Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, July 07, 1894, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
"(C-yyr-),- vfrtw' fry
THE OHIOAQO ES .A. O Xj Bl .
CICERO GAS WORKS.
The Rew Process and
High Candle-Power Car
Generated Direot from Cheap
Soft Coal and Crude
In One Operation and Ap
paratus. The special and valuable features
claimed for this process and appara
tus arc as follows:
1. It provides the cheapest, clean
est, quickest and least laborious
method of handling soft coal.
The coal is handled but once. It
is charged Into the Cicero generators
600 pounds at u time, and Is con
verted, practically, into gas and ash
es. Chemically speaking, the carbon
nud hydrocarbons of the coal arc
combined with the oxygen of the air
while heating up, and with the oxy
gen and hydrogen of the steam while
making gas. The primary products
of combustion, generated, while heat
ing up, arc completely burned while
hot, und the resulting heat is stored
In superheaters and condensers. The
heat so stored in the superheaters is
utilized in the superheating of steam,
the vaporizing of oil, and tho fixing
of gas, so that the heat taken from
the coal while heating up is imme
diately used and reabsorbed in mak
ing gas. Tho operation, as in all
water-gas apparatus, Is alternated by
heating up and making gas, each
opciatlon reiuirlng eight to ten
'2. It provides the quickest meth
od of coking bituminous coal, and
the best possible disposition of the
The coal is thoroughly coked in
about twenty to thirty minutes. It
Is confined between bodies of incan
descent fuel on the one hand, and
bodies of red-hot brickwork on the
other, in free open communication
with both. The coking-chambers are
each supplied with three separate
air blasts, two beneath the coal and
one above; the former for producing
combustion in the coal, and the lat
ter to burn the primary products of
cumbustion whllo heating up, thus
causing a volume of burning gases
to pass over the surfaces of the cok
ing coal, thereby quickly reducing it
to coko before it reaches the water
gas generators. Any grade of bitum
inous coal can be quickly and thor
oughly coked, by applying a portion
of all of theso means to it, as
required. Tho coke then falls by
its own gravity into the con
necting gas-generators, in which
the carbon contained In it is com
pletely combined with the oxygen of
tho air while heating up, and the
oxygen and hydrogen of tho steam
while making gas. Nothing remains
tut the ash.
3. It provides the only possible
method whereby the primary products
of combustion, generated while
heating up, can be completely burned
by the admission of the exact amount
of air required.
These products are practically one
third combustible (carbonic oxide
and hydro-carbons) and two-thirds
non-combustlle (carbonic acid and
nitrogen). In generators which are
heated from the base upward or
downward, or both, by forced blasts,
when sufficient air is admitted
to burn, say, one-half of the
combustible gas, the mixture is
then one-sixth cotnbustlbla and live-
sixths non-combustible. The burned
gases will instantly extinguish com
bustion. In this condition It Is Im
possible to burn tho other one-sixth
combustlblo gas without tho admis
sion of such a large volumo of air
that It cools tho superheater oil as
rapidly as tho combustion heats It
up, and therefore, In practice, but
about one-half of the combustible gas
is burned, and the other half escapes
and Anally burns In the open air,
causing a serious loss and wasto of
fuel, besides the labor lopilred to
supply tho extra fuel. Uy pissing
tho burned products downward
through yhe superheaters, instead of
upward, and exhausting tho burned
gases as rapidly as they arc gener
ated, as operated In this apparatus,
comploto and perfect combustion Is
secured without tho admission of
superfluous air, thereby saving tho
fuel and labor previously lost and
wasted, and economizing in the man
ufacture of gas.
4. It provides tho best method of
The heat generated while heating
up the apparatus, preparatory 10
making gas, is stored in superheat
ers or regenerators having outlets at
their bases. Theso are chambers
filled with loosely piled fire-brick,
or "checker work." They have no
outlets at their tops. No heat can
escape from these chambers, saving
the small percentage lost by radia
tion, except as It is lost In tho super
heating of steam, the vaporizing of
oil, and the tlxlug of gas.
All the heat so stored In the super
heaters Is stored In condensers or
water-heaters. The water so heated
Is scut to the boilers for conversion
Into steam. Ity this means less fuel
Is required under the boilers. The
superheaters arc constructed and
operated on tho plan so successfully
ued In the "Siemens-Martin" open
hearth and crucible-steel furnaces.
They nrc heated from their tops
downward, tho primary products of
combustion, while admitting air and
heating up, being completely burned
by the admission of secondary air
blasts, the final burned products pass
ing downwardly and out at their
bases, being exhausted by a mechani
cal exhauster. The gas generated
while admitting steam and making
gas also passes alternately through
the same exhauster.
G. It provides the best method of
Numerous experiments made by
this company have demonstrated tho
correctness of the principle that
"gases that are made must be drawn
away from the region where chemical
changes arc taking place," in order
to secure economical results. Conse
quently, all the products und gases
generated are passed alternately
through the exhauster. A pressure
of air and steam is alternately np
plied at one end of the apparatus and
a continuous exhaust at the other, bo
that the gauges stand practically at
zero, both when heating up and
when making gas. The products
and gas pass alternately through tar
extractors located between the super
heaters and exhauster, nnd the tar
Hows Into n settling tank.
0. It provides the best method of
superheating and decomposing steam
without putting out the tires at tho
Afcr heating up the apparatus, the
steam Is passed Into tho baso of one
superheater and upward through tho
highly heated brickwork, thoreby
raising its temperature, say, to 1,500
degrees. It then passes downwardly
through ono coking-chamber and
then down through the first genera
tor, thereby partially decomposing it.
The resulting water gas, and that
portion of the steam not decomposed,
then pass through tho valved Hue
connecting tho generators nt the
base, and upward through tho other
body of Incandescent coke in the
other generator, thereby completely
decomposing the steam. The water
gas thus generated then passes up
wardly through the second coking
chamber into the top of tho said
superheater, wherein It Is mingled
with tho vapors of oil Injected into
the top of said superheater. The
mingled water gas, coal gas, and oil
vapors arc then combined into n fixed
iluminating gas of high-candle power,
by parsing them downwardly through
the highly heated brickwork In the
superheater. This absorbs the heat
previously stored In tho superheater,
the heat so disappearing becoming
latent In the gas, nnd reappearing
when the gas Is burned.
Gas can be made in one-half of tho
apparatus, when it is necessary to re
pair either side of tho generators, by
closing tho valves In the connecting
flues, and passing tho stenm into the
base of the generators whllo making
gas. This is not so economical a
process, as it puts out tho tire at tho
base, and the steam Is not so thor
oughly decomposed, but it can be
readily operated to keep up the sup
ply of gas until tho whole apparatus
is again ready for service.
7. It provides a process nnd appara
tus whereby the fires may be cleaned
of ash and cinders and fresh fuel
added while heating up tho appara
tus, and without loss of time, gas or
When tho fires are cleaned and
fresh fuel Is added, the air blasts aro
shut off and tho ash outlets and fuel
inlets aro opened.
The action of the exhauster draws the
air necessary for heating up Into the
openings, thus drawing tho gas and
heat away from the stokers and heat
ing up tho generators, coklng-chnm
hers and superheaters, so that when
tho operations of cleaning tho fires
and adding fresh fuel are finished,
the apparatus Is about ready for a
run of gas.
Other apparatus In tho market aro
cntlroly stopped whon theso opera
tlons aro pcrforinod, and a long time
Is re julrcd to heat up after cleaning
out and supplying fresh fuol. At
tho same time, a larso volumo of gas
nnd hen is wasted by opening up
such goneiators for tho purposa of
causing a natural draught to draw
tho gas and heat away from tho stok
ers. 8. It provides a method of hand
ling the apparatus whereby tho final
burned products of combustion,
which aro now discharged Into the
air while heating up, can be stored
In holders provided that any valu
able use can bo found for thorn.
Theso completely burned and ex
tlngulshlng gases consist of carbonic
acid, nitrogen, sulphurous acid, and
ammonlacal vapors. Tho best ma
nures nnd fertilizers when analyzed
consist of tho samo chemical constit
uents, only in a different form.
In caso chemical science can find
any means of combining theso gasds
with solids or liquids so that they
may be stored in barrels or bags, it
Is possible that valuable use may
be found for these gases us fertilizers.
Nitrogen is popularly supposed to bo
inert gas having no value, but chem
ical sclcnco may possibly find a way
to subdivide this gas .und convert it
into valuable uses, and to this end
chemists can direct their efforts, pos
sibly to good advantage.
Kvcry feature of this highly per
fected and superior process and ap
paratus is covered by United States
nnd foreign patents, Issued nnd pend
ing, as follows:
United States patents: nan, 471,
330,472, 341,000, 330,103, 380,101,
English patents: 12,733, of 1888;
7,370, of 1802. Other patents pend
ing. NATIONAL GA9 AND WATKR CO.,
Sole owners of the Rew U. S. Put
cnts, 218 LnSallo street, Chicago,
Husky C. Hkw, President,
003 Chamber of Commorcc, Chicago,
THE INDIAN CANOE.
Mplvc r ft. MflitntM nnd rrttffllltr It Is
Adapted to Hough Water.
'What wonderful creation Is the
Indian canoo! Light as foam, blown
like a feather by tbo slightest breozc,
responsive us n cork to tho least rip
ple; yet this samo fragllo bark is
adapted to tho wildost waters. It
leaps in safety from crest to crest of
tho cataract, or buoyantly surmounts
tho billows of tho stormy lake. 'It
was well for us recently that it was
so, for wo wcro head.ng toward a
broad sheet of water that was thick
ly dotted with white cups. We wcro
soon far enough out to fuel tho full
force of tho gale that stung our faces
with wind and spray. To go against
such a wind with u bark canoo would
bo an utter Impossibility, but to run
with it was great fun. Our safoty
depended upon the skill of tho steers
man In keeping her beforo the wind.
Certainly the day had commenced
luisplclously; we wcro making quick
time. Thucomplucent Irishman wits
taking to himself all tho credit for
this gale as though it wero a part of
his business. 1 was forbidden to
paddlo, but with Capt. Mick's con
scut 1 tied tho lulls of my rubber
coat to the handles of two paddles
and inserted tho blades in tho arm
holes. This extempore sail greatly
udded to tha speed of our flying craft.
On wo Hew, outstripping tho spray
that loaped after us and fell short
This kind of sailing furnished sensa
tions for which no anulogy can be
found in tho whole rungo of naviga
tion. Instead of plunging deeply and
laboring heavily as a wooden boat
would, cur buoyant vessel scarcely
deigned to plungo at all, but seemed
to skim like u sou-gull on tho very
foam Itself. So wo crossed Lake
Talon lit a boat which a man could
carry, doing eight miles of angry
waves without shipping a thimbleful
of water." Outing,
A Danl.h Dairy.
One ot the most noted dailies in
the world Is under the direct supervision-of
n woman. Madam Nielsen's
farm Is about an hour's rldo by rail
from Copenhagen. Tho products of
hoc skill go to many countrlos, every
whore commanding prices much larger
than those for which the goods of
other produces sell. Sho has been a
close student of dairying for nearly
35 year.'. Sho has visited England,
Holland, (Switzerland, und Norway
and France, and hus studied the
method of dairying in those countries.
Sho now has a sort of school of dairy,
ing, in which she instructs pupils.
Most of them are young women. They
give their services to her while they
ero under her tuition, so that much
of her work is done by her pupils.
Throughout Europe many or the chief
dairy women aro giaduates from
Madam Nielsen's school. Tho furm
on which the dairy is carried on
comprises only a hundred acres. It
is cared for by Madam Nielsen's hus
nand nnd son-in-law, but when they
deliver tbo warm milk Into her pos
session their responsibility ceases,
bho paiiooally superintends the mak
ing of the butter and tho various
kinds of chcescs.and she markots hei
products. Ilotween 25 and 30 cows
aro kopt in tho heard, ana about uo
is tho average number giving milk at
ono time, Tho dairy buildings are
not elaborate. Nearly all the pro
cesses aio old-fashioned. jor In.
stanco, no separators and no steriliz
ing apparatus Is used in her ctcaiuory.
Tho claiming und butier-wnrklng is
done by hand, the pioduct is packed
In hiniill china chicks. Madam Niel
sen makes sovcrul kinds ot checso, ull
oiu:illy colobrated. Sho is i.ot
educated except In subjects of her
specialty. She has iiiado ii snug for
tune and an International reputa
tion. I'ulntHln Iltiyhi;; Kliobs.
Any ono who expects to 6ccuro a
eomtortublo or even ondurablo fit
should tost their shoes well bofore
leaving tho store "Mirny women1"
says u Now York dealer, "fetu shoe
harnessed on their foot much as u
horse Is strapped up by main strength
In the hands of uti Ignorant person;
and thoro is tho woman, and thoro is
tho horse, fultloss to all appcaiance,
not a trap flopping, not a foald of
leather that jour finger could go un
der; and If tho shoo or tho harness
doosn't pain thochufo whllo at rest, it
scorns all right. Hut lot tho horse try
to start, or tho woman either, and
tho truth will couio out I always
advico a person to stand and walk
across tho, floor In a nowly-flttcd shoo,
to test it beforo leaving tho storo with
Tho formor objection to congress
shoes, that thoy compressed the ankles
und Impeded the circulation of tho
blood, thus producing cold foot and
other evils, lias been almost entirely
removed by the adoption itupiuveU
hues uA bfttej guajnyjQJ JWWL
The latter has been so perfect'
cd In the matter of durable elasticity
that baggy gores are now tho excep
tion, histoid of the rule of formerly.
Wka old-fashloncd V-shaped gore Is
being superseded by tho- rounded
bottom, und with a reach forward
where It Joins the fixings of tho shoe,
which permits the use of a narrower
strip of the elastic without adding to
the labor of putting tho shoe on or
off. Tho popularity of this handy
shoe has always depended upon this
little adjunct to Its makeup, nnd tho
gorcuiukcrs have taken tho hint.
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
Tun yearly average of suicides in
Germany Is nbout one In every four
thousand of her people. This Is
greater thun In any other civilized
TunKKY has for somo time been
planning a great exhibition, to bo
hold in Constantinople In 1890. Tli3
Sultnn lias just decided to postpone
it until 1807 or 1808 on account of
tho Millennial Exhibition, which is
to bo hold nt l'csth in 1800, and nt
which Turkey will bo an cxtcnslvo
Although women linvo equal ac
cess with tho men to tho College of
Pharmacy In New York City, compa
ratively fow nvnll themsolvcs of tho
privilege. Of all tho callings re
quiring careful special training thero
Is none so poorly paid, or whoro tho
men nro worked so hard, as In tho re
tail drug business. It must bo that
tho women know this.
A GmtMAN aeronautic society is to
send up n lnrgo number of air bal
loons containing self-recording mete
orological apparatus. Thoy are ex
pected to reach nltltudos very far
above tho cxtrcmo limit attainable by
mun, and Important results nro ex
pected from tho expcrlmonts. Km
poror William Is greatly Interested
nnd has contributed largely toward
' Tub uneasiness which was felt in
India recently by tho smearing of tho
mango trees in somo of tho provinces
has been much allayed. As It oc
curred prior to May 10, tho anniver
sary of tho great mutiny, it was In
terpreted ns a mysterious nntlvo sig
nal portending somo seditious move
ment, but that tluto having passed,
Sir Alfred Lynll, Lord Lnndsdowno
nnd others have concluded that it
had no political significance.
Tin: old veterans In tho United
States Soldiers' Homo nt Santa Moni
ca, Cnl., have been buying town lots
lately nt u rapid rate, nnd hnvo
formed n little vlllngo which they
liuvo named "Keoley." This, says
tho Now York Tribune, is in grateful
recognition of tho effects of tho gold
euro, for many of tho old soldiers
wcro unfortunately most fit subjects
for tho treatment. On tho quarterly
pay-days for the pensioners, tho
dusty rond from Santa Monlcn-by-tho-Scn
out to tho Soldlors' Home, a
distanco of threo miles, would bo
lined with tho poor soldlors who had
spent their mengro and fitful Incomes
in riotous living. Tho public-spirited
pooplo who llvo in tho town took a
practical interest in tho sad fallings
of tho old soldiers, who havo used
tho euro with effective results and
who now proposo to do somo hard
work In their now village
Caiiuoix D. WmaiiT, says In tho
Forum, that out of every 100 adults
in tho United States In 1800, thoro
woro 2ft single, 05 married and 0 wid
owed. Thoro woro ill sluglo, 01 mar
ried nnd 5 widowed out of ovcry 100
mnlos, as compared with 20 Hlnglo.
27 married nnd 111 widowed out of
every 100 females. Tho United
States still shows tho smallest pro
portion of single nnd tho largest pro
portion ot married adults, whllo the
revorso Is tnto in Ireland nnd Scot
land. Tho excess of males over fe
males in tho country nt lnrgo is 1,513),
510. Tho excess of slnglo mnlos,
howovor, Is nearly twlco as gront, ox
2,701,588. In Maine, Now Ilnmp
shlro nnd Vermont thero nro practi
cally 51 slnglo, 42 married and 1 wid
owed innlcs, nud 40 single. 42 married
nnd 0 widowed females. Theso threo
States hnvo tho smallest proportions
of single, and tho largest proportions
of married, in tho wholo country,
whllo tho proportion of widowed is
fully ns largo us in any other part of
Piioiiaiily fow Americans know
that in Wcstminstor Abbey, among
tho memorials of thoso whom Great
Britain dolights to honor, Is n has
rollof ot him whom moro than any
othor America reveres. Not that it
was put there in honor of an Ameri
can, oh, dear not Hut forty odd
years uftorlilsoxocutlonMai. Andre's
remains wero moved from tliolr plneo
of intormout near tho Hudson Jtlvor
to 'Westminster Abboy, and n mnrblo
tablet ornamented with a group of
flguros was ralsod nbovo them. In
this group two porsouugcfl aro con
splcuous. Ono is Andre, apparently
waving u farewell to his Jlrltlsh com
rades lu tho distance; tho other is
I Georgo Washington, Hccinlngly refus
ing nn entreaty for tho prisoner's ro
loaso. Of the fow who Uijfiw that the
I "fathor of his country" thus stands
In olllgy lu Westminster probably
I fowor tuo nivuro that ho occasionally
gots his head knocked olf by somo
forvont ilritou who resonts tho Intru
sion of so distinguished a rebel
among England's loyal dead. A
clnnuo shown thai Washlngton'-l head
has boon freshly ropluced, and tio in
formation Is given that the list of
theso emphatic vindications of Sara
toga, "tho (fold of tho grounded
arms, " occurred ovor a dozuniyoiiM
at ajsiy &f-?oc:ei?rv
161-166 MaOlgfn St,
ELBOTRIO PAROEL VAN.
A Storage ttatterr-Dmeo IVMoa tThUh
Dom Wlthont Any HoriM.
Trial hasrcoantly been mado ,, here
of an clcctrlca parcel van, wnlcb,'
!n outward appearance, does not dif.
for greatly from other vehicles of the
samo order, sajs tho New York
Hecorder. Tbo absence of horses
seems to attract tho attention of very
few persons Indeed.
Tho van took Its place ia tho ordi
nary strcot traffic, accommodating its
race to a nicety, coming almost to a
Kandstlll in tho "Newgate Street
block nnd at other congested corners,
and nvalllng Itself ot tho clear run
which Moorgato Street afforded to
Incrcaso Its s'.ccd to tho maximum
permitted by tho police regulations.
Tho steering was admirably man
aged, and tho electrical van generally
had the advantago in llndlng Its way
quickest out of a tanglo or busses,
:arts cab, nnd conveyances of overy
iescriptlon. Within tho van six peo
ple traveled with perfect confidence,
ind wood, asphalt, und granite
"sets" made no appreciable dlfferenco
to its progress.
It may be explained that the In
terior of tho van Is loft freoror goods;
for tho two motors, which aro geared
tt the wheels, are placed beneath tho
driver's scut Tho clectr.clt- is do
rived from thirty-si colls, which are
carried under the hodv In a special
box, und so arranged that thoy may
bo i hanged in two minutes when tho
accumulators are exhausted.
With his loft hand tho driver by
means of u slnglo switch regulates
tho speed of the van, which If rieccs
?iirv, may bo us high ns fifteen miles
an hour. The right hand Is free to
turn a steering wheel, which Is pio.
vjded with ti pointer, Indicating the
direction In which tho vohlclo is go
ing. As tho steorlnu gear has ball
bearings, tho conveyance Is under per
fect control with u minimum of cf.
It Is calculated Jtliut tho cost of
worklmr such u yan, which woula re
quire two horsos, Is four cents per
tnllo ir 3lcctrlclty bo used, and each
churgo elves ubout thirty miles trav
eling. A Tragedy or Hprlna.
Ho had reached the front door In
his us.ial morning sprint fnrthotraln,
when his wlfo culled for him. i"Oh,
Tumi" ' i
Yes," he nswercd, with his hand
on tho kuoh.
"1 had my gardon fixed yesterday, M
sho cried, and I wunt you to bring
mo somo plants from town."
"All right," ho replied; "what do
you wunt? Hurry up I must, catch
Well," came tho rollcctuo voice
from tho dining-room, you might
bring mo "
"Oh, do hurry!" he rotorted, with
a show uf impatience.
Well, 1 think "
Quick!" ho shouted, with tho
door open; "I hear tho whistle
what Is liV"
H-roscs," was the answer that
reached his ours, and ho was off like
At noon ho feared ho might have
been a llttlo harsh that morning, so
he wont out and bought two dozen
varieties ot roso-bushos, und carried
thorny, s:intch things home In the
ovening to tho peril of uny ono who
Tiicn he mid tho offering nt his
wife's feet, and was surprised to sec
her burst Into tears.
"What Is tho matter?" ho asked,
wonder ngly. "Aro not thoso all
"N-no," sho sobbed. "I don't
"Hut, my dear," ho protosted "you
cortaluly said roses this rooming."
I 1 know it," was tho wooplog
answer. "Vou mado me you were
in such a hurry, und roses was tho
shortest word I could think of at
that moment I w wuntcd chry
santliomums und rhododendrons, but
you wouldn't give mo tlmo to say
thorn." Hurpar's Hazar.
A Human Iron Mine.
Tho most wondorf ul fish story that
over cutno from Ho.ks County is tho
Cosmus Eckonrodoof Tlldon Town
ship, felt a soroness on top of his
bead tho other day. When tho do:,
tor was culled in ho extracted u fish
hook with part of tho bait and a sec.
tlnn of tho lino and sinker still at.
tuched, Mr. Eckenrode, whon a boy
llvo ycurs of uao, whon fishing for
halibut along tho Tulpohockcn,
trumped upon a hook, which entered
his loot. In tho eighty years that
havo passed since then it had trav.
clod through nls body till it came out
on tho top of his head. A curious
circumstance connectod with tbo cuse
is that tho hook is about threo times
as largo as when it entered his foot.
This Is accounted for by tho suppo
sitlon that it Is made of niagnotic
i.on, and as it passod through his
body accumulated additional iron
from tho blood. Mr. EcKunrodo has
been a very fortunato mun in this
direction. In addition to a largo
number or needles which passed
through his body, lie has at present
six lon-pouny nails and u railroad
bplko which uro at presont plowiug
their way through his body und havo
not yot been extracted, Lebanon
NOBLE T. BOBBINS,
Justice of Peace,
llcsldcnce, 0130 ExchuiiRO A v.
CREAM OF MALT.
ana 179-181 Lake St,
JAMES M. DOYLE,
Justice of the Peace,
192 West Madison Street,
Bttldence, 303 B. Wood St., Chicago, III.
Police Magistrate Dasplalnes St.
Justice of Peace,
6300 S. HALSTED STREET.
Police Justice, Englewood.
H. A. LA BUT,
Justice of Hie Peace.
1M Watt Madiaea treat,
Comer llahted Btrt.
HCSIDIMCI-AM Mltwank. Arena,
Corner Will BtrMt.
LEGAL DOCUMENTS DRAWN.
Mice of the Peace,
5325 Lake Avenue.
Hyde Park, Chicago.
Residence, 287 WoedUwa Terrace.
J. J. 0'TOOLE,
Justice of the Peace,
(TOWN OP LAKE.)
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
3904 State Street, CHICAGO.
Cor. airfield Boul.iard and Center Avenne.
C. J. WHITNEY.
Justice of the Peace.
and Notary Public.
408 LINCOLN AV.
ncnldvnoc, 1371 LIU Avenue.
Onrici, Town Hall.
Reitdenee-4oe North Central Ave., Auattn, 111.
Collection, attended to. Chattel mortjrase.
79 West Madison St..
If. B. Cor. Jefferson.
(COUNSELOR AT LAW).
Justice of the Peace.
146 AND 148 WEST MADISON ST.,
Suite SOT, - Oliiostgo.
Ex-follce Magistrate at Daaplalnea ttweet Station.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
145 West Madison Street
GEO. P. FOSTER,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
Bboids 4, s & 6, 125 Clait Straat, Chicaeo.
Justice of the Peace,
Mm 1 and 2, 57 IS. dark St
132 So. Clark Street
Residence, 67 Bryant Arena
I R. PORTER.
Corner 53d Street end
HYDE PARK (CHICAGO).
Ctmttel MortgMKCN Acknowledged.
Room 1, Ho, 124 Clark Street, Chicaw
3817 Michigan Avenue.
FRED W. ROGERS,
Justice of Peace.
1113 West North Av., Chicago.
llenldencc, 300 Mcutinors Av.
462S Imarald Av.
J. J. HEMESSY.
Justice of the Peace
4147 t. Halated St.
POMCB MAOI8TIUTE, flllf fl A gift
Stock Yard l'ollce Court. VlllvAU V
Justice of ttie Peace.
OFFICE, 402 LINCOLN AVE.
Residence, 1501 Wrightwood, ATa.
Tiatea XTimmr BO.IHbI
,. t : l w-.- ' ..ya btHJ;;LJZl,
'n&i, .u .ffiffi sogfegjfK.Wc.'g.-aS