iwid for visiting this establishment, which,
of all Chicago institutions, is most peculiarly
AMERICAN BAKGAEf HOUSE
311 and 113 Wabash avenue, are among the
“ go-ahead” kind for which Chicago is
noted. Starting in Boston hut a few
years ago in the notion trade, and after
wards luckily originating the 5 and 10 cent
counter business, they soon became too large
for little Xew England, so that now they
have houses in Xew York and Chicago as
well. They send out no drummers, but fur
nish circulars with price-l’sts which tell
their story. They have bargains in all kinds
of goods for all lines of trade. They are
doing an enormous business, and are des
tined to become one of the first houses in the
Geobcgan A llctcll.
Tertians no firm of the city has had a more
rapid or more substantial growth than that
whose name furnishes a heading for this
paragraph. In the short space of less than
four years Messrs. Geohegan & Keveil liave
indeed built up a business in the manufact
ure and sale of household goods, showcases,
office fixtures, etc., second to no business of
its character in the United Stales. They oc
cupy the stores 191,193,195, and 197 Randolph
street, comer "Fifth avenue, and about the
Ist of May will occupy and reconstruct the
entire Lloyd -Block, live stories and base
ments, with eighty feet frontage on Ran
dolph street and 900 feet on Fifth avenue,
-comprising a frontage of fifteen large
stores. They are also proprietors of the
Chicago Furniture Company, whose stores
are from 47 to 55 Fifth avenue, and occupy
ing four stories. They employ sixty men,
and have an extensive trade all over the
West, shipping goods to Montana and other
points in that region.
Besides their large business In household
goods, they deal in office, store, and saloon
fixtures, carpets, and upholstered goods.
They are also extensive manufacturers of
showcases and the most standard articles of
household and office furniture. Their ob
ject has ever been to establish an emporium
■where Chicagoans ana non-residents can be
sure of finding any article in the above lines
which they may desire. They are the orig
inators of the line of business which they do,
and their success has led to many imitations.
But their trade-mark, so familiar to the
readers of the Chicago papers, “ Go-Again
and Rev-el,”-has* advertised the house so
thoroughly that its growth has far eclipsed
that of any of its rivals. Its growth, indeed,
has been simply wonderful, and we do not
know of an Instance where so large a busi
ness has been established in so short a time.
For many years the citizens of Chicago will
“Go-Again and Eev-el” at this large and
popular furniture emporium
Ten years of persistent work has brought
Mr. Barsaloux to the front as a dealer in
furniture, carpets, showcases, and house
bold goods. His warerooms, No. 5S Fifth
avenue, contain a large and varied assort
ment of these goods. He has a reputation
for honesty, fair dealing, and selling goods
cheap, and is one of the prosperous business
men of the city.
Com & Phillips manufacturing Com*
This company has been identified with the
growing interests of Chicago for more than
thirty years, and has taken an active part in
milding and rebuilding the city. They are
welland favorably known throughout most
if the entire country, having for so many
years been foremost in the manufacture of
sash, doors, blinds, and every variety of
house-furnishing materials, not onlv of pine,
-hut all kinds of hard wood, embracing ma
hfegany, cherry, black-walnut, butternut,
maple, ash, oak. Southern pine, etc. They
are constantly adding new samples and de
signs, which are well worthy the attention of
Henry Stephens l
box-manufacturing establishment, Twenty
second and Tltroop streets, has grown /even
more rapidly than Chicago itself since the
fire, for, besides the large brick building,
with an area of 32,200 square feet, there have
been added two more box factories within
the past year, thus making these works the
largest in the country. Dove-tail and all
kinds of packing-boxes and cases are pro
duced by the thousands daily.
Sherman & Flavin,
Located Ho. 284 Wabash avenue, are suc
cessors of tire old bouse of A. S. Sherman
Df forty years ago. As it was the first marble
ihopin old Chicago, sort was the first to
begin business in the new. The firm em
ploys sixty workmen—and manufactures
marble mantels and does marble work in
general. (This house has done some of the
finest work in the city, having among other
notable buildings supplied the Grand Pacific,
Sherman, and Tremont Hotels with marble
mantels.] Its business comes from all over
Burlington manufacturing Company.
Manufacturers of mantels, marble floor
filing, monuments, etc. Factory and sales
room Michigan avenue and Yan Burcn street
Uas furnished the marble Work for Court-
House, Custom-House, and many of the prin
cipal hotels in Chicago.
WOMEN OF AMERICA TO QUEEN VICTORIA.
Tor The dticago Tribune.
is “deep answered! unto deep," our love flows
out to thee,o Queen—
fo thoo who. in thy majesty and power, and
- amidst the sheen «
■ Df worldly splendor. guardEt in thy soul a radi
ance brighter far
Chan Earth's gleaming-, than thy throne and
sceptre, or Glory's flashing star.
E’en gems In thy imperial crown, that o’er the
srow more resplendent in the reflex of such
noble deeds us thine —
Deeds proving that a woman’s heart can throb
in unison with wo,
Cho’ regal grandeurs around her brow their
dazzling aureole throw.
fhe perfumed breath of flowers tells us that,
e’en as in courts above,
An An?ol ministry dwellcth here, full of sympa
thy and love:
knd holy is thy offering, altho* its floral bloom
Tis the soul’s outpouring, the heart’s incense
from its deep fountain drawn.
Far—aye, far—beyond the Nation’s dome, where
our martyred Chieftain Jay,'
this memory with bis spirit lives, in realms of
eternal day; *
And, gleaming through our midnight gloom, Its
ravs of sympathy divine
801 l back the sombre clouds, bidding their silver
linings o’er us shine.
With reverence we greet thee in thy purple
mautio and thy crown,
for a royalty more glorious never graced a mon
And in thy true womanhood, O Queen, we may
call thee sister, friend,
Knowing thou wilt accept the lovo that o’er the
deep blue sea we send.
M. M. Hallowxlp.
TO ONE 1 LOVE.
For The Chicago Tribune.
O dead words, fall
In sweetest music ou my loved one’s heart,
Or not at all!
Bet all the passion lu this heart of mine
Sink into mesmeric cadences divine.
And wake to finest echoes, in agio wrought,
Those senses that no other e'er bus taught.
Rise to an anthem such as angels sing;
Fall to such minor keys as night-winds bring
From falling waters in some lonely glen.
Or tender touches from the ham-strings when
Fingers guided by a heart bereft
Have swept the finest chords—the harsh strains
O let him see.
By these food words my love sends unto him.
What truth can be.
Bet all the sweets that life and love can bring
Lie at his feet with this fond offering!
May cares that now lie shroud-like on his soul,
For my love’s sake, in misl-ilke clouds unroll.
My hope deny,
• And, with some while-rose memory of Ids life,
- Bet me too did
Tf lovo be careless, cold, or incomplete.
Of if it yields one bond that be not sweet,
Then let my soulforget what he forgets.
Remember all that his dear spirit frets.
Let all emotions that are sad in tone
Rcdccc a thousand-fold upon my own.
May these words go.
And, swept ty his dear, tender eyes,
- To warm lips grow.
Blps that will pledge such truth as he shall know
Will outlive Summer-drouth and Winter-snow—
Shall cling to him when other friends shall
change, r -•
Nor poverty, nor time, nor death estrange.
HubuicaseHall,Oct. I,IBSL AttsGbay, ,
A Week of No Speculative Ac'
tirity, but of Moderate
Sale on Fifth Avenue at an Advance oi
60 Per Cent Within the
Results of the Auction Sale at
the Northwestern Car-
Loans and Building Permits of the
THE OUTLOOK SEVER BETTER.
Though agents have been inclined to re
port business quiet during the past week, the
sales foot up well. Better than that, nego
tiations which are in progress in one direc
tion and another give promise of a great and
healthy movement. Some very important
manufacturing enterprises belonging to Ciii
cago, and some not yet settled here, are look
ing for sites on the hue of the West Indiana
belt line. Other new enterprises are about
to settle at different points about the city,
nearly all of them in the vicinity of South
Most important of all is the East Chicago
project with the belt road that will run
from it. Four of the most important roads
entering the city have joined their forces in
its construction. They are the Chicago &
Alton, the Baltimore & Ohio, the St. Louis,
Wabash & Pacific, and the Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul. Tliis belt line will be built
at once, and other important com
panies will join the combination later.
English capital has been secured
for the full development of East Chicago,
and it is believed that not less than §3,000,-
000 will be spent there altogether, including
the cost of the Forsythe tract.
A. J. Avereli has sold to Theresa Mailers
55x114 feet on the northeast corner of Quin
cy street and Fifth avenue for §55,000. This
lot was bought last February for §35,000.
IL S. Everhart and F. A Bragg have sold
40 feet on State street, 40 feet south of Har
mon court, west front, with 55-foot lot on
Harmon court f0r'330,000.
A transaction which illustrates the recent
rapid rise in values on the South Side is
the sale by Mr. Arthur W. Windett, of the
Grand Trunk Railway, of forty lots in his
Sub-division near the Stock-Yards, for
§30,250, at the rate of §650 a lot A special
consideration in this transaction was me es
tablishment hy the Company of a passenger
station at Centre avenue, thu s affording
cheap and superior facilities for access to the
Richard S. Reynolds has bought of John
B. Mailers the building at the southeast cor
ner of Lake street and Fifth avenue, with
lot 40|fxS0, and the leasehold interest in 54x
SO feet adjoining, for §IIO,OOO.
The three recent auction sales through the
Chicago Real-Estate Exchange have given
considerable tone to real-estate valuesmotabiy
in Hyde Bark and the southern section of the
city. It seems almost inevitable that the
great lihe of handsome improvements in the
way of dwellings must extend to the south
ward, east of State street, and between that
street and the lake shore, and in this section
should one look tor the great increase of val
ues to be brought about by the growth of
population and wealth in this city. The great
manufacturing interests springing up on the
Calumet at South Chicago and Pullman, and
at Cornell or Grand Crossing, marK the
southern boundary of the fine residence
quarter, and as one advances further north
into the city the tract is materially narrowed
down, until at Sixteenth street only one
avenue is desirable for residence purposes.
Between sixteenth and Twenty-second
streets are the greatest values for resi
dence property in the cily, and as the lots
are taken up and occupied new-comers are
obliged to go further south. The greatest
impulse has been felt between Thirty-first
and Thirty-fifth streets on Michigan boule
vard, where very handsome dwellings have
been erected. Calumet avenue was next to
feel the effect of the rise, and property, in
stead of going a-begging at §SO to §OO a front
foot, is now well up to §IOO in the vicinity of
Thirty-third street. South Park avenue is
. decidedly firmer, and the avenues nearer the
lake shore and the rapid transit trains of the
Illinois Central Railroad are much more
sought after at advancing rates. Cash auc
tion Brices 'show Vernon and Rhodes ave
nue inside lots will bring §OO a trout foot,
while corners §TO to §75, between Thirty-first
and Thirty-third streets. These prices, how
ever, look very cheap when compared with
a quotation made at the auction sale
at Kenwood, near Forty-seventh street,
on Hyde Park avenue, west fronts, deep
lots, running back to the railroad, at §78.30
per front foot, - while on Forty-seventh street,
west of Cottage Grove avenue, a fifty-foot
lot on the corner of Evans avenue sold at §43
a front foot, and one on the corner of Cham
plain avenue at §38.50. Considering the dis
tance from the railroad these last were ex
ceptionally good prices realized. Additional
outdoor sales at auction will soon be an-
nouheed, and they will be run well into No
vember this season, as this mode of selling
real estate Is gaining daily in popularity.
The building and grounds of the Academy
of Sciences were sold last week at auction
under a foreclosure decree. The purchases
were the guarantors of the debt for what it
was sold, and their bid was the amount due
C. P. Dose and William C. Fricke report
the following sales: The southwest corner of
Chicago avenue and Wood street, 50x12:* feet,
for§3,ooo cash; house and lot on DeKalb
street, near Flournoy, for $2,300; lot on West
Chicago avenue, near Wood street, for $1*100;
comer of West Chicago avenue and Ptimsey
street, 42x118 feet, for $3,000; and house and
lot on Sheflield avenue, near Centre street,
K. W. Tansill has purchased 40 feet of
ground on Dearborn avenue, north of Oak
street, east front, adjoining George Dunlap’s
fine residence, for $15,500. Ten feet of same
lot adjoining Air, Ferry’s lot was bought by
him for $4,000. These are the highest fig
ures yet reached for this property. We un
derstand Air. Tansill proposes to build a fine
John H. Ohiertlng sold for Edwin May
nard house and lot Xo. 15 Fay street, for
£2,400; for Gottliold F. Hinder, cottage and
lot in Wicker Park, £1,350; for EvaSaur,
cottage and lot 51S Elston avenue, £1,100;
for JL McXamara, lot on -Milwaukee av
enue, near Kobey street, SX,SOO; for A. Xei
sou, lot on Xbrth Kobey street. 5100; and to
George Englehardt, cottage and lot Xo. 13
Emma street, for 51,100; and ten lots in En
glewood to iL G. Wright for 54,000.
Larkin & Dorr have sold at Humboldt
’ark one house and lot for §1,250, one house
and lot for $1,200, and three lots for SI,400;
at Garfield, one house and lot, house to be
built, §1,400: six lots for §1,150.
In the sales of the week were: 1.320x120
feet on Forty-ninth, southeast corner of
Centre avenue, §26,250; 144x100 on Erie,
northwest corner of Sedgwick, §10,060; 75x
100 on Michigan street, west of North Mar
ket, §5,500; GO feet to river on Ashland ave
nue, south of Thirty-first. §28,500 ; 50x120 on
West Ja< k -on. east of Loomis, §7,000 ; 24x151
on La Sail i avenue, south of Schiller, §9,500;
SOxlSlJf on Prairie avenue, between Twen
ty-seventh and Twenty-eighth, §6,000; 50x
1437-10 on Michigan avenue, North of Thir
ty-fifth, §12,000 ; 20x110 on North Clark,
south of Chicago avenue, §13,000 ; 90x160 on
Market, north of .Randolph. §59,000;
25x100 on South Uaisted, south of Eight
eeth, §6,500; 27x126, improved, on Leavitt
streeth, south of Polk, §5,500 ; 75 feet on
Maple street, §8,500; 100x150 on Park place,
south of Fifty-first, §10,000; 28 7-10x124 on
West Washington, southeast corner of Oak
ley, §7,000; 40x125 on Throop street, near
Congress, §7,750 ; 50x162 on North Wells,
southeast corner of Schiller, §5,900 ; 50x100
on Twenty-sixth, westof South Park avenue,
§5,000; 24.X123& on State, sou tit of Thirty
fourth, improved, §9,200; 20x168 on State,
south of Eighteenth, 35,000.
The large amount of transfers that went on
record in the Henry Graves tract, covering
property on South Park, Vernon, and Rhodes
avenues and Thirty-second street, sold at the
auction sale of the Chicago Real-Estate Ex
change on Sept 29, were duplicated in some
instances in order to arrange the title satis
THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1881—fWENT Y-FOUR PAGES.
factoriiy to the purchasers, and the considera
tion mentioned in some of the deeds were
materially less than the last actual sale,
owing to the old contract of Henry Graves
with U. P. Smith. Even that consideration
did not express the actual purchase price, be
cause tlie contract called for deeds of se >-
arate lots on payment of certain specif e
sums, and not on payment pro rata. This
shows that it is not always from the public
records that one can obtain correct informa
tion as to prices.
In another column those interested in real
estate will find the advertisement of proper
ty to be sold by Keeeiver Jackson, of the
Third Xational Bank. Tile property is de
sirable, and is distributed in the three di
visions of the city. Oue;piece is at Auburn,
just south of Englewood.
The following instruments were filed for
record Saturday, Oct. S;
Dearborn av, 62)* ft n of Oak st, o f, 4Ox
150 ft, dated Sept. 13 (Susanna P.Lees
to Robert W. Tanslll). $ 15,500
Dearborn av, ItfcfVs ft n of Oak st, e f, 10. x
350 ft, dated Sept, 10 (Susanna P. Lees
to Mary A. H. Ferry) 4,000
Evergreen 5t,570 ft s w of Milwaukee av,
n w ft, 25x150 ft, dated Aug. 10 (John
Dickinson to George F. Thompson).... 850
Huoburd st, 133 It w of May, a f, 25x150 ft,
dated Aug. 27 (William Ilonlialon to
Henry Lewis) 1,875
West Superior st, 100 ft w of Lincoln, n f,
24x123 ft, dated Oet. 5 (T. and A. Noklo
bye to A, Jensen) 55T
Hurlbuc st, 153 ft u of Heine st, triangu
lar lot 2, dated Oct. 6 (E. and A, Dupius
to V.D. Hubbcll) ..... 1,050
Archer av, sc cor of Wallace st, 150x100
ft, dated Sept. 23 (Master In Chancery
to the Connecticut Mutual Llfe-Inaur
~ nnce Company) 31,350
Hurlbutst, 144 it s of Eugcuio. c t, 24x
82 4-10 ft, improved, dated Oct. 7 (M. a.
and P. Hein to Anna Otto)
Fairfield av, 302 ft n of West Twelfth st,
e f. 50x135 ft, dated Sept. 20 (A. T. Pren
tiss to A. S. Adams) ....—. ....
Fifth av, u o cor of Quincy st, wf, 55x
114*3 ft. dated Sept. 27 (Albert J. Avor
ell to Theresa Mailers)...... 55,000
Prairie av, 220 ft n of Eighteenth st, e f,
15x177 ft, dated July 23 (John Tyrrell to
Eliza G.Sturgcss) 6,750
Prairie av, adjoining the above, o f, ax *
1., ft, dated (Jet. 5 (E. G. and A, Stur
gess to Elia M. Walker)
Rhodes av, 250 ft s of Thirty-second st, e
T, 50x104)4 ft, dated Oct. 8 (Henry
Graves to M. W. Rhodes) 2.000
Rhodes av, same lot us above, dated Oct.
8 (N. P. Smith to same)., 3,000
South Halsted st, 4;»7 ft n of Thirty-third,
w f, 25x125 ft, dated Oct. 8 (B. and T.
Geary to Richard Jones Sr.) I,SOO
The premises No. 681 Warren av, dated
Ocu S (S. C. and F. W. Bryan to Ida E.
Michigan st, n c cor of Cass, s f, 00x109
ft, dated Oct. 7 (Master in Chancery to
John and Charles Gee) 11,000
South Park av. s o cor of Thirty-second
st, wf, 300x104*4 ft (with 390x164*4 ft in
same subdivision), dated Oct. 7 tUzziel
P.Smith to Martha E. Buckingham).... 30,940
Rhodes av, s e cor Thirty-second st, w f,
50x150 ft (with 37x104)4 ft in same sub
division), dated Oct. 8 (same party to
Asa P. Hathaway) 5,720
Rhodes av, same lots as above, dated Oct.
8 (Henry Graves to same) 5,400
Rhodes av, 140 ft nof Thirty-third st, of,
150x104)4 ft, dated Oct. 7 (same party to
Martha E. Buckingham)
Dayton st, 37S ft s of Willow, w f, 24x124)4
ft, improved, dated Oct. 5 (U. Woeltjeu
to A. Woeitjen)
West Twentieth st, 25 ft w of Lullin. s t,
23x124 ft, improved, dated Oct. 0 (Gus
tav Gross to Charles Phi11ip5)...........
Leavitt st, 50 ft n of Lc Moyne, w f, 24x
350 ft, improved,.dated Sept. 27 (G-. F.
Binder to M. uamberger)
Ellis av, 106 ft n of Egan uv, w f, 50x
378 S-12 ft, dated April 25 (estate of E. E.
Hundley to Ida A. Cleaver) ~. 4,800
Xorth av, 74V4 ft w of North Halsted
st, sf, 50x100 ft. Improved, dated Oet. 6
(H. E. Wachs etnl. to John Moeser) 4,500
Ashland av, 101 3-10 ft n of West Polk st,
e f, 50x150 ft, dated Oct* 8 (John G.
Rogers toGeorga Sturges)
Vernon av, 120 ft n of Thirty-second st,
e f, 2UOxIO4H ft, dated Oct. 7 (Henry
- Graves to Ozziel P. Smith) 8,000
Vernon av, same lot as above, dated Oct.
7 (HzzielP. Smith to Martha E. Duck -
SOUTH op CITV LIMITS WITHIN A HABIBS OF
SEVEN MILKS OF THE COURT-HOUSE.
Frederick st, 300 f t e of Orchard, s f, tOOx
174 6-10 ft, dated Sept. 27 (Edward A
Dickenuan to George C. K0ch)....,... .$ 4,500
SOOTH OF CITY LIMITS. WITHIN A RADIUS OF
SEVEN MILES OF THE COURT-HOUSE.
Victor st, 06 ft 3 of Forty-eighth, e f, 4Sx
124 ft, dated Aug. 17 (A \v. Wiadett to
W. 11. Mallory) $ 800
Fifty-fourth st, s w cor of Blssell, nl, 24
x!24 ft, dated Oct. 6 (A. E. Walker to
A. J. Thomas).. _ 250
Wentworth uv, hot Fifty-third and Fitty
fourth sis. e f. 3145x133 ft, dated Sept.
19 (W.F. Kenaga to A JeruDerg)....., 550
WEST OF CITY LIMITS WITHIN A 11ADIUS OF
SEVEN MILES OF THE COURT-HOUSE.
Perry av, s of Clara pi, o f, 29x103 ft,
dated Sept. 15 (E. Maynard to Georgo
Mclntyre) $ 473
Helue st, 125 ft s of Bloomington, w f, 25
xlll ft, dated Oct. 3 (John Johnston Jr.
to Charles Hansen).. l 400
Humboldt st, 50 ft s of Bloomington, c f,
50x120 ft, dated Oct. 7 (John Johnston
Jr. to James Sheridan) 750
SUMMARY FOR THE WEEK.
The following is the total number of city
and suburban transfers within a radius of
seven miles of the Court-House filed for
record during the week ending Saturday,
North of city limits
South of city limits
West of city limits..
Total previous week.
Hermits were issued during the week for
buildings to cost §300,000. Among them
were those to Dr. H. Meyer, three-story,
basement, and attic store and flats, 31 by 70
feet. Ho. 503 Sedgwick street, to cost 57,000;
F. I*. Itoche, three-story dwelling. Ho. 320
Webster avenue, to cost §3,000; G. A.
Bush, three-story and basement dwell
ing, 23 'by 00 feet. La Salle
street, west o£ Chestnut, to cost 510,000:
John McDonough, threc-story : store and
dwelling, 25 by 04 feet, Thirteenth place and
Paulina street, to cost 50,500; M. Murphy,
three-story store and dwelling, 25 by 50 feet,
Ho. 27S Sedgwick street, 54,800; Louis
Mathei, three-storv and basement dwelling,
24 by 01 feet, Ho. 701 Union street, to
cost 57,000; G. Merz, three-story and base
ment addition to factory, 40 by 70 feet, Nos.
200 and 211 Superior street, to cost 58,000;
A. Goss, two three-story dwellings. 13 by 38
feet, Hos. 231 and 230 Wilmot avenue, to cost
50,000; E. Anderson, two-story dwelling, 1 !!
by 13 feet. Centre, near Halsted street, to
cost 55,000; Hunter & Scott, three-story and
basement brick store and dwelling, 25 by 00
feet, Ho. 1:15 Fourth avenue, to cost 55,000;
George A. Seaverns, elevator building, 85 by
183 feet. Twenty-second street and the river,
to costs2s,ooo:<E. C, McCloud,twotwo-story,
basement, and attic dwellings, 15 by 10 feet,
Hos. 388 and 2JO Park avenue, to cost 59,000;
St. Stanislaus Church, one-story boiler
house, ,IS by 17 feet, Ingraham and Hoblo
streets, to cost 513,000.
Bulletins: permits were issued yesterday as
follows: W. ,J. Collins, one-story cottage, 20
by 40 feet, Wilcox, near Western avenue, to
cost 51,000: C. Fischer, two-story and base
ment dwelling, 21 by 4(1 feet, Dayton, near
Lincoln street, to cost 52.500; C. A. Blaurock,
two two-story dwellings, 40 by 40 feet, Leav
itt, near West Harrison street, to cost 54,500;
U. Both, two additions, IS by 20 feet, No. 187
Twentieth street to cost 51.000.
By New Year’s-Day the Lincoln Park Con
gregational Church will, it is hoped, be near
enough to completion to be used tor worship.
It will stand on the corner of Mohawk street
and Garlield avenue. Its cost will be 540,-
000. tlie ground dimensions 95x05, and the
seating capacity LIOO. A memorial window
to President Garlield is part of the plan.
At a cost of 518,000 a live-story otilce and
store building will be put up immediately by
Mr. J. S. Ifumsey at the corner of La Salle
and Adams streets.
The contract for building the new West
Side Police Station has been’ awarded to
John M. Bunphy at his bid of 835,541. It
will be located at the corner of Waldo place
and Despiaiucs street.
In New York plans have been filed for a
fine hotel of brown stone, granit. and brick,
to be erected at Park avenue and Fortv-first
street by Air. Hugh Smith, at a cost of §500,-
000. It will be seven stories high and meas
ure 107 feet front by 130 deep.
The supply of and demand for loanable
funds Is good, and the rates are steady and
within a narrow range, the prevailing figure
being 6 per cent. The following are some of
the largest transactions of the week; §IO,OOO
for two years at G per cent on lots in Block
13, School Section; §40,000 for ninety days at
6 per cent on lot in Block 17, Fractional Sec.
15; §9,000 for three years at 0 per cent on
ots in Block 7, Wentworth’s Sudivision;
§12,000 for three years at 6 per cent on lots
in Seo, 17; §15,000 for two, - four, and
ive years at.G ner cent on property in
Block 15, Bushnell’s Addition; §IO,OOO for
rbreo years at 6 per cent on Lot 25, Block 3,
Union Park’Addition; §IO.OOO for five years
it o}£ per cent on Lot 2, Block 2, Elston’s
Addition; §19,500 for three years at 7 per
cent on Jots in Block 4, Day’s Subdivision;
$150,000 by the Maywood Company for
twenty years at 0 per cent, secured by the
Maywood tract; §O.OOO for five years at 0 per
cent on lots in Block 0, Wright’s Addition;
§IO,OBO for two vears at GU! per cent on lot in
Block 2, Turner’s Addition.
State street at its southern end is improv
ing greatly, and is developing into one of the
most important arteries of the city. Its ad
mirers claim that it is already the largest
improved street in this country out
side of Mew York. E. S. Dreyer & Co.
will sell forty or fifty lots at auction
aoout Nov. 1, between Fifty-second and
Fifty-third, on State, Dearborn, and Butter
field streets. Near this property are the
Rock-Island* car-shops and the Fort Wayne
round-house. There are now six houses on
State, nine on Dearborn, and four on Butter
field. E. S. Dreyer & Co. have adopted a
wise and efficacious way of stimulating the
growth of neigh borhoods in which they are
interested. They sold 312 lots at Arnolds
ville,"at Forty-seventh street and Ashland
avenue, and to the buyers, when they had
paid for their Jots, they loaned the money to
build homes. In this way 300 houses have
been built at ArnoUlsville. Horse-cars will
run to Fifty-fifth street next soring. At
Fifty-first street the Lake Shore mid Rock
Island roads are building, for the accommo
dation of their passenger travel here, adepot
seventy-five feet long. Twenty-two trains
stop here every day. Eleven houses,
with stores. have been built
on State street within a year,
between Forjy-nhith and Fiftieth. In 1874
single lots on Stale in this vicinity were sold
for §I.BOO that are now offered for §BOO.
Sidewalks have been put down here by E. S.
Dreyer & Co., and water-nipes put in, and it
is estimated that fifty houses will bo built
here the'coming year.
The Committee on Wharves and Public
Grounds have recommended that the west
side of the river between Van Buren and
Adams streets be straightened, and referred
to tho Commissioners of Public Works to
prepare the necessary order. Tho old mat
ter of the alleged encroachment of the Illi
nois Central Railroad upon the city property
was referred to the Commissioner of Public
Works for a thorough investigation, and re
port back to the committee.
Tile North Side Committee on Streets and
Alleys have decided to report favorably in
behalf ot the North Division Street Railway
Company, granting them the right to lay a
single trackon Market and Sedgwick streets
from Chicago avenue to Division street.
State street business-men- met on Friday
evening to protest against the fact that the
city lias only two men at work paving State
street, to the great loss of tho largejand cer
tain ruin of the smaller business-men on
State street, as nine men have already been
obliged to give up business there, and more
will have- to follow. A committee was ap
pointed to wait on me Mayor.
Adams street, it seems, is to fall into the
ham's o ’ die West Division City Railway Com
pany, That corporation has procured the sig
natures oi a majority of the property-owners
on the street to its petition to the Common
Council for permission to lay a track between
Michigan avenue mid Halsted street. The
list of signers includes tlie names of such
renresentative -property-owners. as Martin
Rycrsun, John Borden, J. W. Odell, L. Z.
Leiter, Marshall Field, all the railway com
panies occupying the Union Depot, M. C.
Stearns, L. B. Otis, J. B. High, the Peck es
tate, represented by Mr. Keep, and many
others. The line of the proposed street rail
way will run on Adams street from Michi
gan avenue to Halsted, thence south to Blue
Island avenue and west on Polk street.
The company does not propose to pay any
thing for the privilege, although the'valuo
of the privileges it has already secured may
be guessed from the fact that, although it
pays dividends ostensibly of but 10 per cent,
it is selling at 300 bid.
THE IVASHIN GTON -STREET BOXJ-
The property-owners on West Washington
street are growling at the manner in which
that thoroughfare is being “ improved,” and
the Park Commissioners are abused by them
for the expensive mistakes they have made
and their indifference at the course of Aiu
berg, the contractor for the granit, who, they
say, is doing about as he pleases,without ref
erence to his contract The catch-basins
were misplaced, and had to be moved at a
cost of several thousand dollars, and the
lamp-posts were shifted inside the lot lines,
and will have to be put back on the corners
at considerable expense. But these two mis
takes are insignificant the citizens say, com
pared with another, which some think will
mar the beauty of the street and not give
them what they are entitled to for their
The ordinance for the improvement of
Washington street provided for a stone pave
ment and that the granit to be placed on top
or the limestone foundation should be in the
form of cubes which should pass through an
inch ring, lu letting the contract however,
the Commissioners omitted the word “cube”
altogether, and increased the size of the ring
half an inch. Louis Amberg, who is. or has
been, a banker, was the successful bidder for
the granit and he began delivering it about
a week ago, and two blocks have already
been covered with the stone. Any one iflio
will walk along Washington street between
Halsted and Peoria can see that the
greater part of it will not pass through
a two-inch ring, and about a fifth
of it cannot be forced through one
three inches in diameter. Mr. Wilson, the
engineer in charge of the work, has twice'
called tho attention of tire Park Board to the
fact that the stone is not according to con
tract, but they have taken no steps to make
Amberg comply with the specifications. For
some reason or other the Commissioners seem
. 153 §732,041
. 23 71,157
to be afraid of him; otherwise they would
not allow him to put on the street such stone
as suits him. lie is required to cover the
top as a dressing with granit sittings four
tenths of an inch thick, but this wifi disap
pear after a rain and the road be in such a
condition that a horse cannot trot on it.
All who see the pavement say the granit will
have to be covered with something, and the
property-owners fear the Commissioners will
adopt gravel, and thus give them what they
do not want#
The improvement of West Washington
street is such a botch that manyof those who
arc-expected to foot the bills say they will
not pay their assessments, because they are
not getting what' the ordinance calls for—a
stone street fit to travel over. About §230,000
of the §330,000 assessed is yet uncollected,
and the feeling against the Park Commis
sioners is so bitter that it is not improbable,
unless they compel Amberg to follow his
contract, that an injunction will be applied
for to restrain them from going ahead, and
an order of court to compel them to conform
to the ordinance in constructing the boule
The Chicago & Evanston Hoad has been
granted the right o£ way through Lake
View. The route is to begin at a point to be
selected by the company in Fullerton ave
nue, on the south line o£ the town, between
the east line of Southport avenue and to a
point COO teet east thereof, and running
thence northeasterly and north to a point on
the north boundary line of the town, 330 feet
cast of the centre of Evanston avenue. In
its conrse*,the route is to run in the street
which ruin from Wfightwood avenue to
Lincoln avenue on the Hue between South
port avenue and Hacine avenue, and in Stella
street, from Grace street, its present south
ern end, to Sulzer street (or Armadale road),
its present northern end, and to cross all
streets and alleys. The company file a 525,-
000 bond and must have the road completed
and trains running within a year. The or
dinance may be reconsidered at the next
meeting, Oct. 17.
For The Chicago Tribune.
Ojnan of upright life, whose every act
. Was pure. With thee a thousand hopes
Lie buried. Our faith, our Jove,
Were all with thee, and Ja thy grand career
Thy people saw the promise bright
Of Hope’s fruition. A Nation mourns thy loss,
And in her heart thy memory dear
Is deep enshrined. And yet to us
Thou art not dead. Tfly noble life a million
Inspires to nobler deeds. The youth thou’st
However poor, to strive for honors high.
Thou’st taught mankind the way to live;
And martyrs, how to die. Ch. G-.
28 iVABBKf Annuls. Chicago, October. 1581.
The Marriage-License Clerk
Busy During the Week.
Receptions, Club Parties, and Other
Personal Notes About the Whereabouts
of Chicago Beaux and Belles.
Miss Blanche M. Finney, daughter of E.
S. Piuney, Esq., and Mr. Frank Washburn,
witli the "Union Paper-Bag Company, were
quietly married in the parlors of the Revere
House on the evening of Sept. 2S, the Rev.
Robert D. Sheppard oliiciating. After the
ceremony a pleasant reception was held, and
supper was served by Kinsley. - The bride, a
decided brunet, was becomingly attired in a
bronze suraii satin robe, with duchess lace
flounces and trimmings mid court train, with
Watteau plait folded from shoulders to bot
tom of train; diamond ornaments. A num
ber of handsome presents were received. 51 r.
and Mrs. Washburn left for Minneapolis,
mid will be " at home” to their friends atthe
Revere House after Oct. 10.
Wednesday evening a very pleasant wed
ding occurred at the residence of Sir.
Tlieopli. Briggs, No. 835 West Adams street.
The contracting parties were Mr. A. B.
Chandler, of St Louis, and Miss Annie Car
son, of this city. The Rev. A. K. Parker
officiated, mid Miss Marie Pirie, of Brook
lyn, cousin of the bride, and Mr. C. T.
Chandler Jr., brother of the groom, acted us
assistau ts; Mr. Sam Carson and J.U. Wood ns
ushers. Among those present were Mrs.
John Carson, mother of the bride; Mr. and
Mis. C. T. Chandler, Mr. mid .Mrs. Tlieopli.
Briggs, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Carson, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Scott, Mr. mid Mrs. H. H.
Chandler of Galena, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Maher, Mr. and Mrs. E. Schultz, .Mr. and
Sirs. John Chandler, Sir. Charles Leonard,
Mr. and Mrs. Dunning, the Misses Hattie mid
Emma Chandler, Nannie Leonard, Annie
and Mary Egles, Whiteside, and Scott, and
Messrs. Dave and Alex. Graham, William
Smith, Frank Chandler, Griffin, Whiteside,
and Gair. Mr. mid Mrs. A. B. Chandler left
next morning for St. Louis, their future
A pleasant little gathering at Riverside at
Sa. in. on the morning of the Otli inst was
occasioned by the marriage of Miss Lucy
Butler, only daughter of Prof. Valois But
ler, and Ed want Melville, of GreenleaßKas.
Tlie ceremony was most appropriately per
formed by the Rev. .1. U. Trowbridge, of the
Presbyterian Church. The presents were
quite numerous, beautiful, mid appropriate,
consisting of silverware, decorated tea set,
toilet sets, etc. They will soon go to their
future home at Greeiileaf, Kas.
Mr. Horatio It Wilson, in the real-estate
business on the West Side, was last week
married to Miss Lillie Clementine Eariie, of
Ashland avenue, at the residence of the
bride’s parents. No. C 39 West Monroe street,
the Rev. A. J. Scott, of the First Congrega
tional Church, Evanston, oliiciating. The
bride, who is a handsome brunet, was be
comingly attired in a satin suit of a delicate
verte d’oiive shade, with Roman gold orna
ments and natural flowers, lace collars and
cuffs mid tube-roses, tea roses in tips coiffure.
Only the immediate friends of the contract
ing parlies were present, Mr. and Sirs. Wil
son, after a two weeks’ tour to New Orleans
and the South, will be at home Wednesday
evenings to their friends ;at No. 039 West
Monroe street. ' ?
A happy company-was that at*he wedding
on last Monday evening, Oct 3, of Miss Alice,
daughter of It Jay Barnard, and Mr. A 1 G.
Flournoy,, connected with the lumber firm
of Henry, Barker & Co., at the residence of
the bride’s father, Jfo. (113 Centro avenue.
The simple ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Mr. Porter, of the Lincoln Street
Methodist Church. The bride wore white
satin, trimmed with real lace, a Roman gold
necklace set with pearls, from the groom,
and natural flowers. After the ceremony the
guests sat down to an elaborate repast from
The marriage of Miss Celia A. Williams, of
this city, to Mr. Frank A. Westover, of Pal
myra. Seb., occurred at the residence of the
bride’s uncle, Maj. W. W. Bell, No. 19 Doug
las avenue. The Kev. George C. Lorimer,
D. D., was the ofliciatuur clergyman. The
bridesmaids were the Misses Lilian and
Clara Bell, cousins of the bride. Only rela
tives and a few intimate friends witnessed
the ceremony. The presents were numerous
and valuable. After partaking of an elegant
supper, Mr. and Mrs. Westover left on the
evening train for Palmyra.
Hereafter no announcements will be in
serted under this head unless accompanied
by the name of some reliable person.
The announcement of the double marriage
in last Sunday’s Tuiuuxe is denied by the
parties—Miss Grade .Klurab and Mr. Fred
Ludlow, Miss Fanuie-Dijyton and Mr. E. J.
Kogerson. The notice was. sent in by some
senseless person who- thought ho was perpe
trating a joke.
The engagement of Max Hart and Kebecca
Straus is announced.
The young society people of the South Side
organizing “The Friday Eves ” will give
their first party at .Marline's South Side
Academy about Oct. is. Members of the
club will please report the names of friends
proposed to fill the vacancies in membership
at an early date.
The officers of the Fairview' Club will es
teem it a personal favor if those wishing to
join in the series of ISSI and ISS2, whether
old members or new, will send in their names
at as early a date as possible.
The Senior Club of Englewood hold their
first roceution this season Wednesday even
ing at Titlotson Hall.
The friends of Miss Sarah Doyle tendered
her a delightful surprise at her residence on
West Taylor street Monday evening, Oct. 3.
A pleasant evening was spent in vocal and
instrumental music, all participating in com
mon in the various games. The greatest
portion of lire time was devoted to dancing.
Miss Timms favored the company with a
few selections on the zither. Music was fur
nished by Prof. Bolgar’s orchestra.
A musical party was given last evening to
the young friends of Joseph and Nicholas
Sauer at their father’s residence, No. 347
Kush street, in memory of the tenth - anni
versary of the Chicago lire.
The second grand annual reception given
by the Societa Cristofore Colombo? in honor
of Christopher Columbus, will take place in
McCormick Hall Wednesday evening, Oct. 12.
The second annual public entertainment
of the Chicago Press Club takes place Tues
day evening in Central Music-llail. On the
program are such names as those of John
McCullough, Thomas W. Eeene. Bartley
Campbell, diaries K. Thorne, and Litta.
Miss Carrie Brentano, who has been visit
ing her friend Miss Deustcr, daughter of
Congressman Dcuster, of Milwaukee, has
just returned home with her friend, who
will spend several weeks in the city, at No.
313 La Salle avenue.
Dr. Bncklej', of No. 225 Blue Island avenue,
has returned home from the East, where he
has been visiting tor the last four weeks for
the benefit of his health.
Mrs. N. H. Warren has left her summer
home at Jiinsdale for a month's sojourn in
the East, and.on her return .will take up her
residence in the city.
Mrs. A. L. Higgins, of New York, is visit
ing her friends, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Overlook,
at their home, No. 731 West Washington
Miss Ida Gifford, of Sheboygan, Wis., is
visiting her cousin; Mrs. J. J. Keily, at No. 73
Lincoln avenue. ■
The Misses Emma and Lucy Kruger, of
Michigan City, Ind., are the guests of Miss
Lila Somer, of this city.
, Samuel Pike, President of the Dyer Mine,
has gone to LeauviUe, Col.
Miss’Lillio Vbsbnrgh. of South Ada street,
arrived home last week from an extended
visit at the East,-Svhere she spent the sum
Mr. and Mrs. IVBaker have returned from
a three mouths’ sjay at Kewanee.
. Dr. E.L. Griffin has returned from Wau
ifr. Lucius P. -Starr, of New York, but
formerly a resident of this city, is in town, a
guest of his manyifriends..
Miss filla Ht fost .tsiuwd, Uww Xfattrs:
•lay from an extended tonr through the
Eastern States. . , _
Miss May Parker has returned from
Colorado. • ' .
Miss May Lapp has returned from iew
York, wnere she has been visiting several
weeks. ' •
M'si Alice Churchill, of Oakland, Cal., is
visiting iter cousin, Mrs. H. 13. Parker, 511
North Clark street . , «.
! Mr. Dudley 11. Ilensy and wife and Mrs.
It. F. Xfersey and daughter Eva, of Still
water, Minn., are spending a few days at the
Grand Pacific Hotel.
Samuel Judd and wife, of Marine, Minn.,
are visiting their friends, Mr. and Mrs. ST. C.
Draper, on Vernon avenue.
■ Miss Leonora -Pearson, the soprano of the
Jesuit Church choir, is spending the winter
in Helena. Montana Territory, for her
health. Her many friends wish her a pleas
ant and successful journey.
Miss Nellie L. Holden left Monday for a
month’s visit in the East.
Miss May Hargraivy has returned to the
city from visiting her parents in Winnebago
Col. Isaac R. Diller. wife, and daughter,
who have been spending the last year in
Paris, Florence, .-Milan, and Venice, intend
spending the coming winter in Spain, Naples,
and Rome, possibly visiting Constantinople,
and returning to the United: States early in
the summer of XSS2.
Mrs. GCorge 0. Smith and daughter
Georgia, of Clinton, and Mrs. Humphrey
Bowers, of Low Moor, la., are visiting at G.
W. Milnor’s, No. 12 North Tliroop street.
Miss Sara Dugan has returned home from
the East after a three months’ visit.
A New Tork woman offered a novelist
S3OO to write a story in Jvhieh her pet poodle,
“Beauty,” would''figure as the hero. The
tooness o£ tliis is too apparently too for com
The Philadelphia News says that silk
worms require almost as -muck'attention as
a woman’s back hair. They require fewer
hairpins, however, and we don’t suppose
they are hung over the back of a chair at
Society people are becoming more fastidi
ous as regards their correspondence station
ery, wedding and conventional invitations,
cards, etc. These to be recherche need not
only elegance—" novelty.” Fully appreciat
ing this fact Mr. J. E. Muehmore Jr., whose
taste and experience none will question;' has
| opened a fine stationery “specialty’’store at
30 .Monroe street. Palmer House, and as
sociated with him Mr. W. L. Eckman, who
for years was manager for Shreves, Crump
& Low, Boston, and who is one of the most
original designers in the business. We are
satisfied, after a look through their store,
that for genuine novelties and sir Icily first
class goods of this kind one should go to
Muchmore’s even/ time. “Opening”
Wednesday, Oct. 19.
Mormonism has some redeeming features.
For instance it doesn’t throw the burden of
supporting a husband on one woman.
, Ball’s health preserving corset is a sub
stantial improvement in that important
article of ladies’ dress. The spiral-spring,
elastic section in the side renders it so yield
ing to the figure as to be perfectly healthful,
and at the same time its fit compares with
ordinary corsets as a kid glove to a buck
skin mitten. It is indorsed by the best phy
sicians and by ail ladies who have worn it.
John P. Howell and Susan Howell were
married at Paducah, Ky., last week, the
Kev. William Howell officiating. Howell
The usual courage of Greenland women no
longer excites wonder. It is ascertained
that there are no cows there.
A large number of young ladies from the
best families in this city are attending H. B.
Bryant’s Chicago Business College. Some
ace taking the regular business coarse and
others the special course of short-hand and
type-writing. This latter com bination is
now in great demand.
A lot of Boston girls are coming West in a
bunch to get married. Poor boys, when you
all skipped to the plains we thought you
would be safe; but alas! they’re on the trail.
—Detroit Free Press.
A Louisville lady is anxious to learn “ why
is it that a man entering, alone, a church of
empty pews, and seating himself, always
puts his hat in the pew in front of him in
stead of laying it at his side, the front pew
being as liable to be filled as any other?”
She thinks it may be for the same reason
tha*, as has always been noticed, when this
animal comes out of a saloon wiping bis
mouth he goes one waj' and looks another.—
Mr. E. Burnham, of the Central Music-
Hall hair store, has been in the business for
a decide: his patronage has steadily in
creased, the ladies knowing that lie has one
of the largest and most fashionable stocks
of hair goods and ornaments in the city,
while his prices are most favorable.
Our retail' merchants never were better
prepared to supply the artistic tastes of Chi
cago society belles than they are this fall, in
proof of which sue the advertising columns
of today’s Tbibdxe.
The ladies should not fail to inspect our
new and elegant styles of dress and walking
shoes, also beautiful styles in slippers, just
received at M. Wheeler & Co.’s, 74 East
Our society ladies did nobly in entertaining
the gentlemanly members of the Albany
Burgess Corps on the occasion of the recep
tion given by the First Kegiment at their ar
mory on Friday eveninffl last
The most magnificent goods in millinery
ever exhibited in Chicago are at Hagedon’s,
43 and 44 Madison street. The hats and bon
nets are exquisit in style and in most excel
The Princess of Salerno was lately seen,
when an old woman, and not long before her
death, looking at some of the historical paint
ings at Versailles. She was a sister of Maria
Louisa, the second wife of Napoleon Bona
parte. “What lies,” said she, pausing be
fore a picture of her sister distributing the
gifts seat to her by tier Imperial fiaucC—
“what lies these painters tell! ..My sister
was enraged, and threw the jewel-box on the
table; my brother had no such joyous ex
pression ; I myself was shaking with terror.
We all, in fact, thought the marriage an in
The fall opening of Haynes’ palace of fash
ion, 19S and 300 North Clark street, occurs
next Thursday and Friday. Oct. 13 and 14,
displaying alt that is novel and fashionable,
promoted by Haynes’ wholesale pattern
rooms, 109 and 111 Wabash avenue.
Afresh arrival of new style hair ornaments,
and all the latest styles and shades of hair,
are shown at the Exposition and at Thome’s
Hair Bazaar, 137 State street Wholesale a
The Empress of Germany is a line land
scape gardener. Among her pleasures is
that of visiting a poor children’s play
ground, which she has laid out and filled
with swings and playthings, where she scat
ters gifts and sweetmeats.
Most every one nowadays buys that new
confectionery made of French fruits and
ground almonds called “Paris Styles.” Try
it once, at Kranz’s, SO State street.
Tom Moore was visiting one of the Thou
sand Islands of the St. Lawrence when he
wrote the “ Canadian Boat Song,” and the
island which'.could then have’been pur
chased for §4O is now worth §25,000.
The Executive Mansion, Springfield, is be
ing beautifully decorated for Gov. Cullom
with repousse and metallized paper hangings
by F. R. Huger & Co., 304 Wabash avenue.
Auburn-haired girls are coming into fash
ion again, much to the chagrin of the gold
Ladies, Keller makes boots to order in two
or three days when required, and maintains
his usual nigh standard in ail cases. 4S Mon
“ A spray o£ white heather,” broken from
the bush at which the Marquis o£ Lome and
the Princess Louise plighted troth, was given
on one occasion by the Princess herself, as a
mark of great favor, to Lord Hatheriy, who
was probably the oldest Sunday-school
teacher in England at the time" of his death.
The perfection of stamping at States’, 73
Randolph street, near State. All embroidery
materials. Embroidery to order.
Rich qualities, pure styles, finest work, low
est prices. Artistic millinery parlors, Mrs.
Wild, 9 and 12 Central Music-Hall.
For tne plays in which Mr. Irving has been
acting at Leeds, England, thirty-four suits of
armor and 700 dresses were needed.
Japanese coal-vases. Radiant Home parlor
stoves, Baltimore heaters, Vienna coffee-pots
at Ilarbeson & Judd’s, 88 North Clark street.
The pastor o£ the Univcrsalist Church in
Bromfield, Me., is Miss Annette G. Waltz.
Order wedding invitations from Dunwell &
Ford, society stationers, 50 Madison street.
Alexander ILL and Dagrnar are called the
“model couple,” having lived most happily
together for fifteen years, although theirs
TO KOt a love-match in the beginning;. 1 .ike
G. W., the Czar was "never known to ten a
Paragon ranees, Seavey’s Pallas furnacm.
Hecla parlor stoves. Seavey & Co., 40 Stite.
Quaint little baskets of split bamboo are
favorit pendaut ornaments in housty of fash-
Don’t buy a range or furnace before vnn
call at Hatch & Breeze’s. 50 State street. J,ua
The rage for Japanese ornaments does not
abate, but, on the contrary, is on the in
crease. ■ ,
3loh¥S[r!wem™' Vn £ “ rnaCeS at
We may yet see our belles on bicycles
London ladies ride them at the doctors’ reel
M. &F. Campbell’"* Co., the oldest hair
dealers in Chicago, are located at the sam»
stand as before the .lire, 101 State street °
There is a great variety of wigs, but par.
adoxieal as it may seem, you will find any 0 f
them as much alike as toupees. 1
Society ladies say none can excel in fit and
beauty the shoes made by Ralph, 125 State.
What will all our young ladies do on Sat
‘urday nights when the Exposition closes?
J. K. Stevens is making the very best cab
inet pliotos at S 3 per dozen. 10S Dearborn.
Tlie busiest music-dealers at present am
unquestionably Pelton, Pomeroy & Cross.
Henry Vlll.,..Queen Ann, and other an
cient designs in hue furniture are a specialty
of J. A. Colby & Co., 2IT and 219 State street
It is reported that Mr. Herbert Spencer is
about to go to Egypt, and is to be married to
an American lady of fortune whom he first
’met there. k
Pupils of Prof. Marline may be known by
their dancing, which is the acme of ease and
The city that a cow kicked over funniiytoid
and illustrated in a 25-cent book for sale h?
A. 11. Andrews & Co. ■ ,
Extra low prices for framing Garfield pict
ures at Lovejoy’s, SB State street Elevator.
Forty years ago Samuel Rogers wrote to
Lady Dnflerin, the author of "Sweet Bay of
Dublin,” a note running, "Will you dine
with me on Wednesday ?” “ Won’t I!” she
One of the busiest marts of tradeis Witts 4
Scholle’s, 223 Wabash avenue. Most reasona
ble prices for latest styles in line furniture is
Twenty-five pages of the British Museum
Catalog are filled with the list of the writings
of Mr. Harrison Ainsworth, now the oldest
popular English novelist.
A pension of about a thousand dollars a
year is received by the composer of the
“ Watch on the Rhine.”
“The Cradle of the Lord” is the title otthe
Rev. Phillips Brooks’ new volume, which
ought to be a luminous work, although by
no means light reading.
We hear that Col. Higginson’s summer
life has been cheered By the birth of a
Mr. Tennyson has just finished a new play
for Henry Irving.
• Mine. M.. X. Fuller, 131 Twenty-second
street, is prepared to show all the latest
fashionable novelties in dress and cloak
Giulia Grisi being asked for her autograph
once wrote, “lam a sound, and as the echo
of a sound I only live in the memory.”
Among the many fashionable milliner's
openings of this season there has been none
more interesting to society belles than will -
be the opening of next Thursday and Friday
at .Mrs. Walsh's fashionable millinery em
porium, 111 Twenty-second street, near
Michigan avenue. This very popular mod
iste lias taken special pains in the selection
of her fall stock, and it is safe to say that the
pleasure derived from seeing this estimable
lady will repay one for visiting her as well
as to see the styles of the season. ;
The end of the bridal veil of the Princess
victoria of Baden snows the arms of Sweden
and Baden, while the general design is
myrtle and orange, all the work done by the
needle, even the foundation net, and the veil
being six yards long.
The event of the season—The Roller Skat
ing Rink opens Monday, Oct. TO, corner
Michigan avenue and Congress street.
A brother of President Arthur’s married a
daughter of the late Eminent chemist, Dr. G
T. Jackson, who is also’ a niece of Mrs. Ralph
Statuary and panel photos are superbly
finished in Gehrig’s style. 337 W. Madison.
Eugfiuie is mentioned as passing most of
her time in a darkened room, never having
recovered from the loss of her son. Two
hundred and fifty thousand dollars a year
represents her income.
[ jpoo jug
Having just retarded from PARIS, I am
prepared to exhibit many Choice NOVEL*
TIES in Imported
P. S.—Ladies wishing Cards of Admis
sion will leave their address at the Store.
Suggestive Passages from the Public and
Private Writings of
JAMES ABRAM GARFIELD. ',
Compiled by It w. BALCH. With a Memoir and
« lino Steel Portrait. Price. ILOa. , :
Brief, wise, pithy, eloquent.paragraphs on a melt
variety of subject!. These, with the Memoir sad
Portrait, form an admirable aouvenlrof PresWenl
••'For sale by all Bookseller!. Sent, post paid, ok
receipt of price, by the Publisher*.
HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN & CO., Boston.
mJ Th© City That *
||j Kicked Over
1 A, comic history of tbgCw*
&S 1 M >/cafroflre of IS7l* with I»pal*
rST Illustrations, hr » B®***? 1
*P\ artist Sire Bx 9 in. Hand*
CfcA. f*V t, _ some Illuminated corer. a.
*is)/ renurkable bit fortb® «*
uuf or thecomW
-*riffl~vApJgy^holidays. For sale at.“
Book stores; or mailed v*
> .. 25c. Order Immediately* ■
A.H,Aadrews A Co., 195 Wabash ATenChlMl*
I«llkl*||h* I Idcnt Oartleld. A complete, faitb*
UHfirSCLllfalhbtorrfrom cradle to Si*JJ
wmai 14-fciMbythe eminent biographer. Cot
Cpnwell. Books all ready for delivery. An elegant?
Illustrated volume. Indorsed edition. taro*.
Attests take otders for from 20 to 50 copies dally. o®£
sells anv other book ten to one. Ascnts never «*«•
raoneyso fast. The book sells itself. Experience noi
necessary. Failure unknown. All make I®®®®*?
pro tits. Private terms free. GEORGE STINSON »
CO.. Portland. Mo. t '-2.
6' 6'd L P.S'.
Kf I STANDARD
VSgeSgSS * Or ALL KINDS.
2§P|gSg|jaFAIRBANICa, MORSE 4 00.
—c«r. t,», sl * nai cunj. ■'
V B.o*niut. ccr oJLr tbs cgwPfc.
Sine Slack Office*
Violet Black CopTlnf*.
Wholesale and Retail,
GEO. E. COLE & CO.,
STATIONERS AND PRINTERS*
Diseases, to which OK. PEIBO devotes exelualTort* J
tcntioQ. office.sjatiouva-i;. Houn,sw^
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