t f . if ,
THE OHIOAQO B3-A.C3H..HS
nrumptit. Tlio Dcmocratle patty has
iH-eii ttbusril uml tiinlUtu-ri (or twelve
tnunthx Htid thcro has been priii'
tiddly mo iIpIpiho The utmsu ly the l(o
imlOloiiii imrty nnd tho nsiurslons havo
irons riictio illy utichullcnffvd. and t av
1 tiolk've tlio time his nimo when what 1
thull cull n cotixplrncy uf tho Iteuubllcim
party t put tl.o Democratic party In lt
iwn pi ico ami rt-cvlve tlio arraignments
luo to tts own in tho tlmo lias cotuo
when that conspiracy should ho tnot unit
In Id biiro bjfoto tho peoplo of this Stale.
A M)lcc what do you think of
Another voice He's all right.
Sir. MaoVo.wh They turned tlio (lo
crntnent of tho I'nlioil States ftom tliclr
own hands Into outs lii!ii tlio ttoaury
uinkriiit, and thoy know It. 'I lioy
turned tho Uim eminent of tho t'nlted
MU oor to u whou tho result of their
currency lobulation had. to tliolr.o.tn pot
son il kiiouliiko. produced tho panic thoy
had raised) entered Into this conspiracy
luuliu thu murdered the prosperity of
the country! entered Into tho conspiracy
to set uu Innocent iiiiin liuii for their onn
Ueeds. There Is no better way to focus
public attention upon u campaign than
throiuli a o idershlp like our. A scat
toicd L'.ttupiUu of niMttorcil speaking It
of benefit, of course, but till situation
tlemmids organized argument, und tirgu
inont fclilcli would not tnorcly bo duo to
shut votirciiiidldntu niliht say, but by tho
co-ol er.itlon of tlio pro. tho greatest
power In lulluvnclng public opinion th it
wo lime, 'therefore, 1 have been In favor
of till nomination without retard to my
personal fortune nud without anticipating
the splendid fortune that has met tne to
dny. Now, Kcnlloiiien, I donotpausa there.
1 do not propose that this shall bo n cam
palgn merely of defense, merely of otpia
iiutlot 1 proptwo nlso that It hall bo a
campaign of rcafllrmatlon. ot reproclatna
nun ana tno rccstaulllimcnt of thoso
principles for which wo fought two your
mo iiiDpiiiiiej ana still runner thnii
that, stuco thoy hao challenged us I would
ury the war Into Africa. Applatno 1 1
trdt thut wo shall nil go home resulted to
take up und bear tho burdou of this coin
Pftljn both of nrgnulatlnti and of argu.
raent I hope thut wo hull nil feel that
till Is n crMs In tlio llfo of tho Democratic
party of Illinois.
'Ihls Is not ntiv your for tho postpone
went of our loyulty. This Is not a year to
tl'ny oursorvlco to this parly. H Is not n
your to postpone atiythlnit that will lulp
to tho success of tho Democratic party.
You will Und no trruble with tho conspicu
ous leaders of the pirty. 1 answer for
them. Tnoy have ikon aspersed during
this contest over tho question of whether
or not. a nomination should bo tuudo In
this convention Tho argument has been
luado that It would bo unwUo to mako u
nomination because If ono man was nom
inated the Democratic pirty would Im'
lukownrm. If I had not been nominated
here to-day I should bnvo dovotod my
time to tho party as much of It as tho
constituted authorities of the party would
i it " ,'1' onP-t-,n applausel
" iiiuv in uiiii connection nil tno
gentlemen whom 1 havo defeated uro en
titled to no loss confldenco und respect
Must Not Illnmo Lender.
Do not blame all tho conspicuous load
ers. Ihvre nro a lot of disgruntle I Demo
crats throughout this Ctato bocauso somo
jiubllc servants havo not performed thuir
untie to thoir satlsfiictlon. und thoy think
It Is tlmo for them to let the public go to
tho do.-s. Just exactly how thu reformers
can expect to got tariff reform by letting
the llupubllcun party set back Into putter
1 cannot see. That thoso disgruntled gen
tlemen should bolster themselvos up by
this theory to turn back tho power to tho
llepubllcan party Is nonsense. And so thoy
ay these men uro faithless, thoso public
sort ants faithless, and so they seek to
teach them faithfulness by thomsolves
turning faithless. Will that succoed?
The disgruntled rutin says ot these iron-Ik-mcn.
thoo conspicuous Senators Mr.
Krmaii and Mr. Ilrlcc. that tboy nro pro
Uctlonlsts and not Jod DemocraU I
would like to know how It would better
things by our staying uway and putting tho
Democratic party Into thn hands of llrlco
and Gorman. Thcro Is no such theory as
that that will hold water. Thcso Democrats
la tho first place must b Riven some tlmo
to get their minds adjusted. We who have
MMiiintd by our presence In this convention
the responsibility for this campaign must
M-e tolt that noxtoue l loft unturned to
Irlng conviction to thomlndsof those men.
und we shall havo tho victory.
This situation, my Irlonds. this effort of
the Itopubllcin party to malign tho Demo
cratic part v. will not turn Democrats otor
tho State of Illinois Into Itepubllcaus. As
to go Into this contest we knoit uu I shall
be strengthened by the knowledgo that tho
Democratic purty Is, as It has boon, tho
only purty of proiross because It Is tho
only po erful purty that cures In tho least i
wiimiuuMiir principles ot reform, nml
It la ulso tho only people's party because It
Is tho only mrty thatenros for tho ponplo.
whlcli Iihs tho Judgmont nnd the wisdom
und tho powor to carry tho pcodIo's cuuso
to u practical ond. Applause.
tnte Central Committee.
Tho deleiiatlons reported "tho fol
lowing as tho new State Central Coin
mlttco to manage tho Illinois cam
paigns for tho noxt two years:
At Lars) John P. Hopkins. Thomas
Oahau. a Rttata II, X Cable. W. K
ho mun, 'Ihooduro .Nelson, W. If. Henrlch
on. Joseph V. Mubonoy und If. E BuXler.
K.rst Dtstrlct-A. A. Goodrich. t'uas,eT
hecoud Thomas llrne.
Third John P, telendocker.
l'ourth William Loonier.
Fifth W, l. Conlon.
Heventh Charles P. Williams.
Ktgbth-U J. Ilogitn.
Ninth W. U. Wright
Tenth J. W. Putter.
Eleventh Daniel Beenan.
'i wolfth Georse E, lirenuun.
Thlrionth-W. It Ilrlnton.
Fourtecnth-r. J. Qulnn.
I'ifleeiitn f. 8 Huliliinu
Miteenth K K. Hums.
fotentcenth-J. U Kicks.
Eighteenth -J. II. Darker,
Nineteenth O P. Thompson.
Twentloth Walter Watson.
Twenty-nrst-Jnmes D. llukor.
'iwenty-second It. Greon.
l'I..VTFOU5l OF THE IMKTV.
Principles on Which the Democratic Can
illdntrs Will Ask Vote.
Following Is tho plntfo.-ra adopted
hy tho Doraocratlc Stato Convontlon:
The ret resentatives of the Democratic party
of Illinois in convention assembled affirm tbelr
allenlance to the prlntlp es of Jeffetson and
Jackson as enunciated lu the platforms adopt
ed at the Democratic Mate and national con
ventions In Isj-j, and they reiterate their ad
nesion to tnoso fundamental principles ot
iwpuiar Kovernmeni tnrouvn wnicn llrjertyof
the inlivldual and the welfare ot the entire
people are secured. They protest against
tho dostrlue of tbelr oppouenta. that
novernment should take care of the rich
and the rich will take careot the poor, and
again proclaim, in the language of tbelr
founder, tbelr belief In a wise and frtual gov
ernment which shall restrain men from In
juring one another, which shall leave them
otherwise tree turegnlato their own pursuits
of Industry am Improtemeut.and whl hshsll
not take from the mouth of labor the bread It
We Indorse the action ot President Clove
land and the publlo vertices of all Democrats
In executive and legislative stations In all
things that they havo done to git e forco and
effect to tho principles of the party as laid
down by the Chicago convention of Ihjv; and
we condemn the contemptible partisanship
which seeks to proluair lor party adtantage
that period ot nnanelal depression and un
rest which has been the direct out
tome of Kepuhllcan legislation and of
uc inwiMH.tv c.M;uiibuici nwi ex i rn vatram
notions of the JlepuMlcrn leaders, who have
dissipated a surplus nnd now iuktotake ad
vantage ot their own wrings by blocking
every measure of relief and whlnlnir over and
resisting every effort to rehabilitate the coun
try from the exhaustion attributable to their
own misconduct, and they conRdentty look to
the success of the Democratic party of tho
Union for the return of pabllc prosperity and
the removal ot the burdens now resting upon
1 lity demand thst Congress shall carry out
the will of the people of the I'nlteil Mate-, us
expreasedjn the la.t Presidential cleitlon by
!aslng an efficient bill to reform tariff t&ia
tlon, o tbat tlio country shall nJo) the benef
Iclent results of that action wltnout further
Theremirkahle arowth of trusts and cor
imratlons In the United Mates within the last
few years la the direct and loiilcal resnlt of
the protective at stern built up under Ilepub
llcau rule, and that party must be held
responsible for the manifold evils whlih
these i.ew dtv.cc to suvprsss cooiietlttiQ,
wntrbl production and prfces and foster mo
nppollf s have entailed upon the American peo
ple. 1 he Democracy of Illinois reiterate their
demand thatithe Leglslitnre and the courts do
tbelr full dutv In tearing np these poisonous
growths upon the commercial and industrial
activities of the mate, the existence of which'
constitutes a continual scandal upon law and
They heartily commend the featless Integ
rlty and sturdy determination which has char
acterized the administration ot Oov. Altgcld,
and through which most Important reforms
have been achieved In all branches of tho pub
lic service of the mate, civil and military,
lto'tlllty to secret political societies Is a
tenet of the Democratic faith which Is funda
mental, and standing by this no trine now as
In the dat s when thev presented an unbroken
front to the cohort! of Knownothlnilsm, and
finally crushed that detestable organlratlon,
the Democracy of Illinois denounce as cow
anlly, unpitrlotlc.nnd dangerous to the peaco
ami Happiness ot this counlty tho American
Protective Association, whl A seeks to pro
scribe men on accotttit ot their religion or
1 hey again declare their lot ally to that lime
honored principle of the Democratic party
which favors honest money, the itold and silver
en-lntce protldcd by the constitution of the
Lnlted nates, and a currency convertible In
such coinage without loss to the holder. 1 hcv
Insist that lustlcs to all citterns rrnnlroa n
ntiii-b ituuctcui-i; m mis Leuincratic princi
ple, and they demand that the goterntneut
shall sparo no effort to bring about a tiropcr
ratio between the values ot gold and sliver so
that parltv may he maintained between the
two metals, ami all mints thrown open to free
Thev declare that this has for years been a
cardinal doctrluo of the Democratic party,
and they denounce' the llepubllcan party for
Its constant nnd persistent effort! to demone
tize si! tor and thns Increaso all public and
They ball with pleasure the action of the
Dcmecratlc House of Hepresentatlves In favor
of an Income tax as a step In the direction of
Justice and reform, and as a blow at that In
famous system which burdens the iioor with
the necessities ot government while monopo
lies, trusts and combines escape their just re
sponsibilities. Humptuary laws Infringing upon the Indi
vidual rlalits nf thA cm-.na at tint, tn i.a
countenanced by the Democratic party, and
they pledge themselves at all times to secure
for the people the highest degree ot personal
liberty compatible with thu public welfare.
They believe that the Henators of the United
Htstes should be elected by the direct voto of
the people. ,
SKKTCtlR OP TIIK CANIIIIIATKN.
Those Who Will Carry the llanner or
llemiicmry In the Campaign.
Ucrnard J. Claggctt, Democratic
noml nee for State Treasurer, Is a bank
er of Lexington, and one of McLean
County's favorite sons. Ho was born
in Lexington Feb. 12, 18U1, and was
educate at Wcsleyan University and
at Xotro Dame; Ind., taking tho
lltsrary course at tho latter. Ho
graduated at Jones' Commercial Col
lege, St. Louis, lu 1888, and returned
homo to enter his father's store as
clerk. In 1882 ho was admitted to
tho Arm, and In December, when tho
First National Bank was organized,
ho was niado cashlor, n position
he has held ever since. In addi
tion to his connection with tho bank
and tho largo business interests of
his father's estate, ho In largely In
terested In farming, stock-raising,
und Is a partner In tho morcantllo
business of Claggctt Brothers & Co.,
and Claggctt & Stevens, liverymen.
In 1838 ho was elected to tho City
Council, und, although tho youngest
member, was niado President, which
ottico ho filled with much credit.
When the city reorganized ho was
chosen first Mayor without opposition
and was honored by a unanimous re
election. Ho resigned to tako his
seat in tho House, but tho Council
refused to accept it. Ho has always
been a Democrat and has ulways
taken a deep interest in politics, con
tributing liberally to 'tho campaign.
Henry Rnab, who has been renom
inated for tho oftlce of Superintend
ent of Public Instruction, was born
In Ilhenlsh 1'russla Juno 20, 18.17.
He was educated In tho kindergarten,
public school and' royal gymnasium
or his nutlvo city and by prlvato
tutors. He learned tho trado of cur
rier in his father's shops and emi
grated to tlio United States In 18.V1,
finding work 'at his trado In Cin
cinnati. Ho went to St. Louis
in 1 8.14 antl soon after to Belle
ville whero ho found employment
as a clork. Threo years later
ho becamo a teacher in tho public
schools of Belleville, nnd In 1800 he
was elected librarian of tho St Clair
County Library. In tho teaching
profession ho rose to tho position of
principal, and In 187a ho was appoint
ed City Superintendent of Schools of
Belleville, which office he held until
he was elected Superintendent of
Public Instruction in 1882. Tho
Stato had gnno llepubllcan In 1880
by 40,000, but Mr. Ilaab was elected
two years later by a,000 plurality. Ho
was elected for tho present term by
a plurality of over 34,000, running
ahead of h's ticket. Mr. ltuab was
married In 1850 and has ono son and
Dr. .lull Holmes Hinltli,
Dr. Julia Holme? Smith, who has
been nominated for Trustee of the
State University, was born in New
Orloans about fifty years ago. Sho
wns educated In New York City and
there married the eldest son of John
S. C. Abbott, tho historian. Her
husband died threo years after the
marriage and her life, for sovcral
years, was spent In torching Jn Now
Orleans and New Havnn, Conn. In
1871 sho married Sabln Smith, who
was for a long tlmo tho mnnager of
tho wholesale house of A. T. Stewart
& Co. In Chicago. Dr. Sroith'n
medical education wns begun In
Boston I'niNcrslty and concluded
at tho Chicago Homoeopathic Col
lego. She has been uctlvo In
her profession, has been an
officer of tho National Homoopathlc
Association and Is now roturnlng
from Its meeting at Denver, where
sho was clioson ono of the board of
censor, and presldont of ono of the
departments. Sho was three times
President of tho Woman's Club, of
Chicago, was Secretary of tho Fort
nightly, wns Illinois Commissioner of
Woman's Work at tho New Orleans
reposition In 18S4, member of tho
llourd of Directors of tho Illinois
Training School for Nurses and has
licid other positions of iromlucuca
both social nnd professional. She de
livered nn address before the county
convention aklng thnt n woman be
nominated as Trustee of tho Stato
University, nnd her name was pre
sented as that of a candidate by the
Wotunn's Club. Dr. Smith's home Is
at 402 LaSallc avenue.
Calvin I. rieasnnt.
Calvin L. Pleasants, nominee for
trustee of the Stato University, was
born in Virginia. When a smnll boy
ho, came with his parents to Wood-
roru county, Illinois, while .oung
ho ns engaged In farming. He nc-
cuiniilat:d consldcrnblo property and
retired from agricultural pursuits.
Fifteen years ago he moved to El
Paso, and since has been engaged In
the real cstato business. Being a
practical business man, ho will, If
elected, conduct tho nffalrs of tho
Stato University upon strictly busi
ness principles. Ho has always been
a'Domocrat, nnd for several years ho
was chairman of tho Congressional
committee of tho old Ninth District
Professor T. C. Clcndcnln, one of
tho nominees for University Trustee,
was born in Sangnmon County about
forty years ngo. Ho was for many
yenrs principal of tho public schools
at Areola, 111., and for twelve years
has been superintendent of the
schools at Cairo. He Is a most suc
cessful educator and is personally
popular. When it wns said that
Henry ltuab would not accept a re
nomination for Superintendent of
Public Instruction, Professor Clen
dcnln wns prominently spoken of for
N. A. Plotkc, a former member of
tho Stato Legislature and ono of the
oldest German settlers in tho Twenty-first
Ward, is talked of as a proba
ble llepubllcan candidate for Con
Mr. Frank L. Shcpnrd, tho well
known attorney residing In the
Twelfth Ward, may bo nominated by
the Republicans for tho Legislature
In tho Second Senatorial District
Mr. Georgo Ililtwlnc, a popular
resident of tho Twenty-fifth Wnrd
and ono of the best "tonsorlnl art
ists" in tho city, has opened his olo
gant now City Hall and County
Building Barber Shop ut 00 LnSallo
street, opposite tho City Hall.
Following is the llepubllcan county
ticket nominated last Friday:
County Jnd Orrln N. Carter
I'robite Judge Christian C. Koblsaat
Treaantsr D. H. Krxhtriperger
Sheriff i.James Pease
County Clerk Philip Knopf
Probate Clerk .' A.O.Cooper
Criminal Conn Clerk E. J. Magerstadt
County Bupt. Soaool Orvllle T. llilaht
President ot County Board. . . .Daniel D. Healy
couhty toMMisaioNcns-ciTV Planner.
John Hitter First Ward
David Martin Fourth Ward
Theodore W. Jone Third Ward
(lustav Kunatman Ninth Ward
Daniel D. Healy Tenth Ward
Thomas MoNlchola Kleventh Ward
John N. Cunning Twelfth Ward
I.oula II. Maok Thirteenth Ward
C. Ilurmelater ...Twenty-second Ward
John A. Lynn Twenty-third Ward
COMMIRHIONEnH COUNTRY DIHTMCT,
Oscar D.Allen Cicero
J. M. Munn Harrington
Henry Beer Palatine
Hobert B. Unold Lyons
Ueorgo Btruckman Hanover
In tho main tho leaders aro ngreed
on ono point Thoy say that Fri
day's fight in the convention has
effectually and conclusively Bottled
tho contest for nupromncy botwocn
tho Madden and Swift factions and
that in Raymond's defeat Goorgo B.
Swift lost all ehanco of becoming
Republican nominee for Mayor next
Tho victory of tho Kocherspergcr
forces, tho leaders say, places Aid.
M. B. Madden at the head of tho
Republican party in Chicago, and
makes him loader of the party organ
ization in the city as well as in tho
Council, whero he is tho rocognlzed
Republicans in tho Fourth Con
gressional District will nominate ox
Stato Senntor Thomas C. MacMUIan.
He was one of tho ablest Fenators
elected from Cook County. Mr, Mac
MUIan was defeated for Congress two
years ago, bolng ono of tho victims of
tho tromondous Democratic landslide
which occurred at that tlmo. Leaders
claim no ono has been mentioned who
could poll more votes than MacMU
Ian, and claim It to bo tho fair thing
to nominate him by acclamation this
fall. Sonator MacMUIan Is father of
tho drainage law, having secured Its
passago In 1880. In 1801 It wns
through his efforts that the $800,000
was appropriated for tho World's
Fair. As a direct result of tho ex
hibit and appropriation by Illinois
for tho World's Fair lajt icar tho
Stato this year located tho Illinois
Stato Fair ut Springfield, and Is
erecting buildings, etc., on a hun
dred and slxtyacro tract of land,
which will give Illinois tho finest
permanent Stato Fair grounds and
buildings of any Stato In tho entire
Congressman J. Frank Aldrlch has
been renominated In tho First Dis
trict. It looks like Hon, Albert Fhalen
for Congress in tho .Sixth District.
Tho workers und all the good peoplo
me for l'liu.ou.
EIGHTY-CENT HAS COMING.
An Army of canvassers Are sconrfng tne
West Division of tbe City for Stgna
tnrc3 to the Following Very Inter
It Is quite needless to sny that
they aro being signed with tho great
est eagerness by the very best class
of people The peoplo of tho entire
West Division arc exceedingly tired
of tho Gas Trust. This move
ment means business, nnd wo ex
pect to sec dirt flying in tho
West Dlvis'ion long before snow
flics. Tho City and County Gas
Company will use the snmo process
nnd apparatus for tho manufacture
of gas that has been put in operation
for the Cicero Gas Company, which
Is supplying gas to tho suburban vll
Ingcs of Oak Park, Austin and Ridge
land. The parties Interested can
readily visit these works at Austin
Park Station, on the Wisconsin Con
trnl Road, and sec the superb quality
of gas supplied to thoso villages.
Petition far Cheap (las anil Competition.
To tho Honorable. Mayor and Gammon
Council of tho City of Chicago i
ac.(Tu:Mi WiittiEAft, Thnt portion ot
tlio city of Chic ISO popularly known as
tho West Division (having it population of
ti.oro thnii 800,0)0 peoplo) has ut prosont
only ono (fat) coinpiny (nnmoly, tho Peo
plo s Ons Light & Coko Company) supply
Inz mis within tho said territory, und
WltrnsAS, Tho mains of tho said Peo
ple's Gas Light eV Coko Company only
reach nbout onc-lnilf tlio population of tho
said territory, and
WiieitKAR. Tlio sua servtco ovon Irf tlio
portions of. sutd territory which nro
rjucbed ;is Tory poor, owing not only to
tho Inferior quality of the gas furnished
but to the Inadenuato eloof tho mains,
which render It Impossible to dollvcr gas
under a proper pressure, and
Whbhfas, Thu City and County One
Company nsk your honoruhlo body for u
franchlso granting to thum the right to
build gut work, lay gas mains, und supply
gas In thu said Wost Division ot tho city
ofChlcigo, under uhlch proposod fran
chlso It Is to furnish it gits ot not less than
twenty-two candle-power at tho following
prlcos, vl. i
imauiivatino a AS.
Far tlio lirt -ind second yean, 61 por
1,000 cubic foot, or 10 cents net.
For tho third ami fourth yours, 03 cents
por 1,000 cubic feet, or 81 cents nut
For tho fifth year, 00 cents p;r 1,000
cubic feet, or SO cents not
For tho first nnd second years, 01 conts
per 1,000 cubic feel, or SO cents net
For tho third nnd fourth year', S3 conts
per 1,000 cubic feat, f.1 conts net.
For tbo fit lu yoar, 10 conts por 1,003 cubic
feet TO conts net! and
Wimir.As, The prices charged by tho said
People's Oas Light and Coko Company for
gas aro groutly In excess of the prices
Now, tberofort, we, tho undersigned
citizens of tbe West Division of tho city
of Chicago, do hereby respectfully potltlon
your honorable body thut tho proposed
ordlnanco ontltlol "An ordinance grant
ing to the City and County Oas Company
tho right to ctoct gasworks nnd to lay
und maintain gas mains and nppurtcn
nnccs In tho portion of thn city of Chicago
known us tho West Division," be favor
ably nnd iromptly acteJ upon, und that
tbo suld parties bo granted the franchlso
asked fur, subject to such restrictions as
are deemed proper by your honorublo body.
Cheap (Ins and Competition,
Whkbkas, Tho City nnd County Oas
Company of Chicago proposes to obtain a
proper franclilso und construct gas works
(and lay gas pipes and gas mains In onch
division of the city of Cblcugo), for tho
purposo ot furnishing gits for light, heat
und powor to tho cltlcens of suld cltyi
Kowtherotorr, In order to Induce and
encaurago said City and County Oas
Company! to construct suld gas works and
lay pipes within threo yours, und furnish
gas ut tho low prices hereinafter named,
Wo hereby agree, to tako from said gas
company, for u period of Ave yours, all the
gas wo shall respectively requlro or use
for llgbt, heat or power, as soon as sold
company shall be propurod to dollvcr a
curburetted bus of not less than twenty-
two (22) candle power, nnd pay us follows
for each one thousand cubic feot, nnd a
proportionate amount for ouch fraction
For tbo lat nod -U yours, 81.00 por 1,000"
cublo feot, or 00 centi net
For the 3d and 4th years, 03 cents per
1,000 cublo feet, or 83 cents not
For tbo Sth your, 00 cents per 1,000 cublo
tool, or to cents not.
For tbo tint und second years, 00 ccn's
per 1,000, or 80 conts not
For tho third und fourth years, S3 cents
par 1,000, or 75 cents not,
For tbo filth your, 8) cents por l,000,or 70
Tho ubovo not prlcoi being miidu accord
ing to tho usual discount for prompt pay
Wo do herohy grant to suld initios tho
iljht nnd prlvllcgo to mako all necesNury
connections to nnd with out rospectUo gus
pipes without oxjieiiso to us ropoctlely,
whenoer thoy uro rondy to furnish Illu
minating nnd fuel gas ut thoecaluof prices
und of tho cumllu power before, mentioned,
with or without nutlco to us, provided thut
no loss or dumago occur from mukliu suld
connections, und tbat said work sh-ill bo
dono ontiroly ut the risk of said City und
County Ous Company,
101-100 MaOIssu St., ami K3-1S: Ulio St.
Hon. John Meyer will bo returned
to tho Legislature from tho now Fif
teenth District. Mr. Meyer is ono
of tho best members of tho House
ever elected from Cook.
Tho nnme of Franklin MacVcagh
was ptcsented to tho convention by
A. W. Green in a strong and able
speech, which aroused much enthusi
asm. Ho said that MacVcagh .was
a Democrat because ho Is opposed to
protcctlvo tariff robbery, becauso he
believes In porsotr.il liberty and be
cause he trusts tho people.
Harry Rubcnssccondcd MacVeagh's
nomination, and did It handsomely
and effectively. He said tho Demo
cratic paitywus not now bestowing
rewards, but was looking for a leader.
Ho declared the German-Americans
who helped to carry Illinois for the
Democracy two years ugo wero ask
ing for MacVeagh's nomination.
Colonel Henry V. Donovan elo
quently seconded tho nomina
tion of MacVcagh. He spoke of
Hopkins as u mayor of who all tho
Democrats In Cook County were
proud. Thcro was great cheering at
this nnd sh6uts ot "Why don't you
nominate Hopkins for senator?"
Col. Donovan had to suspend
while dolcgatcs proposed three cheers
for Hopkins. They were given with
n good, hearty will, and Col. Donovan
went on with bis speech. Ho suld
ho spoke for 1.10,000 Democrats In
Cook County who wanted MacVcagh
as Cullom's successor. When Col.
Donovan finished there were calls for
Mayor Hopkins, but he rofused to re
spond. Tho Herald says: The nomination
of Mr. MacVcagh places at the head
of the ticket a gentlcmnn of high
ability and excellent repute, one of
tho best representatives of tho busi
ness and commercial interests of Chi
cago; u man of culture, of enlarged
public spirit and of elevated personal
character. He is an impressive pub
lic speaker, holds clear and advanced
views of administrative reform, und
adheres to sound principles on tho
tnrllT and tbo national finances. If
ho shall bo elected a member of tho
United States Sonata ho will tako
high rank among his associates.
Tho Record says: Tho Democratic
party assembled in Sprlngtleld hon
ored Itself .by the nomination of
Franklin MacVcagh, of Chicago, for
United States Sonator. It now re
mains to eloct him by means ot a
Democratic Legislature, which also
remains to bo elected, two tasks
much moro difficult thun any ever
put upon a nominating convention.
Mr. MacVcaun's cntranco
Into tho cont:tt for public place will
insure a brilliant und vigorous cam
paign, and even though ho should
full of election finally, tho peoplo of
Illinois will havo gained much bo
causo of his Intelligent and forceful
addresses on topics of national im
portance during the coming cam
paign. Congressman Durborow has re
turned to Chicago from Washington.
He is said to have become very much
alarmed over tho prospects In his
district. 'Iho cyclono canvass made
by Senator Noonan has greatly wor
ried his friends, and ho was sent for
10 come nomo ana mona his cam
paign fences, which now seem to bo
greatly In need of repair.
Porry A. Hull, of tho Third Ward,
or ox-Fenator Charles Crawford, of
tho Thirty-second Ward, will proba
bly be tho choice of tho Firth Dis
trict Republicans for the Stato Sen
ate, though Tom Mitchell, ot tho
same ward, is a candidate. Tho dis
trict comprises the Third, Fourth,
and Thirty-second Wards, and Is
Thoro to u strong movement in tho
Eleventh District in fuvor or tho
nomination of Frederick Lundln, a
Scandinavian of the Twenty-eighth
Ward, for Senutor. Tho district in-
eludes tho Twenty-sevonth Wnrd,
and Honry WullT thinks It would ho
good politics to glvo thocandlnu'
vlans a good representation on tho
NOBLE T. ROBBINS
Justice of Peace,
ltesldence, 0130 Exchange Av.
CREAM OF MALT.
JAMES M. DOYLE,
Justice of tie Peace,
192 West Mi'dlson Street,
Hsildenee, too 8. Wood St., CmoAoo, III.
Police Magistrate Desplaines St.
Justice of Peace,
6300 S. HALSTED STREET.
Police Justice, Englewood.
M. A. LA BUT,
Justice of Hie Peace.
ISt Weet UmMun Itreet,
Comer lialsttd Street.
RtUIDENCI-AHl Milwaukee Atcan.
Corner Will BtrMt.
LEGAL DOCUMENTS DRAWN.
Justice of the Peace,
5325 Lake Avenue.
Ifyte Park, Chicago.
aUsMeace- 287 WeHIawa Terrace.
J. J. 0'TOOLE,
Justice of the Peace,
(TOWN OF LAKE.)
ATTOKKET AT LAW,
3004 State Street, CHICAGO.
- - . JMMDIMCI.
Cor. Osrflsld DonUiard and Center Avtnna.
G. J. WHITNEY,
Justice of the Peace.
and Notary Pnblio.
458 LINCOLN AV.
ncsldence, 1371 Lilt Avenue.
Ornci, town Uall.
Hesldsnee-sOS North Central Are., Austin, III.
Collections attended to. chattel mortgages
79 West Madison St,
M. B. Oor. Jaftareom. ,
IUQUNIILOR AT LAW),
Justice of the Peace.
146 AND 148 WEST MADISON ST.,
Suite 207, - Oliioeigo.
Ex "Polio Magletraf at Daaplalnaa street Station.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
145 West Madison Street
GEO; P. FOSTER,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
BlOMU 5 H 125 M SIM Cfcco.
Justice of the Peace,
Rooms 1 aM 2, 57 IM St.
132 So. Clark Street
Residence, 87 Bryant Arena
L R. PORTER,
Corner 33d Itreet and
HYDE PAltX (OHXCAOOK
Chattel MortiraKci, Acknowledged,
MARTIN R M. WALLACE
Room 1, No, 124 Clark Street, CMcait
3817 Michigan Avenue.
FRED W. ROGERS,
Justice oi Peace.
1113 West North Av., Chicago.
Hcsldenoe, 300 Mentmore Av.
46SS (morale! Av.
J. J. HENRESSY,
Justice of the Peace
4147 t. Halatad St.
Justice of tbe Peace.
OFFICE, 402 LINCOLN AVE.
Residence, 1601 Wrigbtwood At
pjp)i it HyiM ! Vi i !JiJJ.'JiLtf.!i!
W"itoL' -Jtf "U-
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