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ffyjfo&ty'':&XTrftlbW''GliK?b? iftftfT'i pf r " ".trfcV'' Mt , j. v.v- Y!tftxvfy '" ""rirf7.--r 3 OHIOAOO E .A. O-ILi 2S . DIGIT OF Superior Court Judges. Ot. E. O ART, Chief Jut. HENRY M. SHEPARD. THEODORE BRENTANO. HENRY V. FREEMAN. ARTHUR H. CHETLAIN. HN B. PAYNE. STEPHEN D. Circuit Court Judges. li F. TULEY, Chief Justice. A. N. "WATERMAN. It S. TUTHILL. FRANCIS ADAMS. R. W. CLIFFORD. FRANK BAKER EDMUND TV. BURKE THOMAS G. WINDES. ELBRIDGE HANECY. ABNER SMITH. JOHN GIBBONS. EDWARD F. DUNNE. O. H. HORTON. FRANK J. GAULTER. Clerk CHAS. G. NEELY. County Court JUDGE ORRIN X. CARTER CLERK PHILIP KNOPF Probate Court. JUDGE C. C. KOHLSAAT CLERK A. O. COOPER SHERIFF , JAMES PEASE TATE'S ATTORNEY JACOB J. KERN CLERK OF THE CRIMINAL COURT i MEIER f THE BAR i WI. C. MISS, Attorney at Law, Suite 119 Hartford Building Telephone Bxpreae 072. CHICAGO. - - ILL. JOHN R. PARKER, Attorney at Law. NEW YORK LIFE IUILDINO, Rinnrro.Bt... Chicago. ANDREW J. RYAN, A TTORNEY AND COUHSELOK IT UW. 6I6-6I8-620 Reaper Block, Triplluuo Main 4331. CHICAGO. N. M. PLOTKE, Attorney and Counselor, ran 11, 31 U, CUrk St., Chicago. iMUM, 111 Cl.T.laa4 At. Notary Public ' LiWaiMOB U. BMNH. JOBM J. COBUBK. ERNIS & COBURfi, Counselors at Law MUIT13 B, 94 La Salle Street: T.l.phon. Main 8161. Taltfaaae Mala lilt. C. Porter Johnson Attorney at Law, ulto 1213 Ashland Block, CHICAGO. W. Prwllu. Ru C. Hall. Dcuiln C. flr Preutiss,Hall&Gregfi Attorneys at Law, S14-5I5 First National Bank Bldg Talaphona Main 9403. ARMAND F. TEEFY, Attorney atLaw, 84-86 LA SALLE ST., Ml 391.3ft. CHICAGO. TKUtraONI MAIN 1815. KICKHAM SCANLAN, Mb 1107 JUkUad Bt CUcifO ToiohoaoMla3ll COOK COUNT! JONAS HUTCHINSON. WILLIAM Q. EWINO. PHILLIP STEIN. JAMES GOGGIN. NATHANIEL C. SEARS. FARLIN Q. BALL. GRIFFIN, Clerk. JUDSOH F. GOIIB. Attomei at Law. U13 Title nnil Trmt liiilMliiif, 100 Washington Strest. Telephone MiiIii 3Ti):i. I. F. RVMTIW. Ebbv f. Rvntam, J., Notary Public LAW OFFICE RUNYAN&RUNYAN 95 Washington St. Raama 39 33. Tel. Main 3711. A. ATTORNEY -AMI- Counselor at Law. Mult 1007 Titlo and Trust IllJit., 100 Waahlnston it., Chloago. Uag DltUn4 Tllef hen 501 Ciprtu. Itr.l'Kltl'.NClIi-TlIK NouillK.ll.v Tl.vsr Co. WILLIAM H. TATGE, Aimey & Counselor, Raama 4443, 78 and 79 Dearborn Street Unity ulldlnc Tal. Main B070. CHICA90. OiAiTOM I. Oaim. Geo. V. Btbtbk.. IlMttr In Chane.rr. GRAFTS J STEVENS, Attorneys and Counselors AT LAW. 10011 717, 711 k 719 stock Eldmi Blli, TiUtfHONB MAIN ItTI. JOHN M. DUFFY, COUNSELOR -a.no- Attorney at Law. New York Life Building, Monroe and La Salle Ms., Chicago. Tclcphon. Main 47SS- M. C. Mcintosh, Attorney and Counselor at Law. Sulta 31-33, OB Washington St., Telephone Main 2711, CHICAGO. Xlaaldanoo, Uurrliwtoii, Kfiwaih lUNCTW). Thomas a. Baknino, Ti' aia. Y. Biikiiiuan. BANNING & BANNING & SRIDAN, Counselors at Law. PATENT. TRADE-MARK AND CORPORATION LAW. 527-532 Temple Court, aaa Dearborn Street. Xel. Main S40. zx CUloaBjo. fAim HAW LEHI1HC COBPORATIOH LAWYERS. HtrrrRubeaa. Robin. S.Hott. anat,r.riMker RUBENS & MOTT, Attorneys and Counselors CORPORATION LAW A SPECIALTY. MMkRidlMftBalldtaf, ...CHICAOO. IIR1II.C0DT. 11TIU1B.G0DT, I0PE IEE0 COBT. HIBAMH. CODY & SONS, Attorneys at Itwr9 44 TO 4 RIAMR K.O0K, T.I. MM. 17 Ctirk Mrttt, CHICAIt. ROBERT S. ILES, Attoney aid Couselor at Law, leKe AMtelatlaa lalMlaf , 1B3 La Ball St, CHICAOO. SEO.lIHim. fl f. CUE. WI.LIDEU. & THi ROOKERY. CHICAOO. farter, Inghei ft lellofg, ATTORNEYS A COUNSELORS AT LAW. Waltm f. (Haras. rwiway Mi OBABLUlB. BVOIM. a m,.,, a, f MIDIBIO B. XILLOO. "Ul ' ABTHvaaRouxsa. NIW YORK C. Porter Johnson General Attorney. United States Branch London Guarantc: and Accident Co., Ltd. CHICAGO, - ILLINOIS. Luther Laflin Mills. ...LAWYER... iaa La Salle St. ...CHICAGO FRANK 8CALE8, Attorney at Law. Salta W aid M4 Tacaaia Bulltflaf. CHICAGO. T. Monltri. UordMat VkUla . UUm MORDECAI & GADSDEN, ATTORNEY AT lATI 4U, B and AT Broad mu, OHARLISTON, t. O. rraetlr. la tb. HUl. and rdral PonrU. t.wt. att.ntio i gttn to Uullcll.D.. Rat fatal., O.ror u.a, OMamweiai aad iMiuaao. Law, CHAS. O. BLACK, ATTORNEY. Cerporatfen Mi Commercial Law. New Y.rk LM. Building-, oxwv: EDWIN S.CRAIC Attorney at Law, T.uN.'LW,Ai PITTSBURGH, PA. BBVBBBycBI TrartaamaBij NatlamaJ laak. FttUtBrak The Union Truat Company ot PItlabBiii A J. BlMBIBOIB. h. J. BAUBBBOBB JULIVI 0. XiSTI. A. J. & L. J. BAMBERGER Attorney tad Counselor. 08-608 Chtttnut St.. PHILADELPHIA COnrORATION AND COMMERCIAL UW. lifter to CommrrcUl National Bank. J. Waa Btaktr, V ullU.libUi U. a. Ulaflln Co, S. w f m. Elbert H. Gary, LAWYER, Me 857,858,859,861 THE ROOKEBI CHICAGO. Telephone Harrlaon 80. D.L MORRILL, Attorney AM COUNSELOR AT LAW. 1210 Title and Trust Bldg., 100 WASHINGTON ST. Tel Mali P.O. Bui 792. HIRAM BLAISDELl LAWYER. Corporation and Railroad Law, Aooldent and Condemnation Case a Speolalty. S.ltt1l2IUiS24Unltylull.ini, 70 Dearborn ttraat. BedraaoM OlltaU Upaa ApiUoatle.; RE8IDENOE, 768 Walnut 8t. Frederick S.Baird ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW 1007-0 TEUTONIC BLDC, 1 7St Washington 8t. tTXL. BUilN 46S0. OHIOAOO. VIS Case Oeu Tho WcdtllnR-Cnkr. Tlii' wcddliig-enko of to-day l the evolution of simplicity, it prccut form In Knglnnd only dating from tin time of tin Itestorntlo'ti. In ancient Homo when u maiden was married she always curried three ears of wheat In her hnnd, white over her head was broken n plain cake nmde of Hour and witter, ns n presage of plenty nnd nu abundance of wood tiling In her mar ried life. The Knrly KukIIhIi bildo wore n wreath of wheuten earn whleh were sometime glided, nnd on her return from ehtireh, com was thrown over her head, which wax afterward gathered up and eaten by the guests the genesis of the present day rlee-throwlng. Ah the centuries aicri, however, till grain wan tundu Into large thin bis cuits, which were broken over the bride1!! bead nnd then distributed among the assembled company. These cakes in the time of Kllzahctli became little rectangular buns made of flour, sugar, eggs, milk, splco and currants. They were usually piled high on n plate, nnd It was the custom of the bride and bridegroom to kiss one all ot lier across them. This mass of cakes covered In a pyramid, noon led the way to one huge cake, for which, how ever, we are really Indebted to the ex iles who had acquired a tastu for French cookery during the Common wealth, and whose cooks on their return converted the weddlug-buu Into the wedding cake of much the same form as wo know It to-day. Realdenewt Teleehen 4aa imerahJ Av. raraa zm J. J. HENNESSY. Justice of thePeatt AND Notary Public 4147 t. Halstod St. rOI.lCB MAOIBTRATB, niTf A AH etook Yard. Polio. Court. vHitAUO Jolin Richardson, A JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. 125 South Clark Street. HARRISON ST. POLICE MAGISTRATE. Residence, 3122 South Park Avenue. Am V. LEE Justice of the Peace, 3909 Cottage Grove Ave. Rnlf Mt, I44t Carnill Art. BAUD ALL E WHITE, Justice of the Peace, 125 SOUTH CLARK ST. A. J. SABATH, ustfee of the Peace MADISON AND HALSTED STREETS. WM. T. HALL, (POLICE MAGISTRATE,) Justice of the Peace. Residence, 3519 Calumet Ave. Courtroom, 128 S. Clark St. 1?eleplioue Jarvis Blume, (COUNSELOR AT LAW), Justice of the Peace. 146 AND 148 WEST MADISON ST Sixlte 207, - CttiiOEigo. Police Magistrate at Witt Chloago Avenue Police Station. GEORGE KERSTEN, Justice of the Peace, Rooms 1 and 2, 57 N. Clark SL ltd ld.BC, BOB Seminary At. T.I. I-. V. as. Moritz Kaufman, Justice of file Peace. Friedensrlchter. Office. 534 Lincoln Av., Corner Snoflleld A.v. HENRY BONNEFOI, Justice of tliePcace, 594 Sheffield Avenue, Thrre Doors North ot Lincoln Avenue. RESIDENCE, 1383 N. Halitei Street Southwest Corner Wolfram Htrcet. Patke MatlXriU Shtindd Ave. Pallcc Cwrt. NOTARY PUBLIC. TEL. UKE VIEW U. IB. Porter, nth lOO 83d St. Police Magistrate, Hyde Park. CHATTEL OtTOiOES 1CI10WLEDQE9. Notary Public. Tel. Oakland 173. 6. W. H0TALIN6, Mice of the Peace 3900 State Street. Enslewool once, 631 1 Wentworta Avenne. Residence, 140 65th street. All IiiislnoM Intrusted 1'romptly Attended To. OLAF F. SEH Justice of the Peace. 1 146 Mi 141 Wut Madlnn It Maiu 0004. JB Peace i.JftiKHM'k. 'Ajuvl" j-n-fo.n vJ. w,. g HON. THOMAS GAHAN, Who Will Bo Ro-oloctod Chairman ot tho Domocratlc County Control Committee Next Mondoy Night HIS ASSESSMENT WAS TOO LOW. Texan Wm WIMInu to tie Taxed on thn Full Vullic or 111 Property. The Toxiib Jiulso wiih wlvhift the Star reporter n few wlhl mtven, o to npeak, on the iiuiniierx mill ettstoiiiN of the peo ple of his m'eiite.st ''l xecoml to none State In the ulurlous galaxy of the Union, or woi'ilx to that effect. Ami the reporter wan oiMervmn at the name time how unlike the Juilue wax In thl restpeet to any ami all Texan he had met. "Sptaklii of tetulerfeet." sahl the J mine, with proper jmllelal dlKiilty. "Illriim Ilooien, who eauie to my coun ty when I wax a youu man, vat the nire.st Hu'elineii I ever met with. Illram hail a twaiiK to hN xpeeeh, a nooil deal like an Indiana Yankee, when he til's! came to the county, hut the Texas cli mate softened that of Its niiKulaiitles, so that at the last we did not care where he came from, nnd Hiram for some reason never told us. The things that Hiram did In the way of honesty were too numerous to mention, and his simplicity of character was really painful, especially when one of our citi zens sold him a farm for ."n that no lindy In the county would have at any price. Illram, however, never eoinplnlm ed, and he mnuni:cd somehow to make a living on his farm, which some of our people could not do on better ones. He had also umuiiKcd somehow to have a little money In liauk, mid. notwith standing his Riilletessness, It was not considered safe toward the last to mon key with Illram In a horse trade. Ktlll every now and then he would do a fool thlm. ami the next round some of our hest men would he after Illram for a chance to catch him uapplm; In some kind of a trade, and Illram would be found wide awake. "One day Hiram was In the sheriff's oillce payluj; his taxes, ami he Insisted that It wasn't Justice to the taxpayers of the county that he should pay taxes on his farm, which wns assessed at only ..Vi. He said It oie.'ht to he .-',." h) at least, and the sheriff derail to think Illram had another one of his tits, and the next thing he knew would have to haven trustee appointed to look out for him. However, Illram prevailed upon him to use his pood otllces In having the proper ilgure put on the farm, and Illram was greatly comforted whcii he was Informed that next year his taxes would he on the increased valuation, Then Illram went olV about his luiM-ne-s. smiling, ami the shcrllf met hliu next day, and In a small horse ami cat tle trade Illram came out a pair of mules ahead, and the hherllf didn't know what hurt hint. Hut he thought he would get It on lllr.nn liefore he had recovered from hS lit In the cause of Justice. For live or x months Ill ram went along about as usual, and the neighbors didn't notice anything pe culiar until he began to whitewash his barns and tenees, and he must have wasted as much as H Improving the looks of things. Then one day a tidy sort of man came to the sheriff's olllee with Illram and they looked over the books, mid the stranger seemed to be satlsiled with what he saw and hadn't n word to say to anybody. A week later he came around again, and this time Illram came to me to draw up the deeds and transfer the property to the stran ger, the price being .fll.oOO for tho farm as It stood, In cash. It was only ijs.'no above the assessed valuation, and the stranger thought he was getting a snap, I never said a word, for Illram had given me a !?."(i fee, and It wasn't my place to talk. A day after the now man took possesion Illram left the county, and the stranger told the sheriff In con- tldeuce that he had known Illram back in Indiana, and he was always consid ered a little slack-twisted, and the slier lit' grinned and called tho attention of the stranger to the fact that Hiram Ilooien had Increased the taxable value of that farm from $250 to $2,500 for nothing on earth but simple Justice," Washington Star. Giirilcnliia ou (i Hinall Hunlo. The .Japanese have tho art of dwarf lug trees to mere shrubs, mid of culti vating plants In a similar way. The people take great delight In their mini ature gardens, which require a special gardener to keep them down to desiied limits. Tho author of "On .Short Leave to Japan" writes: A Japanese garden Is generally about ten yards square, and In this small bpaco Is found a pmk nnd demexiie, with lake, summer-houses, temples, trees, all complete, and all In keeping with the dimensions available, Tint lake Is four feet long, and full of small goldllsh. Ou the border Mauds a pine tree, exactly eighteen Inches high Mini lll'ty years old; beneath Its hlmdo is a temple carved out of one piece of Atone the size of a brick. Ou n lofty cms of souie two niul n half feet stands a line maple-tree, per fect In form nnd nliape, 11 ft ecu years old nnd twelve Inches high. We bought three of these miniature trees later; n iiinple, a pine ami n bam Imjo clump, each nlwtit tlfteen years old and eighteen Inches to two feet high, growing In Hhnllow dishes. Wo were told of a complete garden contained in n shallow two-dozen wiue-case. Kverythlng was complete, down to the llsli In the lake, n sheet of water only a few Inches square, and the foot bridges over the watercourses. Tea houses there were, and numerous trees of various kinds, each about six Inches high. Old ns the hills these, but full of vitality, and yet never growing bigger. Decline TransnvtloiiH with n Ghost. A young gentleman who lately left hU father's house, having exhausted his credit, telegraphed the other day to his parents: "Your son Walter wan killed thlt morning by a falling chimney. What shall we do with the remains'" In reply n cheek wns sent for 20, with the request: "llury them." The young man pocketed tho money and had nn elaborate pree. When In condition for writing he sent his father the following note: "I have Just learned that nn Infa mous scoundrel named ll.trker sent you a lletltlous account of my death and swindled you out of 20. lie also borrowed 10 from mo nnd left the country. I write to Inform you that I am still alive and long to see the pa rental roof again. I tun In somewhat reduced circumstances, tho accumula tions of tho last live years being lost ii disastrous stock speculation and If you would only spare me 10 1 would bo very thankful for your favor. Qlvo my love to all." A few days later tho cunning youth received the following digultled letter from his outraged parent: "My Dear Hon I Imvo burled you otieo and that Is the end of It. I de cline to have any transactions with u ghost. Yours in the llesh, rather." Scraps. The Honey Guide. Ill some parts of South Africa thcro Is a little brown bird whoso mission Is to lead the wayfarer to a nest of bees. Hence ho Is called tho honey guide, although Sir ,lohn Kirk de clares that It Is the young bees, and not the honey, which he looks for as his reward. It seems certain, how ever, that he does not object to plunge his bill into the comb. Anyhow, the bird's tlrst object Is to attract tho trav eler's intention by ceaseless chirping ami chattering. If no heed Is paid to lilm he shows his auger at the neglect by uttering excited cries; but If ho Is followed he will sooner or later lead the follower to where honey Is. It Is on record 'that he has even conveyed, by a very roundabout road, the owner of some beehives to his own hives. And that Is the only fault that Is found with his guidance. He doesn't know how could he' a kept hive from u wild bee's nest. The natives accuse him of decoying people to the lair of the leopard or tho snuggery of tho Niiake. Hut the charge is false. Illsiuarek's HtrnttiKOiu, While Ilismarck wns living at Frank fort, early In his career, he was ono day at u public table with a friend when two young ladles who sat op posite began talking to each other In tho Lettish language. From their manner it was evident to Klsmaick that they were talking about him. It happened that ho bad once made a visit to Courlaml, one of the llaltle l'rovluces, mid had picked up a few Lettish phrases. When tho ladles had talked mid laughed for hoiiio time, therefore, he whispered to his coin pniilou: "Tho moment I say something to you In nn unintelligible tongue, take a key. from your pocket and hand It to me," Tho young ladles kept ou, nnd sud denly Ilismarck said In an uncon cerned tone to his friend: "Dodh man to nsilck." The second man at once produced a key. The young ladles from Courlnnd looked at their opposite neighbors, then at each other, and, blushing violently, rose mid left the room. Vneulne Microbes, Dr. Syines Thompson, In tiie course of a recent letter ou vaccination In Lon don, stated that during tho past few weeks tho nilcroocoplo appearance of vaccine hail been carefully studied. Three different microbes had been de hcribed, and there was every reason to believe that one of them would prove to be the essential germ. It had also been found that nu admixture of gly. ceiiu with tho materles morbl luereas. ed the potency of the vaccine, possibly, by distributing the minute microbes.