11,111 * U tho lilUo H,,S
whT.nMBl t^?ii 1 i h “ lt . cUI ?' 1 011 "" r •Pl'roanh. *nd
* r/jyS?n* ua^^v.*o . llor dollßbted libuiur.
And luVVttk, ! h “ 81 ."'gmlcr wlinalie 1,1"
'AVIS "I ll * 11 » •m>lo th», wn,
hSrr MSiin,™?’ """‘on tw w»y rejoicing,
“ w n,l . ur * m "“ b ° »« «"0U «
lier ounmuß gmlo. ,Ja , 0 , ly , * "i" l 1 j f lo l
•pondoot eay Out It wmo.io of Cbisw» neSrat
STM 5“ **** U "™‘' ■"«. >“■"" «
“• solug *1 It ualo on a bl eß or mHo“um otS
{or Uoaiou will uoycr allow auy ,ni|i
to onldo her. and IWa •• n.it thtoj » i th. iZt
Bunker Hill Cantonnlal, tho yer. nlllfl e J!
nil! bo upon ns, and It In to bo Imped that, by
Hint (imo, tbo Arctic cbill old lure taken its
lltinllcivo. In tbo meantime, tho speech-max
cm and hymn-makers arc cudgeling tiioir brains
to find something now under ibe snu to nay and
sing; and tno Committee of Arrangements aro
supposed to bo making wonderful pious fur tnys
tmionn and unheard-of originalities. It fa
doubtful if
'* tub rnrainENTABD pautt
will form one of •• tbo distinguished fcalnren.”
They muni all bare bad enough of thia April
celebration, whore, after all, tbo crowd
and tbo npeceboa woto tbo muat notablo
points In tbo programme to those
who wore bound by tbo etiquette of
official ponlUon. Hut. all tlirougli Urn chilly
Lexington time, tills I'ronldonltal party bore
tlicm-olvos with a patient seronilv that was com
mendable. If tbo wind plorcod those thick over
coats, and tbo long speeches boiod a Utile,
they ntniled through it all,—doubtlens,having by
this time learned to lake things m tbo lino s; hit
of martyrdom, which is to suffer and bo strong,
at least by alt outward nlgns. N. P,
Tho Union I*llolllo Transfer Ex
change Clnb—.Shoottiifr and Fimi
f>]*eial Corretponitnetof The Chicago I'nbnne.
Council Bluffs, la., April 21.—1n this corre
spondence, last winter, I gavo a full history—as
full as I could make it hi one letter—of tho
Tho view I took of it was, that tho public at largo
were more interested in a speedy Battlement of
tho terminus question than were either Council
Bluffs or Omaha. 1 have watched with pcculigr
interest the travel over the trunk linos of lowa
to tide point, within tho past few weeks. Tho
season has come whou emigrants form the largo
majority of those who use tho Union Pacific ami
tho lowa railroads for travel. Ile.-onlly, In two
days, 1,000 emigrants wont westward
from this point. That ie, they woro
landed, with their bnggago, on this
side of tho river, transferred to the cars and car
-1 ried across, deposited in tho emigrant-house of
iho Union Paciflo llailroad Company, and thoro
detained until the emigrant train was made up
in the afternoon. The evil is not in tbo deten
tion. That would occur, doubtless, woro 000
change only necessary. It is in this: The law
requites tbo Company to operate its road as one
continuous lino to its eastern terminus as fixed
by tho proclamation of President Lincoln. For
those 1,000 passengers, for a distance of trans
portation of less than 2 miles, tho Company
tolled SSOO, or 50 cents for each passenger. Upon
tho emigrant c’.a-s this is a heavy lax, became
everybody knows, who knows anything about a
now country, that those who are iußoaichof
now homos aud cheap lands In tho Western
States. and Territories are in no condition to
waste their money In extoitiouato charges for
transportation. Any 000 who has watched this
class on route, with their swarms of chil
dren, their enormous Impcdamonta, tho r baste,
and their ignorance of our modes and language,
can appreciate their auxicty and annoyance at
being compelled to make a double transfer at
breocli-loadlng-rUlo tango. Happily, those things
will soon end. At the last term of the United
Slates Circuit Court at Dcs Moines, Judge Dil
lon took the whole question under advisement;
oud woaro advised hero that, at tho term com
mencing on tho 10th of May, ho will tender his
decision. Tho actual point is on mandamus to
compel the Union Pacific to opora'e Us road to
this side of tho river as nno continuous line.
Under tho act of Congress relating to appeals
from*, tho United Slates Circuit Court to the
United States Supremo Court, no appeal can bo
taken whore tho amount iu controversy does not
rise to tho sum of $2,000. In this case thoro ie
no amount in controversy, but it is simply a
question of duty under the law; and
it is tho opinion of tho soundest and
moat eminent lawyers of tho State, that
tho party woietod lu Judge Dllloi.'e forum wih
bo without any relief iu tho Appellate Conti.
Lobbyists from both 9 m& ha and Council Bluffs
have spent several winters in Washington to ob
tain such'legislation as would terminate tho sub
pouno. lowa succeeded ir. getting Congical to
confer Jurisdiction upon tbo Circuit Court in
mandamus cases os applicable to tho Union Pa
cific llaihoad Company, and the present suit is
ah outgrowth of that legislation. lowa also se
cured a law which makes it a penal offense for
tho officers of the road to neglect their duty lu
operating the road to its eastern terminus. As
a consequence of this, they havo alt been indict
ed by the Qraud Jury of tho United States Dis
trict Court for this Division. Their trial was
lixod for tho March term; hut, owing to its
brevity! abddutie? calling Judge Loro elsewhere,
it'was postponed.
In response to a feeling of enterprise, a vcor
ago tho business men of this city oigauizoU an
It Is neither a Bonn! of Trade, nor a Jockey
Club, nora "Lotus."* Its membership is corn
poked of men or all occupations and professions,
who havo tho interest of the city at heart, and
who are willing to put tbolr shoulders to tho
wheel in all legitimate enterprises contributing
to tho growth Cud prosperity of Council Bluffs,
and oi Western lowa. A floe suite of rooms,
handsomely furnished, have been provided, and
a visitor to Council Bluffs has a place to which
lie can go with any member at ah hours of the
day. Dr. Johns* once quoted to Boswell, Shou.
stone’s lines:
Whoo'ar has traveled life’s dull round,
WbuteVr bU fortune may hare been,
Will always feel that he has found
Tho warmest welcome at so tun.
In the same spirit tho members of the “Ex
change Club” welcome those who visit Council
Bluffs. It is free from tbo bustle and rage of ordi
nary hotel-life. You can putyour feet on the fend
er and feel as did Shoustouo when, after a hard
day’s stage-riding, ho toasted his shins at an
English inn's fireside, and heard from tho lips of
the commercial traveler—tbo p.ogenitor of
U ehard Cobdon—tho happy Jokes thatisuch
men pick up in their intellectual abrasions.
This correspondence ib no “Shooting Club; 1 *
but, wbcu ouo is writing, and boars the peculiar
uolea of tbs brsut overhead,* djo is tempted lo
suggest to tbo readers of Tile Tribune wuo loro
to brine tboir game from tbo wing, that no bel
ter Hold fob such sport exists than Is wbhln a
rddltis of 20 mites of this. Ducks and goose
defy gams taws, defy climate, and come
aud go. Our city is surrounded on all sides,
within the radius 1 have stated, with numerous
lakes; and millions of dutyis aud goeee of all
kluds ate aunuallyklllod by our huntsmen. Some
of your Chicago dyspeptics, who patronize drug
stores, might Hnd more relief from a day's tramp
among tho bullrushes after ducks and geese,
than they now got from ohypochondriacal tramp
down State street chewing gum. A few weeks
ago I was compelled to go up tho Platte Illvor.
W miles west of this; and, from the railroad
train, I saw mor6 geosolhap Chicago would oat
at a meal. - m *
lu leaving the subject of winged game, It do
curs to me to say something about
Our western lowa streams are turgid. The
result is, that the Hub inhabiting them are not
of the Uuollavor of those living in more limpid
waters. The fact ie, indiscriminate slaughter by
dragging is making Usb source, and the State
Legislature has takeu stops to restock tho
streams from hatching-houses. One has boon
established at Anamosa, in Jones County, with
admirable success. Your correspondent Is an
Intimate acquaintance of one of tho principal
Fish Commissioners of Pennsylvania, and is
making, through that source, a strenuous effort
for tho iutroductlon of the eel Into Western
waters. Hurry City.
Mao wm saying: “How can we,
In our littla boats st sea.
Pass the guarda-coalas by t "
** Row I ” aald Woman lu reply,
Man wm saying: “How forget
Perils (hat our live* iwaet,
Strife and poverty's low cry T n
u Sleepl" said Woman In reply.
' Man was eaying: “ How be sore
Hoauly’a favor to secure,
Nor the subtle nlitlu-r try T "
“ Love I ” aald \\ umau lu reply,
—Victor Hugo.
A Colored Patriarch*
.Tb* Valera (Haas.) Oaielte says j “ Remark
aula as it seems, there is still living a native of
pauvers who witnessed tbe excitement attending
tuo departure of the Danvers company for the
march to Lexington. A year or two ago wo pnb-.
lished a communication from Mr. Jonathan
1 acker, giving an account of Laucasler ilodgea,
V bo .. w ?2« bo f u J * u ‘ 81, 1771. On the 11HU of
April, *775, he was a boy of 4 years of age, an
inmate of the famtiv of Qeu. Gideon hosier,
who was the commander of tho company of 100
men engaged in that fray, and survived the
whole of them. Oen, Foster died at the great
ago of W years. Mr. Hodges Hof African race,
lived io Danvora until at years of ago, tbcu re
moved to Saco, Mo., and is now a resident of
Brownfield. Me. Uo was born a sarvant in tbe
family from which Mr. Tucker is descended, and
itSwaent ” 00 c^ctllon ot tho «*untoy 0 f this
A Pina for llcformcrg to Stay In
side tlio Itaptiblicuii Party.
Tho Glorioui Record of the Post Ought
tolnoilo Enthusiasm for
tho Prcßont.
The People Want No Slates Made
in Advance.
A Good-!taturcd Allusion to the Hon. E.
W. Keyes, tho << lloss. ,,
To the Editor of The. Chicnoo Tribune
Milwaukee, April 2J, 187 C. —ln my previous
communications to Tun TninuNK, upon Iho sit
uation of both political parlies In Wisconsin, I
havo endeavored to discuss tho subject itiasplrll
of fairness, candor, and freedom,—to set noth
ing down in malice and to oxteuuato nothing. 1
voted for Van Buten io *43, for Hate in '52, for
Fremont in 'GO, for Lincoln In ’CO and 'O4, and for ,
Giant In 'O9 and '72. 1 was one of tho handful
of man who assisted at tho baptism ami christen
ing of tho Ilepublican party in Wisconsin, and
slnco that day 1 have supported its measures, de
fended Us policy, and never scratched one of its
authorized tickets. I respectfully submit that I
havo tho earns tight to speak hi hn defense, to
criticise Us wrong oofs, to wont for Us reforma
tion. to correct its errors, and to help to guide it in
the right way, as any other private soldier in Us
ranks. lam something of a partisan, but not a
blind one. Ido not oloao my eyes to Urn fact
which tho history of tho rise and fall of all par
ties in this country bus amply demonstrated, that
tho people regard all political organizations as
merely tho moans to an cud,—tho end being to
secure *
of tbo Qovenluiont,—and lhat when any party,
for any cause, fails to carry out this beneficent
object, they desert It, ami organize themselves
into another that will accomplish their wishes.
When a party becomes effete, iucauablo of vigor
ous and healthy action, or extravagant ami cor*
nut, recreant to. its pledges ami regatdices of
tho people's wauls—then the day of its Anal exit,
is not far away. A patty cannot lire upon its
piet record any raoi'o than a man can live upon
tho food ho consumed years before. The bright*
osl page that will over adorn American history
will bo that which records the glorious achieve
ments of abolishing slavery, ciushing tho most
gigantic rebellion the world over saw, and saving
the life of one of tho greatest natlouo on earth.
Tho baptism which the Ilepublican party receiv
ed in the Civil War was of both blood and lire,
and no wonder that tho splendor of military
gfbry that mado a halo about its name,
should attract (ho gaze and receive tho homaco
and admiration of civilized man tho world over.
Nor is it any wonder that, while it stood as tho
representative of an exalted and noble patriot
ism which had been suddenly awakened in tho
breasts of the people by & terrible exigency In
our national allairs, it should bavocunioiod in
itself thou ..armost sympathies, their grandest
hopes, and their most apalling fears. And in
tho distant future, when tho student of history
pa uses tbo pages which time has written con
cerning tho events of
and he feels the importances of those imperish
able acts, his cheeks will glow with an honest
undo as bo remembers that bo, too. is an Amer
ican citlzrn, ami shares iu the rich inheritance
at a united nation and a free people.
*Rut tho Republican party cannot live upon tho
past. It is confronted with tho living issues uf
tho hour, which must bo solved to tho natisfuc
llou uf tho people, ami occoidiug to tho highest
methods of salesmanship, or it must stejulowu
and out, and relinquish its opportunity to rule to
other more fattblul and wiser heads. That tho
party has been guilty of many errors (u tho past
and in tho present, is undoubtedly true; that no
political Organization will over bo perfect as long
as It is simply an aggregation of imperfect l ha
man beings, is also quito as true; but the vola
tile spirit of tho American people makes thorn
ovonsady ,
To fly from the Ills they hire,
To others they know not uf,
and ro the crucial test is being applied to ns day
bydiy. Wo havo been admuaiancd, over and
aver again, that there was a fooling of unreel
among the people, and an ill-oonco-iled dissatis
faction wltu sumo of the acts tor which tho Uo
puolican party is Justly,hold responsible. A
largo number of voters in must of tho States of
the Union have already loft us, and others are
prepared to go, hut are waiting to
before taking their final departure. They are
sick of Ron Rutlorlsm in Mossachusot;*, of
Cbaudlcriem in Michigan, and of Matt Cutpou
torism In Wisconsin. They are tired of tbs
dictation of ring-*, of the intrigues and corrup
tions of King Caucus, and of tuo olllcious med
dling of Federal ofliclals in their local affairs!
Our two thiids'majout;/ in the House of Route
soutativds suddenly sinks out of sight, ana its
control is assume! by our traditional enemy—
and, as many believe, by the oucinvof every
fightoouft idea and principle that was fought for
from Bull Run to Appomattox Court-House. In
the Senate, also,-there Is a corresponding loss on
oursidf, with no compensating gain. Twelve
Republican Senators retired from iliac con
spicuous atena, and their places are supplied by
twelve members uf tho Opposition.
tho rebuke and tho warning have been suffi
ciently emphatic to aroiiss tun dullest apprebou
slou,and toputtbe moststupidobserverof pass
ing events upon bis guard. Those who protend to
manage tbo party must manage it bettor than
they bare done in tbo past, or its doom Is sealed
forever. In truth. loss management aud manip
ulation on tbe part of tbs self-constituted lead
en and more liberty given to the people, would
bo an improvement that would bo greatly rel
ished, aud tcud to produce on ora of good feel
ing among tbo rank and Hie. In view of tbe
groat danders that surround us as * party, 1 vol
unteered tbo observation lu one of my former
communications that theie would be no “ slates "
prepared this year by anybody before tbe moot
ing of tbo State Convention. Hut lam sorry lo
say that lu that prophecy I was mistaken, or
else another of your correspondents Is out of
bis Utitudo, for I have noticed in Tub Tribune
this weak two dispatches from this city indicat
ing that tbo State Central Committee and others
aro already preparing a “slate" to submit to
the next State Convention. And the lost dis
patch closes with this significant remark t
Now, 1 hope your correspondent was misin
formed, ami that the Chairman of tho State
Central Committee Is not going about tho Stato
onauy such errand; aUnougk tho exceeding
modcatjr of Sir. Koyos has never called forth
especial admiration in any quarter. I fancy
sometimes that Koyos Is innocent of any intent
to overstep tho limits of propriety In such mat
ters. aud that, when he was appointed to his
present position, be firmly believed It to bo his
prerogative and duty to nominate all State oftl
cera aqd submit tbeir names fur confirmation to
tho Republican State Convention 1 At any rate,
such has boon his custom in the past, and the
truth compels mo to admit that, with few oxcep
tlona, the names that ho has sent In for approval
have been selected from tbe best men In tho
State. Hut notwithstanding bis excellent tasio
iu choosing Slato aud Federal officers, there is
an absurd but wido-apread repugnance among a
Urge number of Republicans to that wav of doing
tho business of the paftv, and they are deter
mined to abolish the system, even if it involves
of the Central Committee and solo inventor of
the patent. A Republican State Convention
consists of 200 delegates. Tho apportionment
accords two to each Assembly, aud two to etch
Houatoilal District lu tho State. They are usu
ally selected from the most intelligent and wor
thy representatives of the party in their respect
ive localities, and they go to Madison uudur tho
pleasing delusion that tlielr advice aud counsel
are seeded in nominating a ticket and in adopt
ing a platform. It is likely that a proposition,
coming from any quarter, io abolish the ptaoiioo
of holding State Conventions, and to empower
the Slate Central Committee with tho privilege
of transacting all their business, would prove
very popular in the rural districts. 1 am also
persuaded that the rumor.wnich was telegraphed
to Tub Tribune concerning Mr. Keyes Is a mis
take, for another reason. Tho slste wolch he
manufactured for the Ust State Convention got
so thoroughly smashed that tho pieces have
never been found, nor tbo names on it ever
heard of siuoo. Every candidate that Keyos took
any especial busiest 10, except himself, wont
where the woodbine twluetb, and have made no
sign to this day. Notably Is this true With ro
gstd to tho men that Uo pressed for Lieutenant-
Governor, Attorney-General, and Htate Treas
urer. Hero 1 must again admit that
was hotter than the Jndgmontof the Convention,
In regard to the Treasurer, hut not an to the
others, And on the theory that Mr. Keren has
not been entirely Indifferent to the teachings of
experience, I conclude that lie will consult the
wishes of the people by calling the Contention
at the proper time, and allowing It to use its
hent Judgment In selecting a tlcuet of Republic
ans of each ability, integrity, and peieonal
popularity, a< to insure their triumphant election
at the polls in November.
During thd progress of the Rebellion, the
Union army suffered many reverses, becaso our
olliccrrt underrated tho skill and prowess of the
rebels, and the Republicans of Wisconsin are
liable to fall into a similar* error. Lot us not
delude ourselves with the mistaken notion that
v' tub next campakin
is to bo one of easy matches, and that final vie*
lory will perch upon our banner without the
bloody sweat of hard fought and stoutly con
tested battles. Our enemies no-sem tnanvof
the elements of strength, and are sudiclonlly
adroit and experienced m political warfare to uso
them to the boat advantage for tnciro ui suc
cess. To drive them out of the Capitol will re
quire all our wisdom, coungo. and stiategetical
skill: and If wo do It at all, it will |,n hy assur
ing the people that their interests are entirely
safe in our hands, and that, in seeking to got
control of (ho Stale Government, we honestly dc
slro topromoto'tbe general good. X.
The town Male UrcnvcrV Association
and State Personal-Liberty l.eauue.
6'prcidt Correspondence of The Clncmo 7 rtbune.
Des Moines, April 22.— The lowa Htate Brew
ers' Association closed Its sessions laet evening.
About fifty members wero present. The exer
dees were conducted entirely in German.
The most important business was the adoption
of resolutions. In fact, it appears to have been
a sort of political mooting. Iho following are
WuenrAS, Through the pre»eut temperance anti
SmuUy-law aglUUou we Hud our rJgbtN an citimi* n|'
llie United State*, granted to tin l»y ihe Coualltutlou
of (he United BUle*. Imperiled ; and
Wfißin:A«, We look upon the temperance movement
and (be Sunday compuMon in the several St ties ns a
check to the prosperity of the country, as well as pro
venting the progrtßelve development of true morality
to Its citizens ; and
WimißAs, We deem these agitations as a hostile
demonstration against the privileges of the individual
tud imrsoual hbeity ; and
Whereas, The Temperance party ascribes to the use
of mall liquors the increase of Immorality, crime, nad
poverty, although they have not been ah.o to
thin c ulm by stalisti ul or other pr< of* ; sud
WiiEituAs, All free and mipra-judU-cd observations
have proven the contrary of this claim; therefore, be
That wo herewith solemnly protest against
the assumption of the Temperance So.Ktlwi that the
use of malt liquors stimulates tmmura by, crime, and
poverty, as well aa against their cherts to influence
SUlo legislation in opposilioo to our iult-rcsU.
fiesoh fJ, That we will uec our best endeavors to un
cover and destroy tbo Inlurlouv efforts and luttuenecs
of that narrow-minded element, unworthy a free coun
try, poliiioaily and socially.
Hrnolred, That, politically, we wilt, without regard to
party, support only those candidates who do not ad
* horn to that narrow-minded, injurious c.cnicnt.
Jleaolfed, That wo deem (ho extension of the Drew
ere* Asouciutlon throughout the rCM-ectlve BUtev us
decidedly necessary; and that we are willing to unite
wtlh all societies and organizations who sro support
ing individual freedom and political equality,
JlraOitfd, That a committee be apjxiutcd whoee duty
it shall bo to co-operate with organizations of a Him
nature having the same objects lu vltw, aud to cuter
into closer roiutious pith them.
A’m.iwii, Ttißt support only sueh newspapers
aa represent our views and opinions.
ilftotced , That we will in a busincM, «« well aa in a
eodal point of view, use all our effort! at reaUUnce
which wo can honorably.
JUAohrd, That we will record in a black 11b!, and
pnhlli'li through circulars, tbe names of the leaders
ami agitators of the temperance men.
Ileeoli-ni, That we rely with confidence upon the
Hiipport of all like-minded, without inference to uo
tlouiilily, who regard true, full liberty, aa tho bigbut
blcpiing of mankind.
. Tho resolutions were unanimously adopted.
Tho following olßcors weie elected for next
iVnWfnf—H, Koehler, of Davenport.
l’i ee-Prrtident—Q, Dtinch, of Darlington.
Utetttaru— J. North, of Daveu]>ort.
Tbo rioxt mooting will be held at Burlington,
April 21.1870.
Last evening tho organization of a State Por
sonat-Liborty Loaguo was perfected. It is a lit
tle remarkable that several names occur In tbo
organization and officers who were delegates to
tbo Brewers’ Association. They will also bo
found iu tbo forthcoming Stale straight Demo
crane Convention.
Tuo Committee on Plan of Organization re
ported the following, which was adopted :
Nmfdcnf—ll. IJ. Rbh, of Uch Moines,
FYce-fVesi'rfente—H. Koeulcr, of Davenport, and John
Xanlcn, of lowa City.
J. F. Daugherty, of Keokuk.
Trtutuur— C. Linabury, of Keokuk.
Financial Seentaffi— F, Uarbuch, ofDee ITolae*.
HxecuUve Committee— Flrat District: A. Wertbtnucl
ler, of Burlington, and J. F. Daugherty, of Keokuk.
Socoud District: 11. !I, Audrcaeu, of Davenport, ami
Adam Schneider, of Lyons. Tnlrd District: A. F,
Jaeger, of Dubuouc, aud D. 11. Frees, of McGregor.
Fo irtb District:!’. 0. Dctblefsen, or Waterloo, aud
I’aul Gcbrlug, of Cedar Falls. Fifth District: C. Mag
nus, of Cedar Rapids, and John Xanteu of lows City,
aiilb District: 11. M, McCuliy, of. Polls, and if. New
brand, of Oskaloou. Seventh D'strlct: M. McTlgbe
and 11. 11. Rich, of Dea Moines. Eighth District; M.
Oroneweg and John 11. Keatley, of Coimrll Itlutis.
Ninth D.atrict: Henry Hoopers and U. Henning, of
Fort Dodge.
There oillcera to bold their places until Ihe next
meeting of the State Peraoual-Utcrly league.
Tuo duties of tho Executive Committee shall be, to
proceed Immediately to the most etfectivo Steps to
ward securing the 'organization of I’creonal-überty
Leagues In the various towns aud election precincts lu
Iholr several d stricts, either by personal canvass, or
by directing others to tierfurm that duty, lu the most
faithful manner possible. They shall lw presented by
the Secretary of inis meeting with a copy of the proceed
ings and resolutions of this Convention. It shall also
bo their duty to report, from time to time, their doings
to (be Secretary of the State Association, aud they
shall also be empowered to call a State Convention of
the Personal-Liberty Leagues at auch time and place
aa they may deem to the beat interests of the cause.
Resolved, That we, niemtara of the various Personal-
Liberty Leagues of tills Stale, assembled, form our
sclvi's tutu 0 Stole Personal-Liberty League, for (ho
purpose of Influencing Ihe rc]>eal of the so-called Pro
nilntory law of lowa, and having enacted In Its stead
u Jndlnoua Uceu«o Law, that will meet the views of all
falr>inhid(*d und liberal men.
That we earufsily solicit (he liberal voters
throughout tha State to organize and aid in the or
ganization of »i>> Idles In the Interest of License and
Personal LHwriy generally.
He olcrd, That this tio.'lcty docs ,not question Its
member* as lu vrhsl political party they lielong, Priu
dplo licfore parly, liberty before parly tie*, is our
motto * eud we «sk the members of the Association to
vote aud to wot k for Ihe election of only such mm
who are unmistakably In favor of License, Irrespective
of party.
Membership Id the Slato League wasllmllod
to members of subordinate Leagues.
It «ui a littlo amusing to see Dan Flocb, who
will la the big gun In the Democratic State 0 m
v**nllon, ami who declares be wants no more uf
libations, but straight Democratic tiuHots, Hill
ing in those waters for sockets; but they have
“ B°l out of meat," you know. Uawkeye.
Herbert Spoucur*
It is ratber curious that Aiuotioaus should go
to Frsuco for a popular exposition of Herbert
Spencer. The “ Outline of the Evolution-Phi
losophy," forlhcomiog as the fomth volume of
the “J’opular Science Bones," is nevertheless
from the French of Dr. M. E, Gazelles, trans
lated by tho Ilev. O. B. Frolhlngliam. In mak
ing this summary, the author taken occasion to
protest against the identification of all Pobl
tiviats asof Oompto’a school, since neither Compto
claimed to have originated the Positive method,
nor do the loading Poettinst writers agree with
him la several important particulars. An ap
pendix, written by Prof. E. L. youmans, prom
ises to bo quite as important as the body of the
work, since lie gives a chronological view of tbo
philosopher's literary labors, as showing tbo dfl
volopiueut 0(1 the doctriuo of evolution in Ins
mind. “It was in 1854," ho says, •• as Mr.
Spencer informs mo. while writing tho article
on tho'Nebular Hypothesis.’ that tho doctriuo
01 evolution presented itself as tho basis of a
general system under which all orders of con
crete phenomena should be generalized." A
valuable table gives a cbiouoh'gical bibhegraph
of ins work.
Tho Profile ol lloligloiis Trade*
The Paris oorcospoudont of tho London Jiaibj
Trlegraph writes' to that Journal under date nr
March 80 1 “1 believe it is accepted as an axiom
br political economist# that no penalties or risk
will protect from unlawful rivalry a business
that returns cent per cent on the capital invest
ed. In proof of this dictum they cite the smug
gling of former days, the slave trade, tho imi
taliun of patent pills, and the shame
loss fraud (o Everton toffy. It was not likely,
therefore, that the astounding profits Just now
realized from pilgrimages would long escape the
eye of those who cove; other men’s fortune. A
very striking case was tried at llouou last week.
By Noufcbatel, iu that Diooese, tndre is a cele
brated shrine called Notre Bame du Pardon. It
has lately undertaken each a disastrous comps
tltion with Notre Dame do Hon Hecours that nine
months since * the Archbishop publicly
disavowed it, but to no avid. Pilgrims
still flocked In with their offerings, and
the courts of law were appealed to. Jjy
(heir inquiries wo learn an edifrnlg storr. Notre
Dame du Pardon was Invented and worked (os*
ploito) by a tinman named Fsgnt. Perceiving
his way to an onotmous profit, lie built a dispel,
fitted it up with a colossal Virgin, a cradle in
stone, and several has reliefs representing pas
sages of Bcrimuro. Upon the walls at this time
hang n groat number of ez-votos, attesting the
miiaclee performed. Money-boxes are disposed
where 1 convenient.* Fagot dwells in a collage
beside the chapel, and bo seems to nave made a
very comfortable living out of the alms and the
piety of the faithful. Thus far one cannot eawilv
see how (be tinman, though ho might bo morally
a swindler, had violated any human law. If
people come to his chapel, and find themselves
hotter for the visit, they are surely entitled to
present an honorarium. But the evidence
proved, on one hand, that Fag -t had sold indul
gences: and on the other, Hint ho bad been
granted none to sell. It was attested also that ha
•look money for m uvaincs to his Virgin, which
ho could not perform himself, nor asked any
body cine to peifurm; that he had suspended
enriches on tlio wall, to make lame pilgrims
believe that his statue could work miracles as
welt as the bost: afid that he had circulated
pamphlets representing bis private speculation
to be authorized in due form, and Invidiously
comparing its success with that of Notre Dame
do Bon SeccMirs. • But,’ says the indictment,
‘ neither Fagot’s Virgin nor Ula chapel has boon
consecrated, and the veneration of which (hey
have been objects is absolutelv Illusory. The
pilgrimage, therefore, is established out of
ins own bead. Kvcrytblng proves it to be so,
even the frivato' conduct of Fagot, who
appointed to take care of bis Virgin a female of
dubious morality.* The audacious tinman was
convicted—first, of distributing printed matter
with mt the Prefect’s authority ; second, of ob
taining money by fatro pretenses, notably from
Mmo. Beiiard. who paid him IDO francs for his
inteicesiri'in in the ma'tor of a lawsuit—inter
cession with no earthly powers, of course. And
ho was condemned to 100 francs One and six
months imprisonment. Several other Fagots,
up and down in France, will study this decision,
wuli a view to learn how far they can go on and
keep outside the law."
A Fulne I’rophcl in K«;w Jcner«
.Vetr Tori Titntt, A pnl 20.
Tbo greatest excitement has been created in
and around Gluboro by tno pleaching of an
•• Advent Treacher." According to bia teaching,
"grace, and merer, and peace” woe to have
*• ccatcd” on Wednesday lari. Christ is to come
to the earth to-day, and the great fire which is
to consume the earth will lake place m the fall.
Those predictions have bem accented by some
of tbe more ignorant and superstitious’of die
persona living in the vicinity, and many hava/io
mated from ibeir labors in otder to make prep
arations for tbe Judgment J'ay, onoxpecledlv
Bjon.atbmd. The more aor-sible portion of tno
community feel aggneved At hie teaching, and
some have threatened him with bodily barm un
less bo leaves tbe place. In every case in which
these threats have been made tbe preacher lias
caused the arrest of the parlies making them.
Ther have given kail to appear before Justice
Conover for examination on Fndayof this week.
Residents of the town contemplate organizing to
drive him away.
That groat educator, profound tbiukor, and
vigorous writer, tlcrbot Snonccr, baa wisely said :
" Aa vigorous health ami its accompanying liign
spirit* are larger elements of l}a;'.plnc9rt than
any other things whatever, the leaching how to
maintain them, ia a teaching that yields to no
o.hcr whatever.” Tbla la a-uud sentiment, and
ono great want of the present ago lathe popular
ization of physiological, hygienic, and medical
science. No subject la more practical,—none
cornea nearer home to every man aud woman than
this. “ The People’s Common Sense Medical
Adviser, In li.iin English, or Modldno Simph
lied," by It. V. Pierce, M. D., is a book well cal
culated to supply a manifest want, aud will prove
eminently useful to the masses. It contains
about 900 pages, ia Illustrated with about 200
wood-cuts and fine colored plates,,la printed
upon good paper, and well bound. It la a com
filoto compendium of anatomical, physiological,
ivgtenic, and medical science, and embodies
tbo latest discoveries and improvements hi each
department'. It has been the author’s aim to
make the work instructive to tbo masses, and
hence the use of technical terms has been, aa
far as possible, avoided, and every subject
brought within tbo ea } comprehension of all.
An elevated moral tone pervades the entire book.
While it trcoly discusses, m a scientific manner,
the origin, reproduction, and development of
man, it (10081101 cater to depraved tastes, per
verted passions, or idle curiosity, but treats in a
cliaetfl and thorough manner, all those delicate
physiological subjects, a proper knowledge of
which acquaint* us with tho moans for preserv
ing health, and furnishes Incentives to a higher
and nobler life. Tho author, who la also tbo
publisher ol his work, anticipating avcrylaige
sale for it, has issued 20,000 copies for tho first
edition, and ia thus enabled to oiler it (post
paid) at £1.50 per copy,—a price loss than tho
actual cost of so largo' a book, if published in
only ordinary-sized editions. Tbo largo number
of ©ubsenbers received for it in advance of ita
publication, has voiy nearly exhausted tbo first
edi .ion almost as soon as out, and those desir
ing a copy of it will do well to addicss tbo
author, at Buffalo, ¥., without delav.
The General Transatlantic Company’s Mail Steamships
between Now York and Havre. The splendid result mi
tUls lavotlie route f>ir ibu Continent (being more smth
erty(hap anroilior). will (all from Pier No. U>, North
Hirer, New Yoik, as follows:
FRANCE, Trudolle Saturday, May I
AM K Hit) UK, I’enacda. Saturday, Mar IS
VlU.f. Un ".. "...Sa'Hrilvl Mm 3
PRICK OF IMSoAOK IN GOLD, (Including wineit
First cabin, ISIOOS second, f6s[ third, a3O. Return tick
ets at reduced rates. Hteornso 6:*J, with superior acccm
rmidstluns. and tnclnding all necessaries without extra
GEORGE MACKENZIE, Agent, 66 Broadway. N.Y.
National Line of Steamships,
mi?*™?** Saturday, April SI.
hanrday, Mays.
ENGLAND. Saturday, May 15.
1 1U50.1t Saturday, May 6.
CaMu passage, 670 and 690. currency. Steerage at
freatlr reduced pries. Return t'okels at reduced rates.
Prepaid Steerage tickets Irora Liverpool at ttie lowest
rater. Apply to P. B. LARSON,
Northeast corner Clark and Randolph aU. (opposite as»
hhermsn House), Utuesco.
And all points la Great Britain and the Continent.
% J. 11. SIILNK, Western Agent,
11W EaSulle-st,, corner Madison.
Anchor line cabin d) a n
„ PASSAGE \ 9 lt U
ToQUiauw, Liverpool. Ac., gSO lo S7O 1 II 1
gold, Steerage l<> (IlMgmv, Slier., I 1 I I I
l<rotlilo:i»iucluiliM(. Apply luliii.N* I I IID
MRIIHON IUtUTHKRS. fi. I!, corner
LaSallofaml W»di»on-tU., Chicago.
Great ’Western Steamship Mne,
„ From New York to HrUiol (Kuglani) direct.
Great Weatero, Capt. Windham, riaturday, Mar S3.
Cabin raatage, S'U: intermediate, SO: Steerage. VW.
Hicurtloo (Ivkele, flu). Apply at t.en’l Freight Depot
Lake Shore 4M. 8. It U. v
* 20 Superior Music Books.
Net*. For Opening and Oloaiog Scbooli, tOoenla,
ForNete-ltaadldg taSoiiiwU, ~
American School Music Headers.
Vole I. 11. and HI. Me. Me, We.
Cheerful Voices, 50 cts.
For Sabbalb-Sobuola.
River of Life, n«m., S3O per 100
Fur Hlgb-Scboole and Academies,
Hour of Singing, SI.OO
Orphean, 1.00
Fur Home Hntertaiomeat,
Pinno at Homo, 4 hands, 2.50
Organ at Homo, 2.50
Gems of Stfauss, 2.50
iCbaap loetruellon pooki,
Winner's New Schools, (eaob 78o). lor Piano..lor
Cabinet Organ.—iur AiUludoou.—lor Duller.—fur llenju,
Flle.—lur Accurdooa,—fur Clarionet,
—lurid a*,— «od fur Flageolet.
Sold by all tbo principal utule dealers. Seat, poet*
free, for retail price.
LYON & HBALY, Chicago.
, Beaton.' 711 Broadway, K. Y.
SATURDAY, April 34, 3o’clock,
G-rand G-ala Matinee!
and allied ac.r'-tt, JUC.VA, and Iho popular American
t.otm-dian. F. u. AJAEDK/L In J. J. McCloaky'a new
drama, entitled
A Tnie or Life In America.
Coah la Mael.rce RRNA
Rattling Date.. M r . HlkuO, MaddUr
Supported bj a powerful Dramatic Company.
,J'T5Yf <»V Cr t!- , i*MT W UyfnnaaMc wonder* of the age.
JDtOf} I AMIIA, together will, (lie LKNTGN
The Amazonian Que»n, RKALTA.
The Great Oriental.lngaler, PROF. FRANCIS.
The Quoen of Horli»Coini<-v. I'ld.l.Y DALY.
Ino Cornet King, HARRY »»A*J IC.
, Tint favorite*, mo RKY.NOLUS BROS., Oeorge and
Monday Neat. April S6~Thn Gr-at SenaHoo Drama of
tho Decade. Sid. C. I ranen a FOR LIFK
With nnequ.ak'd Seenoa Bad a Powerful Celt.
No.itherTlicatreln tho World hat inch moderate prlcet.
Commencing MONDAY. APRII.M,
and her moat complete *
with full Grand Choree and Orcbeitra coniorivlng rtft/
. . p'-rformera,
Monday and Toeedar evening*, alio Wedn»*diy math
IUI\RA a N^ rCSt f '°l <l cdo •pcclalty, ORNr.VIUVK DR
Wedn“td»jr and Thursday evenings, alio Saturday mati
«.vv, ..... .......... iii,\.nr.^O|
Friday and Saturday em-ilng*. flret time here, Ucrro’i
Spectacular Opera, Dili LPI. It 10.
Adraladon. 91 j Ilo**rved Seat*, Parrjnelto and Dre»»
Circle, < l.Jos hint Balcony, *&e anO fI; Second Balcony,
~c- . fs :V" l,f »'’»!«to commence Thtuaday morning
at 1 trull and Mm UUke. T
At JANSJJ.N, McCLUUO A L'Q.'S. No, 117 S;»to »t
USUAI. PRlOF.S—Adini*el-.rj.*l. Referred Seat*.main
.Matinre, 41 oalr.
j\i:i»m:si»av. APiin. bh-orkat popui.au
MUM T. Introducing Ml*« KMM A OKANL’H. Mr. M. A.
M.RCIUJiI, .Hruttn f'l.ctin. Icad-r, with Ilie URCIIKS.
TKA. FRIDAY NIGHT, APltlL 1(0. Mr.Th.ina*
alre*. fur Hie wound t rue hew, am’ work.
NIGHT, .UAJ t.lnrllm Umr hare, GlnokS “(ju.
PllKUS.’* »ltn rhonniMi mlt»d Voice*. O. (U-ackmas,
leader, r (IKK 'll US TICKKTn plren mth reserved acata.
Saturday,2p. m., GRAND MaTINICIv.
NEE this afternoon at 2:30.
Evening at 8 o’clock.
LAST WEEK of Art Exhibition.
Lookout Mountain!
J3E3H.TJS^.I J |3E3M:!
8 SJcu’liitl "ENEFIT TO
With the entire Company and a boat of Volnnteor* in
(be different eusta.—Comedy, farce, and Tragedy,—
forming ai cacti performance a tremoudons bill of at
G-rancl SacrbciCoucort
Final*appearance nf M'I.LF. DB MURSKA. tbo
iamoualluugariaa.Vlahlloic.il", and berilrand Concert
Cambiuatim, In a Choice I’ltomuMME of (Jems from
German, French, and 1 alim amli'in. fnr all.
Pnular Prices. itoaerved neatt—Gallery. Floor. T&c.
Admission. 60c. Foraaloat Itaii.T’,. under Palmer Huuae.
Thursday. Frida/, and Saturday Evenings. and Sator
day Matinee, alter «ucU of elaborate tircparation and
heavy expense. wilt be j.rn«ealcd lit*! lime boro tbo groat
Scenic, Sanaailonal, and Romantic Play,
Monte Cristo!
With an torment-ed Company enrseed eipreaaly for Ibo
occaaitm. iiVKUY SCKM: I.X fill FLY NMV, nHh
New llreste* and Novel .Mechanical iiiFcla. Tbogreat
eat production of the season.
Maggie Mitchell
. I? 1 jSIIN*OiIOS
Saturday Matinre-FAXCIION.
_&londa/—JaN’R KVRR.
Porowoll Matinee, Saturdoy, at 2 p, m.
CIIAH. K. Pit AT I’, will anncAr in * hHltlaut programme.
Ticket*. 91, Including itou-m-d Heals. I'.ir ssio at
lUin-r'f Plano Su.ro,under Palmer ilouit. Kaabo A Co,’*
X*iaue* used nicimlfdy.
Tbl* Afternoon. 1-aat appearance In Chlraan before islt
liip li.rl-.iißlanl. ’I i> commence at 3:3 U. Ticket* tor sale
at Jaaiou.TUcClurs A Co,’*, htato-st.
PROF. Mi-OAKI-KRTV will «lvn a .election of bis
cholacat lira lings .Sunday Afternoon, at U o'clock. Ad»
inlying. Ul corns.
Knff. Milans, Shade Hats, Imported French
Trimmed fioodn, etc.
Wo have removed I'rom the Went Side to
No. IS4 State-st.,
Two doors from the Northwest corner
of Madison»st. *
Or» icb otr CoupTiioi.Ltß or ■tu k uuuuekct. 1
. WabUlsutoa, Kb. B, laj.’,. {
Notice Is bereby given to ail iwmjai mluj may have
efalmi against " fno Uouk County national Dank of C/il
ragu," 111., that the earns must b« presented to A. tl.
Hurley, iteculrer, wltii the legal proof thereof, ujthm
tbras months from this dale, er ihsi wUI be disallowed.
Comptroller of Currency,
WIT QQATIII I •hall taka every opportunity torreony.
aiiiiDOVJil J trend and praise yonrlnvtruraanU.
T/PT T nan I ,hB lut »l* fear* your IManoa have
laJJJUiJUuui boon my choice for (os Concert-room
and bouae.
T.TTfTfI A ! Upright* nreeitraordlnarylnalrn-
UUUuAi menu, *od deserve tbalr great mo*
PATTI! uved tho Phnov o( every cele.
AAA All nrairi maker, but giro years tba
preference overall.
ALBANI! lion they hiv tTobuinod*
OHIO AITQ QI YonrPiannaattonWuiia. Iharenergf
01 &VX4UOO I ><taeeaany Plano* which equal loan.
UTPIIT T I Madame Tamp* ratted yonr Planolhs
YvljUUli ‘"*»t In t .j ß tJmteS fitatea. IfuUy
indorae thatnpinlon.
tin: into.iiim iiari.k writer piano®
and oiksans, at
_ lunuoan time table.
rirtANATJOW or RrntnEjfCTt Mtmr,.-+ Saturday er.
cepted. Sunday oiecptrd. tMoad.iy eioentod. I Ae.
rite Sunday at ();t>jn. in. JDalir. 1 ’ IIOU * 1 w
rfcarl O/irr*. tU m n //,.. ?-/•.».»
1 forn’t n.uUv.n .t., un iat ,l,
•Pacific Fait Lins m FiTls n
“•“ e *'•» ' tI i <JUuion.. l, lil:m.{*2'ir< i,’ ml
«l>ubiigu9 isttfbt t.x. via flliiiy.ilflOH-.p m U” v a
• Uuaha iilfbi I'.inren flOHSji. m iis-t. Z\ J,
« l irejhirti IJnbnoue linnu-*,.. • • •.'.. r** ??!•
• I 'oepart A DubpounKxuren... • f* : |s p. m! • m .
ft.Ml *aoke*.J all • Saw a tn Moil. m.
*• «»• Hswip a
ft Ullnaokre Panotjffer. * m. * 7 no -n
tMllwßßk*oPa»imwor 'lln»iu. in. 1 fil.fl a m*
ft Imja Ua» hiptou 'Hvha.rn »7-iiiiii m*
ftSl. laull A vv'itioiiu lapiota.... ft PiMp. m. t jjlia.’m*
ft .MatguMlo I.JprCss Ml>:ln a> m *
J Klrnj I / l, V n *Jo* • m. • m.
9j }*«*» {•»*« ’;tpreM • 4,-OTp. m.'Tttna. in.
MJenora Lake i.uiro » r , • T;unji.tn.
-lltT' ‘ ‘
eomnroi\Vcl|»anff Klnzla-lT*"
■—Depot corner o( Canal and Kiatlo-its,
f «?/* Wm(., «*:■/ ,/rt'it.t/ ri-*nl/.w*n{.-t
j'!' ar/< ' J, .v1 * ouW '»«Ml earner v' /fun-WpA,'
onii l’o l.uhf.tl., I'rrmont llmut. *
j Untf, j Arrln
Mill Manilla line)
llaj’ Ktprei*
•>arkv<m AcogmmwUtiou *,
AtliuUc Kzureu <
M«ht titvnrs i«
Morning Ktpro'i •
KjCdt hxpr«»- f
Bi.flft, to.,* P: An. m.
ama. m.i* m.
ariip. w.iMotfia. n
.'.:l4p. m. 1 m
*P;R)p. m. I! a.
Su*soa. in. 1* a:Mp. in»
__ - 9:lrl P. >n. i* fit-lln, m.
♦finodar K«. f Paturda? and SaodaTir^
CUiewfo, Kan/n* ru>s ««./ Venter tihur! Line, rfa
•'"'l. Mp.. an,l CM'urjo, Springfield, Alton an'l .cf. hyila
line. I.niun HVil ,S uje, near L'a lUun-it
hrv'je. tieket fifteen .!< Depot, amt Ifti HamMnh.it.
MJ;Ht nooni* Sr!V)n. ra.
* “:<« a. in.l* K:Jun. oi.
! 9:tr r. m 5 7Mi a, in.
•f!W». ni. » J;Mp. in.
* S:M». m. • t:Mu. in,
*l2 UJ noonl* 2:M p. rn.
* 0. m.l* Pfjua. m.
Kansas City and Denver Fart K*.
bt. Jxiuu und .SotlnaiioM Kx....
si. J-ouis, NjirlnituoiJ & Tuxas,.
rroriaand Kcosnk Kxrre«a
Chicago A I’aJuraQ Railroad Kx.
•' r ftinr, Lacan. Washington lit,
il’illct i liwuht Aco.iminodatlnn.
I iimn f, earner Mitilh'in an I Cannl-tU, rtrket OJl'e
C--W/. n.ir;-.f,, opyotile Sherman House, ami at Venal.'
Milwaukee, Maill*nn, Monroe A
J’rairl ■ d i Clilen, Local
MilwatiKee, La Crone, Winona,
St. fan] A MlnneajKilt*,tbrongti
Express; al»i, rla .Milwaukee,
for Ulpon, Berlin, Oshkosh,
•Menasha A (Ireen liar
Milwaukee, .Madison, Prairie ou
Chlen; alto, Mmasba, Ureon
May A .Steven* Foint
Milwaukee A LaCromi Fass'ng’r.
*9:39 a. m. * 7:13 p.m.
9:39 a. m. * <;00p, m.
*6rt)7n. tn. *11:011. m.
. 1 !*:U-i.;u. .*ll :nl a. nu
Depnl,So<}l <(f l.nJie- l, nr.djouoj'
Tieent'/.sernn<J-il, TTcVW
, nrur Clark,
I Ltdte. j Jmw t "
1* Sitila. tn. .* »:ESp. m.
v fliian. in. I 7 Ola. m.
• >!:Wb. m. \* in.
,r KiOiiu. m. | 7;'»1 c. m.
• S:t£l a. tn.] * B;f, p. nv.
jHlUp.m I7:;na.nu
1* 9,-iSa. in. j* Uhi'i n, ir,
• !|:2ip, tn. • 7;<n a. m.
i*4hiu ii, rn. 1* *, in.
Bt. LonSa Express
M.l.ouli’ l ast Line 1
Cairo A New Orleans Kx !
CalioA New Orleans Kx
•'l'nucllful. i’lorliA Ko.kuk Kt'
Sprtnßlicld and Fe ris Kapioss..
Uuluctuo 1 Sioux City Ex
Diilitiuue Jt I' l.D.idcn Hx
Oilman Fataengor i
JltpoU, foot ii f tyxkf.it., indionnotr. and XUSffHth.it
and Gimif nnj Ticket OJteet, bJ citriji ‘
and at' Upon. *'
Mall and Express.,...,
• maws ami mrealur Passenger.
liutm.|ue 4 aloux OH/ Rap
Pactuc Fast Line. lor Umatia...
Kausas Oil/, Learcdivorth, At*
cul.on A Sc. Joseph 8in......
Texas Bap.er*
I* id,
• 7;30 a. ra,
* !»SJJ 1. 111.
•lu.no a. m.
MUhiOp, m.
* ii:lsn. u.
* «s2op. m.
* f<M p. tn.
* l:0 Up. ni.
* !»::» p. in.
IldiOOp. m.
Aurora Paa»ooVer!.'.'.*.*!*.'.*’i!*”‘
ilendou, Ottawa AStreatorPass
Aurora Passeusur.
Aurora Pasa-raicor (Sunday)
Dubuque A SlnuiOlty Bap. .
Pacllio'Xlght Kap, for Omaha..
Kan*a* City. Leavenworth, At
chironAnt. Joseph Bxp...
Jiuwjer’e (imvj Acootnmudatl m
Downer's Grove Aceommodatln.
Downer «(<rovn AooonimivUcto..
•iii. Suada7i. t bursa nraa/,
IIO;COp. tn.
‘thru a. ni.
* !:l)a. in.
• riil -p. in.
JKx. Moi
From Centra Pepol, Jiml /.ukt-ii
iefon<i-it, TiUft pjlrt, IJI j;, tn ,
(~ nwl ftfpol
ndaljih-il,, un
/ndlanapoll», Lonlirlllo u.
,as *' “• h
n*tl .Night Kstirotiulally) | 7 : ;5p. tg.l 7:15 a. m,
Fr»m rflMurn, aHe(iw iff it St. louU Uuihrot <tn>ot. tor.
P*r Cl.rtnn and C'lrrolt-iU., IFut SliU, TitUt itflet, tfl
umtitt ilrput, * *
Iran. A rrivt.
lodUnipo]|»,rx)uii*lllal Clncln-I (
nail (Jaib).., 1
"tSOp. m. 7:10 0. m.
/Vom dffiot rorntr (Vi/.(-.ii anil Carrull.tli.. He,l m.u
Itfkrl i»/fTcr, ]JI/.ani/a//iA.4f. a luniiifrrpul,
Cnlamlni»,P((libars A New Tori ' "
c&tfSltiVi-mXTM ‘ -• ’
M«fttKapie**trtatly) 7iMp. tn.
Acarc, |
I* 9:0(1 a. tn, 18:0(i p. m*
I Aslilp, m. : «i:aia. m.
in. t'l> :OOa.m.
It 4:CAu. in. * 6 :ui p. m.
Day Kinross.. ,
I’aulfto r.ipress.
I #'t Uno,.
Mall 1
Ttdina itatt Jtum lUi-mluon iluilUiuj ami ilrpot foot at
lU*ntu-*teuiui*l. W Lafiillt**t,
£<orr, j Arrtee.
t):oss. in.) 8:lUp, m.
7,-tOp. m l BiSSa. m.
Mall, Sundays Kxeepted.
impress. Daily....
Dfpal, torntnif' l«i" finroi nmf SKtniian-tli, TiektloMe*.
Or an J IXieijH Haiti,
nniaha,!<aTen»'lhilA(cbl.oaßi| , |U!lsa, m. * 8:sop, m
l'en)Aooumiuudatlun..,,......,..|* 6nup, m. * fliTOa. m .
o. .n * tlli&r “i'
improvement of St. Wary's Falls Canal,
17*iTBn Rtatrs PNoiMKin’s nmre j
M WaannmrnN-.jv., Ucruorr.Mleh..AiirlfiJ. IMS. »
of a i»ok attheSt. Alary's Falla Canal. Mich.,
wllllieieoolml at Ihlioftlro unlllSp. tn., of Aatnrdaj
ilio of May, 1976, and opened immediately then*
.bl&gr* 11 ” ■»
no pavi 1 Dr. Kean,
MaybeconsuUed, personally or by mall, free of ebarca.
tu all chruuluuruumiu* diseases. UU. J. KtiANlstua
only physician in the oily »bu Marrams cures or no pay.
_uuiue bums, sa. m. tuip, m.: auadayslrumOluU
$5.00 Packages
Bills of National’ Currency.
j* 7:»up. m.
L \ ■f*' P* m
L i : * (’• »»•
* BsM p, ra.
1 <:IU p m
• 8:1.-. i. m.
* 9;M a. m.
• ft:."ii a. m,
a. in.
t 7:15 a! m!
7:15 a. m.
2:oS p, ni.
btii p. m.
7 :’L> a. ra.
/ant Tieenl'j.
id at depot.
Arri n.

xml | txt