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the: ohioaqo eaole.
State Central Commute.
Cfealnntn-J. II. Clark.
Kecretary T. N. Junlenon.
TreMorcr K. O. Keith.
At Larie-F.dward II. Mottle, Chicago; Hous
ton BlncJetou, Decatur.
....Junes Ij. Monachal, ChU-airo
Jimt II. Ilurkc, ChtciKO
Jarnen lYa.c, Chicago
W. H. frailer. Aurora
Uco. ti. lloiwr, ltocUfcirJ
,TIio. C. Ktillcrion. Uttawn
...j. i . uuey. Mcrnnit
J. II. MIou. Hickman
I.C. IMwuril. I'curla
. II. Ilalnlltie. Macomb
A. I. (irnut. Wlnclmter
...Llncolu Hulioln. Hi rltik'tlcM
...... ..W. P. Cailioim. lifojuir
James 11. Clark. M.nttcon
A. It. Jono, ItobliMdii
..J. II. Mcnalck. Kant ft. I.ouls
.......Jamc S. .Mirlln, MIcm
W. (.'. f. lllica, Matlun
ClialnnanU'.lo" '. 1'1Hp.
Kccietarr TUo. Xet.ou.
Treanurer V. 1). Ilrlnmn.
At I.arvo-Delua V. riielu. Monmouth: Ham
Mi II. Chae. Chlraio: J. I'. Malumy, Clilcaun;
Tnomaa Italian, Chicago; l. :. 11 icy, Juliet;
tank Flavcll, Mt. funnel: V,-. J, lWlcrlck.
C.b f"fc. UVUKi
.Tolm I. Lele'.tTccfecr, Clilcaso
William J. O'Hrlen. Ciuouo
V. K. Milioiiy. Clilcoiru
John K. O'Malluy, Chlcauo
l. J. Iloit.u. Hoiiova
CharliH Sicilian, Frcepott
C. C. Johnnon, Htcrllnit
Daniel Ilccnan, Mrcttor
Kdwln Heard. Watscka
Frank J. Ouinn. 1'cnrla
J. V. I'ottcr. ltock Island
.........K. I". Illnufi.l'lttallcia
v.rn. T. anitencr. Taylorrllle
Ihcodorc Nclimn, Chicago
W. II. Ilrlnton. Tn.cnla
W. v. Heck, oincy
....John II. llakcr. hullty-m
... .. T.llfflH t'ttilfmTtirttmm Itlnn
Waller Waton, Mt. Vemou
W. SI. llarr, Carboudalc
Democratic trnlntl f omuilttiv.
, (Clt, and County)
Chairman John MeUlllen.
Beerctary Jamca C. Strata.
1. Michael Kcnna s4& Clark rt
ichn V. I.elmkckcr :i Mntoiit
& John McCarthy.. VA Mlclilnan ave
Edward l'unronuy a or. Dearborn at
Salic County, 30:J,3U8; Will County,
n:!8,73j; Warren, 33:i,:i:iT; McLean,
373,083. Iu tills Important clement
of wealth, always disproportionately
augmcnt:d In largo cities as torn
pared ty population, small rural coun
ties Mirpnss Cook, and fonic of them
nearly thrcc-f jld.
Kqtiull.atlon would scctn p'alnly
neccswry; but how does it work
under tho present system? The
State Board deals with the ogrfrctratc
as;o3incnt of land, lots, and person
al property three classes and adds
to or subtracts from each clag a
tlxcd and arbitrary percentage, thus
raising or lowering all property In
each clas nn equal proportion.
Thus, upon pieces of property a' ready
assessed at a lurifo fraction of their
value- frequently an Increase of valu
ation Is made which carries them
above their market value.
by way of Illustration I wl 1 cite
another Instance In Cook County. A
block of real estate worth say 8100,
000 was returned by an honest man,
or perchance by an ihoncst deputy
assessor, at $7.i,000. The State Hoard
of Equalization add sny .10 p:r cent,
to all property in Cook County, mak
ing the equalized assessment of that
partlcu'ar piece of property Sll:.l00.
If a scrupulous owner of credits in
Cook County should return them at
their truo value he would be ruined
by an equalization that would bring
tho amount to its full equalized value
In this particular with other prop
erty. Similar Instances, more or less
extreme, occur every year.
Another evil in the present system,
which must bo noted, Is the prevalent
low rate of assessment. The law re
quires that all property shall be
assessed at its fair cash value. As
sessors aro sworn so to value It, but
they aro far from doing It. The true
standard of value for taxation Is
what property would sell for In cash.
Ileal estate Is generally put down at
from one-tenth to one-third of its
value sometimes much less and
personal property at a yet smaller
fraction. If there were uniformity
In reduction perhaps but little harm
would be done; but there Is not. The
assessor, having forsaken tho stand
ard of the law, Is without guide or
restraint except his own varying
Judgment, and subject to tho pres
sure of Importunate taxpayers, who
pull steadily downward.
Tho desire of each locality to avoid
the payment of any undue proportion
of tr.o State tax would of Itself be
MilJlclent to explain tills tendency to
low niKi'Sirnunts, and the tendency Is
intensified by the Impression every
where prevalent that low assess
ments stand for a Ioa- taxation, and,
vice versa, that full assessment will
Increase the amount of taxes to be
I am thoroughly convinced that
tho liability of Inequitable assess
ments Is greatly increased by this
system of undenaluatlon. Inequali
J. P. Belllr 58138. Tark are
F. W. Walker.
iii-m Indian ave
BW) Thtrty.flrat at
aid . Halited at
jamc naicy ..
w. J. unrien... ......
...Atwln-Am. l'ror. IV
IT. H. Yard
Nln. II, I mini
Hiil-Ii Cutran. .......
.ril H. Canal at
WH, llnlntcd at
...2 Nineteenth place
w Marcarct at
1 W. Klcvcnth at
IMi llnniliKx t
..4C'jW. ltandolnh at.
M. C. McDonald wi Security bulldlni;.
.lolin l.ont M H. Lincoln at
Tliumna Mulrooncj' Xt ConurefB t.
l'altlck.l. Donaliue 4 tlrciom at.
Dcunla Conaldlnc l.iwl Pulton at.
11. Jojci'hH. l-cliwaU f.t'JN. Ilnvnene.
W..I. McNamnM ill" N. lloucyat.
S. S. Ilrcn-er ,7'J HumlioKlt l'alk blvd.
10. Stanley if. ::nz
i'OmII i(i:fiii;:iivu!i.(.t. .via .. a.vu.iii, pi.
(M Noble at,
IT. lllolmrd 1'oncrK
Htclieu M. UoMtlln
John .T. Tlrctinnn
Jonenh llabctkom. .
'.'.i Keith at.
(ON. Peoria ft.
1M X. Urecuat.
,.'.cl W. Madlncuit.
,..13 H. Carpenter at.
,111 W. llarrlaou t.
!.'2 Center avc.
...?.:! Till, fiurn ave.
Hemy P. Donovan..
P. X. 1
Ilraudcckcr. Jr cis Hcditwick at.
Joliu Mcuuun vn watiuncioutt.
21. John Warddl KGCInchndavc.
James II. Farrcll r.SDcatborn at.
r. Thomas J. Oll.lley vio Kcdun Ick at.
Sllclncl Hughe llv 1!. Huron at.
21. Martin Heavy si.i Hush at.
I'r. uk J. Mnt)hy aiu Illinois at.
S3, l'.tiucre Kuirir loin Dlverser t.
Win, P. (julnlau Kdncwater
l'nnk Kerz 1017 Nelson st.
John W. itanehart 7V Dearborn at.
Win. Kennedy Avondale
Thos. Caln Irvlnit Park
J. I. SIcKlroy Mil Cartull avc.
Kdward Wllllama MtGH. Wentern ave.
2. Thomas Dalian iu B. Halsted it.
Thomas Carey 41UI Woodst.
Slaurlco Morlarty ST.0 Dearborn at.
Thomas lljrrnc 42W 8. Halsted at.
Daniel P. o'Xelll Auburn Park
John Hheohv w Hlxty.nlnth at.
IHchardT. Haurahan fSJl Kvanaavc.
Patrick Cuiiunlniis 41M Htato at.
Thomas .1. Donnelly. Mouth Chicago.
Kdttard Marin '. HouthChlcairo.
James Ilvan CJW Drexel arc.
Charlca Corkery Kcnalnnton
Harrington, SI. D. SIcIntosh, llarr'ngton
llloom, Abner J. Miller llloom
llremen, Wm Moak Tlnlcy Park
Calumet, Peter Klidey illlvrrdala
Cicero, Jamca Graham Oak Park
ties that would be so suggestive as to
be almost self-corrective us between
full values escape notlco when a frac
tional valuo obtains, and the low
price at which property Is rated vlr
tually acts as an cstoppal of com
plaint on the part of tho rropcrty
owner, though his property is rated
higher than that of his neighbor. He
cannot complain in that his property
Is rated too high per so, and it seems
ungenerous and itnnelghborly to com
plain that In proportion his friends
and neighbors aro rated too low.
Another tvll: A rato of taxation
permitted by our laws Is that tho
subject of so much criticism abroad
mid discouragement at homo Is nec
essarily superinduced by low, uncer
tain valuations. Valuations should
J be btitilclcntly stable and rcllablo to
dctermino with approximate certain
ty In advance what a given rate of
taxation will produce.
I wjuld recommend that' theofllco
of Township Assessor, not only In
Cjok County but throughout tho
State, be abolished, and a County
Assessor substituted therefor; that
such County Assessors be elected for
a period of four years, and to bo In
eligible to re-election; that they be
provided with otllces at tho county
scut and accessible there throughout
tho year; and that they shall, with
the approval of the County Board,
appoint their deputies throughout
, the county and be responsible for
them; that they begin the work of
assessment on tho 1st of January, In
stead of May; and that they rccelvo
pay commensurate with the Impor
tance of their duties, and sufficient
to command tho services of competent
and reliable men. And I would re
quire of the Assessor un oath that he
has not valued property at other
I than its cash value, and that he has ,
, not knowingly omitted any property '
from assessment. And adequate pen
j allies should bo provided for uny
I breach of duty In these particular?-.
And I would provide for tho dlvl-
slon of the county Into small assess
, ment districts; the preparation of a
( map showing plainly tho limits of
such districts and of detailed plats of
such districts, containing each piece
! of property; that tho assessment of
each tract Lo marked on Its face on
such plat; that such maps, plats and
assessments be kept In tho Assessor's
olllce at all time?, exposed to public
view and open to tho convenient In
spection of tho taxpayer a simple,
intclllglblo picture of his own assess
ment and that of his neighbors. It
would be easily practicable for tho
.w.'l l,.rw.,nn$ tnv.i.t.'A. . o inM, n I
I illijib lrill"UMU wAmjui m ugiwiiuill
. what valuation has been placed upon
his proporty and to sco how that val-1
uatlon corresponds with the values '
placed upon contiguous property, '
while elllclent, practicable means
have been provided to correct any In
justice that may arise, cither from
the prejudice or erroneous Judgment
of the assessing otllccr.
In regard to the assessment of per
Cicero, C. E. Oraftt 101 Washington atreet
KlkOrovc, II.Itlato Desplalnea
Kranston, 1. P. tl'I.eary Kvanston
Kvanston. Frank H. Peabody , ..Kvanston
Hanover, H.l'.Hchnlti , llartlett
l.emon"., (jeo. A. Welmer I.emont
I.emont, John w, McCarthy,,, I.einont
I.eyden. Thomas Carer Mannheim
Lyons, K. D. Cossltl, Jr I.a, Orange
Lyons, Frank J. Mooney Lyons
Maine..!. II. Kraft... Deiilelnes
New Trier. Peter J. Itucrtcr ...Wilmet.o
Xllcs. Henry Harms Xlles Center
Xorthflcld. Win. Ilclmuarten Oak (lien
tlrlaud, Chris drosscui 1 1nlcy Park
Patailn. J. A. Kuril uamo Pnhtlnc
Palos, P.J. O'Conncll Worth
Itlch John Alilcusdorf ...Itlchton
Hlversldc, Cornelius Hnlllvan Itlvcrsldo
Hchaumbcnf, II. 1'.. Uulndcll Hchaumbcrg
'Ihuintcn, James II. WINou Ilnv y
Wlicelinir, Chns. Hluwalt... .Arlington Hclghta
Worth, 11. II. U bnaou lllup lalnud
Henry Adder ...U'.nRtntost.
Thos. M. Coleman.. ,,.n ti H. Wnhtcnnw av.
Clark H. Ilotfo. 83i W.KIxtynrth st.
Jllclir.cl J. Ilutlcr Rt'Jl Kmernlclar.
.tarr.es M. Oulnlan.........:xJl!)Mlclili;a:i n
r., John H. Fit'gsraid , '.:irincrt.
1. Thomas J. Mcfin.tli ,..11:1 Adams st.
I'. Wm. H. Joyce swim H. Asmindnv.
11. Wm. IMitar liullding Dei t., City Hall
l;i. Joscpli Kutlna T'l K May st.
IT. St. i. oMlouoiiiiUO uit'cUitr liullding.
in. James J. Planitlgau ml W. Ohio st.
21. Frank Crlttcnuon i'.i lieldonav;
J. II. hnlllvan ""....32X Division st.
23. James A, qnlnn loflLaHallc av.
1. John 1. Hopkins Pullman.
Wm. 1!, Crossetto..,....;il42 Onivcland avc.
2. Henry Ilcrgcn I.nni H. Ashland ave.
John J. Hloan KCd W. Fltteeiith st.
3. Henry Carroll ,.2ii4 . Clark st.
Wm. C. Asay Law Dent., City Hall.
John U'llrlen ill Liberty st.
A. T. Powers :)W Archer ave.
4. Kdward Hurley im Congress at.
Jamca O'llrlen Wl W. Harrison at.
C, (leorgeMoConncll 4U Spruce st.
John It. Lambln. ... Water Offlco, City Hall.
& SI. II. MoAbce :a W. Slonros at.
llobcit H. Ilutko ca llccthoven place.
T. Michael Flttgerald ..llavelock.
Arthur Jordan lev) Ilrlar place.
Ilepubllenn County Central Committee.
Chairman John SI. Smyth.
Secretary J. It. 11. Van Cleave.
1 . ,'j! II. I). Van CIcave.Tltle A Trnst Building
2 John J. Iloran, : Calhoun placo
a.. ..Perry A. Hull.siTOpcrn Houso liullding
4 ...Jamea II. Gilbert, BherllT'a Omce
s B. J. Slametadt.2i:w Archer
0 J. A. Hogan. -d and lioomla au
7 J. A. Cooko. iui 8. Halsted at
h Joseph P. Walah.M. Morgan at
V...C. W. Woodman. Madison and Halited ttt
sonal property by individuals, b:
llovlng that the requirement of an
oath to a schedule Is generally In
effectual In obtaining a disclosure of
property, I would omit such require
ment I believe such requirement to
be debauching to tho conscience and
subversive of the public morals, a
school for perjury promoted by law.
With tho unscrupulous It imparts no
additional verity whatever to the
schedule, und It Is wrong and oppres
sive to the honest tax-payer that ho
should be compollcd to take upon his
conscience an obligation which ho
well understands is disregarded as a
rule by others. Such requirement
has nowhero been found effective In
tho disclosure of prcporty that the
assessor could not havo otherwise
discovered. Thus disposing of tho
requirements of tho oath let It be
dono away with, and let there bo
substituted a substantial penalty for
a false schedule.
The state's Attorney should re
ceive a substantial fco for the con
viction of tho Assessor or tuxpayor
of dishonest assessments or falso re
turns. It seems to mo that the
County Assessor, free from township
Jealousy, acting for tho whole county,
with a long term more time in each
year, better equipped for finding and
valuing property, better paid and
more conspicuous In tho eye of tho
people, ought to and, I believe, will
do his work bettor than it is being
dono by Township Assessors. This
condensed system would bo a vast
saving In expense to tho taxpayers.
In all that I havo said In support
of a chango from tho present mode of
assessment and valuations, I urn not
unmindful that, without a saving
clause, there would not bo an end of
extravagance with tho present per
centum on valuations. Also having
cald so much about swelling the reve
nue and inducing higher assessments,
It must bo incumbent to provide pro
tection to tho taxpayers from
tho rapacity of unprincipled
tax consumers. In case such
a law should bo proposed, of
course tho power of municipalities to
Incur Indebtedness should be limited
from two to three per cent of tho
assessed valuation Instead of live, as
now. It would also bo necessary
that taxation bo limited for county,
city, und educational purposes to
quito a reduced percentage from
what they aio ut present As bath
the constitutional and statutory limi
tations upon rates of taxation now
existing have lieen based upon the
recognized low valuations which have
hitherto prevailed, it Is manifest
that, If valuations are raised, tho
rates should ho correspondingly re
duced, und certainly no provision
should bo allowed to go Into force
looking to tho enforcement of higher
valuation by assessors unless accom
panied by equally explicit restric
tions making corresponding reduc
tions In the rates of taxation. Anl
I am forced to the conclusion that In
10 Ja. A. Fleming-. 102 VI. 12th it
11.... ....... ...A. P. Doremua. till 8. Paulina at
l'J F. C. Farnum, 79 Dearborn at
13 D. A. Campbell, Cham. Com. D'ld'g
14 Fred I Wllk, Union Ttnat Company
it ...areaij. vina, union xraatvompa:
It iiii'r' Bmlth. Manlawo
in .....I. It. Hlmcs, Aihland Bio
IT Kdward J. Dwyer, 121 itandol
John M. Hrnvth. ISO W. Madison
iw C.Mamer. Government Building
2D Eugene Neuter, HI Michigan at
21 C. 12. Krby, M4 Lincoln av
w O. A. Busae, M4 N. Clark st
?i ... v : '. A. l',nni ' Clybonm ay
1 J. W. C. Ilhode, Inter Ocean Building
21 L. J. Hmlth, tl lllalto liullding
20 J. A. Flahlelgh.n Wabash av
27 Henry WnllT, County Clerk's Office
C. H. lllak:Tho Totnnln-
.i. .i. Aicuartny, 4I0J Kmerald ay
.. . .Alfred Anderson, MM Wcntwnrth av
,.H. B. lies, no H. Clark st
W. II. herr. llu Dearborn at
...H.SIcCloud.l'ltT Cornell ay
John Hymnns, 7404 Langlcy ay
John Humphrey, M Stadlaon st
....V. J. Short, if4 Dearborn at
David Ollphant, 17 Monroe st
Thomas Keats, Desplalnei
......M. llcynolds, Palatine
I Stacv W. Osgood, 1(13 lludolph at
' I J. A. Chllds, Kvanston
Jtrpubl'cf ii City Central Committee.
ChulimftU-M. II. SradJid.
Secretary y. J. Chott.
v. a. ainicr, acsriitnar
S. A. Douglas, 7 Dearborn at
,.M. II. Gibson, 3243 Prairie t
,,M. H. Madden. Cham. Com. Building
James Murphy. Gov't Building
J. B. Cavanagh, fe2o 8. Halited it
v, n. amiio, -twi Arcuer ar
li j.j. lianas, ..hd. aisvst
li II. C. Bartcls. City Colleetor'a office
Gus Nohe,lW2W. 13th at
Swift. a4 Waahlnvten at
II George II. Hwlft,
12 W. K. Clark. 1st
K. Clark, 1st Nat. Bank Building
13 Louis Slack, N34 W. Indiana at
14 W. C. Kggert, 7H4 8hoberat
l.f J. A. Lammera, ul X. Ltavlttat
id J. M. Horn. 33 Ayera court
IT J. ll. Jiurko, iwi n. carpenter at
18 George Bert, 2W W. Jackion at
lu Q. J. Chott
vu W. Klifoldt. 173 Sonthport av
21 II. CFarwcII. SOT Aahland Block
22 Fred Buaae. Itccorder'i ofllce
xi John llygren, 140 Sedgwick at
21 ..K. G. Itambtrger.tvX. Clark at
23 Charlca Flnkler. care 0. St X. W. ll'y
so H. A. Dupuy. 1832 X. Aihland av
2T T. C. Hchultx. county elerk'a office
24 John MoKenna, Opera Home Block
22 11. 0. Shutter, 4M0Emeraldav
3 j,C. H.Dencen, iMLakoat
1 T. J, Knlette, 2.V) Adamaat
32 Geo. W.' Crawford, Ti Dearborn at
33 J, J. Munnerg, Winnipeg Block
34 J. L. Wood, lloseland
no way could the proportion of taxa
tion now borne by real estate be re
lieved so effectually as by tho adop
tion of a full valuation, and In con
nection therewith correspondingly
low rates to bo rigidly adhered to.
Tho cash valuo being the utmost
limit to which the assessor could
assess" real estate, low rates would
compel tho discovery and the assess
ment of largo amounts of pcrsonul
property which havo hitherto either
wholly escaped taxation or which
havo been but lightly assessed In
comparison with real estate. Ilenco
tho provisions of such a chango as
here proposed throughout are bused
upon and contemplate the valuation
of property uccordlng to law at Its
fair cash value.
In tho drafting of such a law as Is
hco proposed It seems plainly visible
that tho law governing the State
Board of Equalization must or neces
sity bo radically amended or tho
board abolished. In case of Its abo
lition, I would suggest as a substi
tute u State Board of Tax Commis
sioners to be appointed by the Gov
ernor, say, consisting of four persons,
not more than two from any political
party, and tho Auditor of the State
as an ox-oftlcio membor, and whose
duties should bo denned In tho law.
Or all that has been said, how arc
the required results to be accom
plished? I see but one course for tho
tax-payers to pursue. That Is, to
elect thoughtful, painstaking and
honest representatives to tho State
Senate und House at the next fall
election, us such a chango In the
present law will bo opposed. Let the
pcoplo of this city and county see to
It that a vast Improvement Is made
in the Cook County delegation. If
this can bo dono, good results must
follow, not only In the matter of tax
legislation, but In many other In
stances. Let us see to It that a dele
gation is sent to Sprlngflold who will
not plgeon-holo this bill, as was dono
by the last Legislature with some of
the most Important measures to tho
city of Chicago that were presented
at that session.
For Instance: Tho law repealing
tho 3,000 clause, which is tho limit
prescribed us indemnity to a claimant
for tho killing of a person by rail
roads. If that law had been repealed
it would do more to nld In "track
elevation" in this city than almost
164-166 Madison St,
anything that hns been said upon the
In this connection permit mo to
say, that I do not believe it would be
necessary for tho Mayor or City Coun
cil to Insert n clause in tho lats ordi
nances ,'puscd, compelling an un
known amount of money to bo raised
by general taxation for land dan
nges along tho proposed lines
of track clovatlon in tho South
JMvlslon of .this city. Such general
taxation for the benefit of the South
Division must be borno by the pco
plo In tho West and North Divisions
of tho city as well as In the South
1 inn fcurful or the results, particu
larly when applying tho sniuo clause
to an effort to ralso tracks In tho
West Division of the city, About
tho time these cases will be tested In
court, It will be said In tho Council
and otherwise, that such a clause
would be ruinous to the taxpayers,
and that the railroads should bo com
pelted to bear all expenses of track
clovatlon. But It Is the old story:
"Never mind the West Side."
Let us send to the Legislature a
delegation that will not be influenced
In smothering a bill passed by the
House granting cities the right to
sell electric light and power service.
Last ycarnvas the third time such a
bill was presented and killed. With
such authority, tho city of Chicago,
with over a million of dollars Invest
ed in tho best electric light plant In
the country, and used only for street
lighting purposes, with Its network
of underground wires through the
business und thickly populated dis
trict, and an. ordinance on the books
prescribing that the same may be ex
tended by special assessment through
any parts or portions' of tho city
with such authority granted to this
city, I take it that within five years
you would sec but little of gas
trusts, electric light combinations,
and lo a great extent smoke nui
sances. It also occurs to me that the pros-,
cnt drainage law must bo amended
to reach tac South Chicago and CaluJ
met district, as at present Its south
ern terminal Is 87th street, and from
the present reports from Congress
and otherwise It seems that the Cal
umet district is making n light for
an Independent system cf canal and
sowerago, all reaching und draining
into the lake; and In the course of a
fow years the waters of Luko Michi
gan will again be polluted, nearly, If
not as bad, ns they wortvnear the
inlet of the Chicago River prior to
(Contloue.l on paga ft.)
TO I'EKHIH, I.OH ANUKI.KS
AM) NAN D1KUO, CAL.
lien J. AV. Ninceof I'errl. Itlvcrnldo
County. rl It the owner ot a Urao
trict of Una st 1'errln. kit level nml
Hinootb; water uii'ler iireniurc; depot In
center of tract. To ecttlo nptlio country
lie Iirh aiitlic rlied ui to offer l,iuncie
of III land nt 173 an acre and pay each
urc!iaur cxpcnuca to California out
of tint piytneut,
(IIvcn 10 actc free to tho oxcnmlon
party, to be awarded an It donlirniuc.
r, asiico win no at our omce until ex
leave for Callturula, about
1 Jlny U
IH1ERNATI0NAL HOMESTEAD C0.,
N0I Becn.rlty Ilu'ldtatf, Clilcico, 111.
FRED W. ROGERS,
Justice ol Peace.
1113 West North Av., Chicago.
Ilrddencr, 3(IU Mentmnro Av.
4025 Kmtrald Av.
J. J. HEHHESSY,
Mice of the Peace
4147 . Halste)d St.
POIilCE MAOIBTIIATE, fUIft k fill
Stock yard lolloe Court. vHIvAUV
Justice ol Peace,
230 63d Street.
Police Justice, Englowood.
NOBLE t. ROBBINS,
Justice of Peace,
ltesldeuce, 0130 ExcJiiuiro Ay.
CREAM OF MALT.
and 170-181 Lake St
JAMES M. DOYLE,
Justice of the Peace,
192 West Madison Street,
rtealdence, 203 S. Wood Bt., OstcAoo, lu.
Police Magistrate DeBplaines Bt.
131 South dark Street.
M. A. LA BUT,
Justice of the Peace.
18 Watt Bfadinm Itrcit,
Corner Ualited Street.
REtbCKCK SSI Milwaukee Avenue,
Corner Will Street.
LEGAL DOCUMENTS DRAWN.
Justice of the Peace,
5325 Luke Avenue.
Iljle Park, Chicago.
Rtsldeace, 287 Woedlawa Terrace.
J. J. O'TOOLE,
Justice of the Peace,
(TOWN OF LAKE.)
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
3004 State Street, CHICAGO.
Cor. Otrfltld TJooUtard end Center Avenue.
C. J. WHITNEY,
Justice of the Peace,
and Notary Public.
458 LINCOLN AV.
Ilcnldcnce, 15"! Mil Avenue.
Not by Public.
Ovrm, Town Mali
Ileetdenoe 408 North Central Ave., Austin, III.
Collection attended to. Chattel mortgage
79 West Madison St.,
IT. S. Cor. Jettereoa.
(COUNSELOR AT LAW),
Justice of the Peace.
146 AND 148 WEST MADISON ST.,
Suite S07, - Oliiostgo-
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
145 West Madison Street
GEO. P. FOSTER,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
Btons s & 6. 125 dark Stmt, GUicaeo.
Justice of the Peace,
Booms 1 and 2, 57 1 Clark St
132 So. Clark Street,
Residence, (7 Bryant Arena
I R. PORTER,
Corner $d Street and
HYDE PART (CHICAGO).
ClmtlPl MortgnKCH Atki.tmleilKi'd.
Boon 1, Mo, 124 Clark Street, CMcaii
3817 Michigan Avenue.
Court Room, 534 Lincoln At.,
fteldAvtv Ilaaliaaoa, 604 Uacola At.
(Tel. Lake View 90.) CUICAOav
I a Ua WVlUKJa
Justice of the Peaci
OFFICE, 402 LINCOLN AVE.
Residence, 1S01 Wrightwood Avav
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