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121-137 Plymouth Place 


LiSRARY Of GOrtiiHt;is| 
fwu Copies rfsceiveu | 

JUN IC '^^^ ' 
COPY a. 

Copyright 1905 




The object of this Guide is to present in condensed form 
reliable information regarding Chicago 's chief points and 
objects of interest, and to provide directions for the guidance 
of the stranger in his trips about the city. 

For the benefit of the tourist considerable space is devoted 
to facts about theaters and other places of amusement, and 
descriptions of the most attractive sights and scenes of the 
city. Special attention is also given to a series of automobile 
rides which afford an excellent method of seeing the finest 
parts of Chicago in the shortest time and to the best advan- 
tage. Another feature of interest is a trip through the bus- 
iness section of the metropolis; directions are given whereby 
the stranger may view the city's main public buildings and 
towering skyscrapers quickly and completely. 

The work contains a brief but accurate account of Chi- 
cago's street car system, by means of which the visitor may 
ascertain for himself how to reach any desired point. In 
order to popularize the Guide with all classes, not only are 
the first-class hotels given but also the more popular cheaper 
houses. The classified list of churches is prefaced by a brief 
enumeration of such houses of worship as are especially noted 
for the beauty of their service, or the oratory of their 
preachers. These are a few of the features of this "Guide 
of Guides." 


For the sake of convenience as well as to contract the 
volume of the work the following abbreviations will be used: 
M.— Mile— Miles. 
N.— North. 
S.— South. 
B.— East. 
W.— West. 
Blk. — City Square. 
Bldg. — Building or Block. 
Hr. — Hour — Hours. 
Ky. — Kailway. 
St.— Street. 
Pt.— Point. 
Cor. — Corner. 
Ave. — Avenue. 
P.— Page. 

$1.50—2 means $1.50 to $2.00. 
A. P. — American Plan. 
E. P. — European Plan. 


Our aim as publishers of Richardson's Guides is betterment 
of service, and to that end we invite the co-operation of our 
readers. Possibly you may have noticed inaccuracies natural 
to a production of great magnitude. If so, kindly point them 
out. For instance, we cannot absolutely guarantee the cor- 
rectnesss of hotel rates. They are quoted as they were given 
us at the time of publication, but may have changed since 
then. Patrons are therefore requested to send in the name 
of any hotel that refuses to grant rates as scheduled in the 

Address all communications to 





ASYLUMS :,,.. 78-80 


AUTOMOBILE RIDES, South Side Trip 129-133 

North Side Trip 133-136 



BANKS 74-75 






CEMETERIES t., 80-81 

CHICAGO, Early History 143-146 




Expenditures k 53 

Police 56-63 

Salaries Paid Officials.^.. 55 

Ward Boundaries 56 

CHURCHES, Principal a 111-112 

List of 112-128 


CLUBS V 81-82 



CONSULS, List of..,.. 88 



DEPOTS 18-19 






" Points Reached by the.. 34-38 

Northwestern 34 

Points Reached by the 34 

Metropolitan 34 

Points Reached by the 34-38 

EXCURSIONS. Steamboat 136-141 

Railroad a 141 



14 INDEX. 



FORT DEARBORN, Site of t, 41 












HOSPITALS -^ 76-78 

HOTELS, Down Town 19 

North Side 19-20 

South Side.. I. 20 

West Side 20 

Stock Yards 20 









LIBRARY, Public 65 


LOG CABIN, Saloon 85 



MARKET, Fruit and Vegetables 44 







PARKS, Chutes 26 

Garfield i^..- 27 

Jackson 27 

Lincoln ...a... 27 

INDEX. 15 

PARKS, Continued — 

Riverview 26 

San Souci 26 

Washington -^ 27 

White City ,.. 28 



POST OFFICE, Building ^ 32 

Business Done by 63 

Carrier Stations ^ . . . 64 





Chinese , 84-85 

RIVER, Chicago ^ 41 





SCHOOLS ,. 69-74 


SKYSCRAPERS, Notable ..^ 44 



STREETS, AVENUES, PARKS, ETC., List of 91-102 




TELEPHONE, How to Use the 38 















ZION CITY 49-51 


The stranger entering Chicago, the second largest city in 
the United States (population, 2,241,000), should be prepared 
for big things. Chicago is built solid, or very nearly so, 
for more than fifteen miles north and south, and several 
miles east and west. To one unaccustomed to large cities 
the noise, incident to the enormous traffic on the down-town 
streets, supplemented by the roar of the elevated trains, 
will be confusing and bewildering. What may be fairly 
termed the heart of the city lies within the district bounded 
on the west and north by the Chicago Kiver, the east by the 
lake and south by Harrison Street. The city is divided into 
four great sections, known as the down town, the north side, 
the west side, and the south side. The great retail thorough- 
fare of the down town district is State Street; the principal 
retail streets of the west side are INIadison and Halsted, the 
latter being also one of the great arteries of traffic between 
the south and north sides. The principal retail streets on 
the north side might perhaps be said to be North Clark, 
Wells and Division Streets. On the south side there are 
too many to attempt to name them, but Halsted, State and 
Cottage Grove Avenue head the list. One can live in Chi- 
cago for weeks, months and even years and not know all, 
or perhaps but very few sections of the city. It is commonly 
said, and is quite true, that in large cities a family more 
often than not does not know its next door neighbor, though 
they live side by side for months. There are certain parts 
of the city which should be avoided, especially after night, 
since they are the sections where thugs abound, and where 
what is commonly termed *'The Red Light '* is in full opera- 
tion. Perhaps the worst place in the city is a section 
bounded by Van Buren Street on the north. State Street on 
the east, Polk street on the south, and La Salle Street on 
the west. This part of the city is exceedingly dangerous, 
especially the street known as Custom House Place. The 
man who visits this territory after night and displays 
money is nothing short of a fool, and the chances are about 
five to one that "the fool and his money will be soon 
parted"; also some sections of the south side, notably the 
district in and about Twenty-second and State Street; houseg 


1» L^XliOAlxU, i-UJj. 

of ill fame abound in this section, and it is one to be 
avoided. It may, however, in justice be said that unless one 
looks exceptionally green, one may go anywhere in any citj 
and by keeping his money out of sight and attending 
strictly to his own business will meet with no mishap. Those 
who get robbed or who meet with other similar misadven- 
tures, are almost invariably those who do one of two things, 
i. e., display money or evince undue curiosity in other peo- 
ple's affairs. 

The first thing that will be required will, of course, be f 
stopping place. The best plan for the stranger is to appl„ 
either to the Information Bureau, which will be found i 
all the larger depots, or make inquiries of the depot police 
man, whose duty is to look after strangers, as to the stree 
car one should take to reach a given locality. Ther 
are hundreds upon hundreds of hotels in this grea 
city, good, bad and indifferent, but houses on th- 
American Flan in the heart of the city are very few. 
The "better way in any event is to go to an European hotel 
since if one intends to go about the city it will be imprae 
tieal to return to the hotel for meals. 


Union Depot — Cor. Adams and Canal Sts. Chicago, Buy 
lington & Quincy Ky.; Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ey< 
Chicago & Alton Ey.; Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago & St 
Louis (Pan-Handle) ; Pittsburg, Fort Wayne & Chicago E;. 
(Pennsylvania Lines). 

Rock Island Depot — Cor. Van Buren and La Salle Si 
Eock Island Ey.; Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Ey 
New York, Chicago & St. Louis (Nickel Plate); Chicago ' 
Eastern Illinois By. 

Grand Central Depot — Cor. Harrison and 5th Ave. B. 
O. Ey.; Great Western Ey.; Chicago Terminal Ey.; P 
Marquette Ey. 

Illinois Central. — Michigan Ave. and 12th St. 
Big Four. 
Michigan Central. 
Wisconsin Central. 
Illinois Central. 

Dearborn St. Station — Dearborn and Polk Sts. 
Wabash Ey. 
Santa Fe Ey. 


Monon Route. 
Grand Trunk. 

Chicago & Western Indiana Ey. 
Chicago & Erie Ey. 
tiicago & North Western Depot — Cor. Wells and Kinzie Sts. 

Down Town Hotels. 

Auditorium — Cor. Michigan Ave. and Congress St., large 
id very high-grade house, E. P. only; $2 — 6 per day. 
i^uditorium Annex — Adjoins Auditorium, very high-grade 
guse; E. P. only; $2 — 6 per day. 

Victoria — Cor. Michigan Ave. and Van Buren St.; high- 
^ade; A. P., $3 — 5; E. P., $1.50 up. (Only good American 
-an hotel down town.) 

^Great Northern — Corner Jackson and Dearborn St.; high- 
\de house; E. P. only, $1.50 — 3; with bath, $2 — 5.50. 
McCoy's Hotel — Cor. Clark and Van Buren Sts.; very 
'pular, medium-priced house; E. P. only, $1 — 2 per day. 
Palmer House — Cor. State and Monroe; large house, high- 
ade; E. P. only, $1.50 per day and up; much patronized 
■ commercial men. 

The Wellington— Cor. Wabash Ave. and Jackson Blvd.; 
-h-grade; E. P. only, $1.50—2.50; with bath, $2.50—7. 
Che Stratford — Jackson Blvd. and Michigan Ave.; high- 
ide; E. P. only, $1.50—2.50; with bath, $2.50—5. 
Briggs House — Cor. Fifth Ave. and Eandolph St.; very 
"►ular priced house, many stockmen stop here; E. P. only, 

rand Central — Cor. Canal and Madison Sts. Eates, E. P. 
y, $1 day up; with bath $1.50 up. 

Vindsor Clifton — No. 157 Wabash Ave. Eates, $1 day up; 
h bath $1.50 up. 

tierman House — Cor. Clark and Eandolph Sts. Eates, $1 
up; with batB $2 up. 

otel Morrison — Cor. Madison and Clark Sts. Eates $1 
up; with bath $1.50 up. 
-rand Pacific — Cor. Clark and Jackson Blvd. Eates, $2 
up; with bath $2.50 up. 

otel Grace — Cor. Clark and Jackson Blvd. Eates, $1 
\11 the above are in the heart of the business section.) 

North Side. 

Virginia Hotel — Cor. Ohio and Eush Sts.; 5 blocks north 
the river, 2 blocks east of State St.; E. P. only, $1.50 up 


per clay; $5 up with bath. Good medium-priced cafe in con- 

The Newberry — 225-35 N. Dearborn Ave.; a family hotel; 
$2.50 and up per day; $12 up per week. 

Clarendon Hotel— 152 N. Clark St.; E. P. only, 50c-$l per 
day; $2 — 5 per week; splendid medium-priced cafe in con- 

South Side. 

Hotel Metropole — Cor. Michigan Ave. and Twenty-third 
St.; A. P. only; $2.50-4 per day. 

Chicago Beach Hotel— Cor. Fifty-first St. and the Lake; 
very large, high-class house; A. P. only, $4 per day up; per 
week, $20; with bath, $5 day up; per week, $30 up. 

Hotel Del Prado — Cor. Fifty-ninth and Washington; large, 
excellent family hotel, beautifully situated, adjacent to Jack- 
son Park; A. P. only, $2.50 day up; $14 per week up; best 
reached by Illinois Central Suburban, 12-minute run. 

The Windermere — Cor. Cornell Ave. and Fifty-sixth St. 
(near Jackson and Washington Parks); large, and most ex- 
cellent hotel; A. P. only; $3 per day and up. 

The Lakota — Cor. Michigan Ave. and Thirtieth St.; large, 
strictly fire-proof, high-grade hotel; E. P., $1.50 per day up; 
with bath, $2 day up; A. P., $3 per day up; with bath, $4 
per day up. 

The Lexington — Cor. Michigan Ave. and Twenty-second 
St.; excellent house; E. P. only, $1 day up; per week, $6 up; 
with bath, $1.50 day up; per week, $i0.50 up. 

West Side. 

I have been unable to locate any first-class hotels on the 
west side. The two given are neat, clean places, and can 
be recommended as medium-priced houses: 

West End Hotel — 503 Madison St.; E. P. only, 75c and $1 
per day. 

Jackson Hotel — Cor. Halsted and Jackson Blvd.; A. P. 
only, $2 to $3.50 per day. 

Stock Yards. 

Transit House — At main entrance to stock yards; good 
house; rates, A. P., $2 day, $3 with bath; E. P.,' 50c — $1. 

I can especially recommend the Briggs and McCoy Hotels, 
as excellent medium-priced down town houses. The Briggs 
is much patronized by stockmen. 


The restaurants of Chicago are legion. They are every- 
where and of every price, kind and quality. I will only 
give a few of the better places that can be recommended. 

The Auditorium — Very high class. See Auditorium Hotel. 


Boston Oyster House — Cor. Clark and Madison Sts. One 
of the oldest and most popular restaurants in Chicago. Shell 
fish and game the specialties. 

The Kuntz-Remmler Company's Restaurant— 303 Wabash 
Ave. One of the most noted eating houses in the city. Ser- 
vice excellent. Has a lady's dining room and private apart- 
ments for dinner or supper parties. 

The Kaiserhof — 266 Clark St. First-class in every particu- 
lar. Service and cuisine very superior. 

Vogelsang's — 178 Madison St. Gentlemen's and ladies' 
Cafe. Much patronized by connoisseurs of good eating. 

Union Restaurant — 111 Randolph St. One of the moat 
popular eating houses in Chicago. Celebrated for its meats. 

American Restaurant — 164 State St. Good eating at popu- 
lar prices. Fine orchestra. 

Saratoga Restaurant — 159 Dearborn St. Under excellent 
management. Cuisine first-class. The Saratoga Hotel is 
much frequented by out-of-town people. 

Cafe Brauer — 231 State St. A good place to lunch. Serves 
good meals. 

De Jonghe's — 45 Monroe St. Dining room and gentlemen's 
cafe. Table d'hote dinners a specialty. 

Rector's — Cor. Monroe and Clark Sts. For many years the 
resort of the epicure and the bon vivant. Many celebrated 
people have feasted in this place. The old building recently 
torn down and replaced by a modern structure. 

Mangier 's — 121 La Salle St., very well-known and much 
patronized restaurant. First-class in every particular. 

The Wellington — High class. See Wellington Hotel. 

Albion Cafe — Top floor Pullman Building, Cor. Michigan 
Ave. and Adams St. A most delightful place to eat. 

The Mrs. Clark Co. Restaurant — No. 153 Michigan Ave. 
Breakfast 25c; Table d'Hote, 11 A. M. to 7:30 P. M., 50c. 
This is a splendid place to eat and is very largely patronized 
by ladies. The cooking is especially good. 

Sherman House Restaurant — Cor. Clark and Randolph Sts. 
Excellent place to eat. In the basement is the popular res- 
taurant known as "The College Inn." 

Cafe Morris— 294 Wabash Ave. 

The Briggs House Restaurant — Nice place; dinner 60c; 
other meals short order. 

Boston Annex, No. 114 Madison St. 

The Hof Brau, 118 Monroe St. 

The Edelweiss, 104 E. Madison St. 

All the Thompson restaurants are good, medium-priced 

The following department stores have good restaurants, 
and the service is reasonable: 


The Fair — Corner State and Adams, third floor. 

Siegel-Cooper — Corner State and Van Buren, fifth floor. 

Marshall Field's corner State and Washington Sta. 

Mandel's corner Madison and State, have high class res- 

Rothschilds, State and Van Buren Sts. 

Kohlsaat's — Bakery lunches served, at counters, although 

few tables are reserved for ladies. Restaurants at 221 
tate, 61 Washington, 81 and 196 Clark, 258 Franklin, 43 and 
31 Dearborn, 179 Jackson Boulevard, and 134 Wabash Ave. 

The best way to find a furnished room is to consult one 
f the morning newspapers. Buy a copy of the Tribune or 
lews and turn to the advertising pages, where you will find 

list of rooms classified according to location. 

Express Offices. 

Adams — 187 Dearborn, telephone Central 1355. 

American — 76 Monroe St., telephone 522. 

National — 138 Adams, telephone Harrison 1512. 

Northern Pacific — 138 Adams, telephone Harrison 1512. 

Pacific — 186 Custom House PI., telephone 4196. 

United States — 87 E. Washington St., telephone Central 

Wells Fargo — 112 Dearborn St., telephone Harrison 4150. 
Telegraph Companies. 

Western Union — ^^Main office, corner Jackson and La Salle, 
elephone Harrison 1673. 

Postal — Main office corner Washington and La Salle St., 
elephone Main 334. 

A. D. T. — 203 Washington St., telephone Main 152. 

Lake View — A. D. T. Station, telephone Lake View No. 17. 

Englewood — A. D. T. Station, telephone Englewood No. 1. 

Hyde Park— A. D. T. Station, telephone No. 66. 

Union Stock Yards Station — A. D. T. Station, telephone 
^ards 872. 

Railway Ticket Offices. 

There are a great many up town railway ticket offices in 
Chicago. Nearly all of them are located in the neighborhood 
)f the corner of Clark and Adams Streets. Go into any of- 
iee there and inquire for the one you want, and it will not 
)e far away. 

Legal Hack Rates. 

This schedule must be kept posted up in the vehicle, and 
jvery failure therein will result in immediate and final 
revocation of license. 

Owing to many complaints of overcharging by drivers of 


coaches, cabs and other vehicles for the conveyance of pas- 
sengers for hire, it is the earnest purpose of the City Author- 
ities to check and wipe out such abuses. Upon complaint 
and proof submitted to the Chief of Police of unjust treat- 
ment of the public, or the violation of the City Ordinances, 
by the driver of any public vehicle, the license of such 
driver will be promptly revoked and not re-issued. 

Complaint made to any police officer will receive prompt 
and courteous attention, and will be immediately reported 
to the Chief of Police. If the public will aid the authorities 
by reporting all cases of overcharge or unjust treatment, the 
evils complained of can be rectified^ otherwise not. Take 
cab number and report by 'phone or in person to police 

Official Rates of Fare. 


For one mile or less, for one or two passengers $ .50 

For each additional passenger 25 

For second and subsequent miles, whether for one or 

more passengers, per mile 25 

Such vehicles shall not charge to exceed, per hour 75 

For each quarter of an hour after the first hour 20 

Services outside of City Limits and in Parks, per hour. 1.00 
For each quarter of an hour after the first hour 25 

Drivers, when hired by the hour, may charge for the time 
necessary to return to the stand at which engaged. 


For one mile or less, for one or two passengers $1.00 

For each additional passenger 50 

For second and subsequent miles or fraction thereof, for 

one or two passengers per mile 50 

One or more passengers by the day, per day 6.00 

One or more passengers by the hour, stopping as often 

as required, first hour 2.00 

Each additional hour or fraction thereof, at the rate of, 

per hour 1.00 


Passengers must notify the driver when starting if they 
desire to use the vehicle by the hour; otherwise the driver 
may assume that he is hired by the mile. 

For any detention exceeding fifteen minutes, when working 
by the mile, the driver may demand at the rate of $1.00 
per hour. 

When hired by the hour, such vehicle can carry two pas- 
sengers for the same hour rates. 

Children between five and fourteen years of age (when 



accompanied by adults), half above rates; children less than 
five years of age, no charcre. 

Baggage — One and Two-horse Vehicles. 
Passengers are allowed, without charge, baggage not to 
exceed one trunk and 25 pounds of other baggage. Where 
whole weight of baggage is over 100 pounds the driver may 
charge 15 cents for each parcel constituting such over- 

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Kodakers — Kodakers can get supplies and have films or 
plates developed, printing, etc., at the establishment of Von 
Lcngerke & Antoine, corner Wabash Avenue and Van Buren 
Street. Sweet, Wallach & Co., No. 84 Wabash Ave., are also 
large photographic dealers. 

Sportsmen can get everything in sporting goods at the 
store of Von Lengerke & Antoine, corner Wabash Ave. and 
Van Buren St., or at Spaldings, 147 Wabash Ave. 

Scalpers' Offices. 

Scalpers' ofl&ces are nearly all located on Clark Street, be- 
tween Van Buren and Madison. 

Department Stores. 

The seven gigantic retail mercantile institutions of Chicago 
fire as follows: Marshall Field's, covering the entire block 
bounded by State, Randolph and Washington Streets and 
Wabash Avenue, 15 stories in height. Siegel Cooper Com- 
pany, State Street from Congress to Van Buren. Rothschild's, 
Van Buren and State Street. Mandel's, corner Madison and 
State Street, extends to Wabash Avenue. The Fair, Adams 
Street, State to Dearborn. Carson, Piric, Scott & Co., State 
and Washington Sts. The Boston Store, State and Madison 
Sts. These stores form an interesting study in modern busi- 
ness methods. They are worthy of an inspection whether one 
cares to purchase goods or not, especially will they be of 
interest to those who are making their first visit to a large 

Theatres, Parks and Places of Amusement. 

Auditorium Theatre — Congress Street, near Wabash; an 
immense and well-fitted theatre, seating about 4,000 people; 
used mostly for concerts and grand operas, though at times 
theatrical attractions are booked. 

Illinois Theatre — Jackson Blvd., between Wabash and 
Miciiigan Aves.; high-grade house. Prices usually 50e to 
$1.50. Seating capacity, 1,200, 

Stiidebaker — 203-7 Michigan Ave.; high-grade house. 
Prices 50c to $1.50. Seating capacity, 1,354. 

Pov/ers' Theatre — Randolph St., opposite City Hall. Prices 
according to attraction; usually 50c to $2.00. 

Cfreat Northern Theatre — Corner of Dearborn and Quincy; 
peed medium house. Prices 25c to $1. Seating capaity, 1,010. 

La Salle Tlieatre — Madison St., near La Salle; operatic. 
Prices, 50e to $1.50. Seating capacity, 600. 

Grand Opera House — On Clark St., betv/een Randolph and 

Chicago Opera House — 118 Washington St.; high-class 


vaudeville. Best vaudeville theatre in city. Prices, 15c to 
$1. Seating capacity, 1,400. 

McVicker's Theatre — 80 Madison St.; very popular house. 
Prices 25c to $1. Seating capacity, 1,850. 

Folly Theatre — 339 State St. Extravaganza. Mainly fre- 
quented by men. 

Alhambra Theatre — 1920 State St.; popular price house; 
15c and 25e. Seating capacity, 1,470. 

Haymarket Theatre — 167 W. Madison. 

Sam T. Jack's — 83 Madison; burlesque, for men only; 25e 
to 75c. Seating capacity, 500. 

Olympic Theatre — 123 Eandolph St., high-class vaudeville. 
Continuous show, 1 to 10 P. M. 

Trocadero — 292-94 State St.; extravaganza; 15c to $1. Seat- 
ing capacity, 1,000. Questionable place for ladies. 

Bijou — Corner Halsted and Jackson Blvd. 

People's Theatre — Corner Van Buren and Leavitt; stock 
company; prices 20c to 50c. Seating capacity, 1,500. 

Avenue Theatre — Sixty-third and Halsted. 

Majestic Theatre — 73 Monroe St. 

Academy of Music — 83 S. Halsted St. 

Hyde & Behman's — 81 Randolph St. 

Bush Temple — Chicago Ave. and North Clark. 

Columbus — Wabash Ave. and Nineteenth St. 

Criterion — Sedgwick, near Division. 

Marlowe Theatre — Sixty-third and Stewart Ave. 

New American — North Clark and Kinzie. 

Garrick Theatre — Randolph, between Dearborn and Clark. 

Concert Halls — See pages 52 and 53. 

London Dime Museum — 314 State St. three floors of mu- 
seum, vaudeville theatre, etc. 

Chutes Park — Corner Jackson Blvd. and Kedzie St.; 
reached by Madison St. car, transferring on Kedzie, or Van 
Buren St. car from down town passes the gate. Admission 
to grounds 10c; admission to each attraction inside the gates 
10c. A strictly respectable and very pleasant place to go. 
Great resort for women and children. All kinds of attrac- 
tions, such as Laughing Gallery, Giant 's Swing, Chute the 
Chutes, Helter Skelter, Merry-go-rounds, etc. 

Sans Souci Park — Corner Sixtieth and Cottage Grove Ave. 
Take South Side Elevated, get off at Cottage Grove Ave., 
walk three blocks north (left); or State St., Wentworth 
Ave. or Halsted St. cars, transferring to Sixty-first St.; or 
Cottage Grove line takes you to gate. Admission, 10c in day- 
time, 25c Sundays and evenings. Attractions practically 
same as Chutes Park. 

Riverview (Old Sharpshooters' Park) — This park includes 
the popular Chicago picnic grounds, Sharpshooters' Park, 


with a large adjoining tract, having open air amusements 
similar to Chutes Park and San Souci. The park is on the 
north side, at Belmont and Western Aves., reached by trans- 
fer rrom all north side surface lines, fare 5c, or by North- 
western or Lake St. Elevated, connecting with surface, two 
fares, 10c. Admission to grounds, 10c; Sundays and special 
picnic days, 25c. Average admission to attractions, 10c. 
This park is one of the best of its kind. 

Bismarck Gardens — Corner Grace and Halsted. Take 
Northwestern Elevated, get off at Grace and walk (right) 
three blocks, or by transfer on any north side surface line. 
A large garden cafe, where drinks are served. Orchestra 
concert of high grade afternoons and evenings. Free during 
day, 25c admission after 7 p. m. Very popular resort. 

Lincoln Park — Keached by Lincoln Park car on North 
Clark St., or by Northwestern Elevated. Large city park 
on the north side, with beautiful lawns, walks, drives and 
shade-trees. A quite complete zoological collection, contain- 
ing elephants, bears, monkeys, ostriches and many other rare 
animals as well as many species of birds. A lagoon winds 
in and out among the graves and lawns, and on its surface 
ply many launches and row boats, passage on the former be- 
ing 10c per trip, the latter 15c per hour. The wheeling in 
the park is excellent, and its drives are a favorite resort 
for automobilists. The grounds contain many statues, and 
is altogether one of the most popular city parks in Chicago. 
There is no admission fee. The east side of Lincoln Park 
abuts on the lake, and at its north end is an excellent bath- 
ing beach. 

G-arfield Park — A beautiful city park on the west side, 
reached by the Madison St. cable car, or the Lake St. Ele- 
vated, fare 5c. Very beautiful place to spend an afternoon. 

Washington Park — South side. Large and very beautiful 
city park, visited on Sundays by probably 100.000 people. 
Containing beautiful walks and drives, and speedway for 
blooded horses, and is one of the favorite drives for auto- 
mobiles and carriages. The lawns are open to the public, 
there being none of the obnoxious ''keep-off-the-grass" 
signs. A lagoon furnishes boating, and there are amuse- 
ments of various kinds. 

Jackson Park — South side. Adjoining "Washington Park, 
connected by a wide boulevard which was the Midway 
Plaisance of the World's Fair. Best reached by the Illinois 
Central Ey., get off at Fifty-seventh or Sixtieth St.; or by 
Cottage Grove or State St. cable car, transferring to Sixty- 
first, riding to end of latter line. Jackson Park was the 
site of the World's Columbian Exposition, the art building 
of which, located at the north end of the park, houses the 


Field Museum. The German and Japanese buildings atill 
remain, the former being utilized as a refreshment pavilion. 
The park lies along the lake front and is a popular resort 
being laid out in beautiful lawns, dotted with shade tree 
and shrubbery. There is a rose garden, and an extensive and 
beautiful lagoon with launches and row boats. The latter 
are for rent at 15c per hour for single and 25c per hour 
for double oared boats. The ships representing the caravels 
in which Columbus crossed the ocean, which were a part of 
the World's Fair exhibit, are still to be seen. The Jackson 
Park beach is very popular with children, but there is no 
bathing; the bathing beaches being some distance further 
south. Smooth, graveled drives wind through the park. 
Pedestrians are allowed on the grass freely. The boat house 
is just across the lagoon south from the Field's Museum. 

Field Columbian Museum — Jackson Park; an immense 
museum containing many of the exhibits of the World's Fair. 
It will take a full day to inspect this museum even casually. 
It is well worthy of a visit, being one of the largest and 
most complete museums in the country. The admission is 
25c except Saturdays and Sundavs when it is free. 

Ball Parks — South Side Grounds; Thirty-ninth and Went- 
worth Ave.; Weutworth Ave. cars. National League 
Grounds, Polk and Lincoln Sts.; take Douglas Park branch 
of the Metropolitan Elevated. 

Chicago Art Institute — Michigan Ave., opposite Adams St. 
A large and complete exhibit of statuary, paintings, etc. 
See general description page 29. Admission 25c, except 
Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays, free. 

Steamboat Excursions — Every night from Eush Street 
Dock; leave 8 p. m., returning 10 p. m.; fare 50c; children 

Steamboat ride from foot of Eandolph St, to Lincoln 
Park, all hours, fare 25e a round trip. 

White City. — Main entrance 63rd street and South Park 
avenue. Beached by South Side Elevated Railway, Calumet 
Electric Ry., Blue Island Electric cars, G3rcl Street Crosstown 
Electric cars (connecting with all suburban trains from Chi- 
cago on South Side, also transfers from all South Side Trunk 
lines of City Railway). Gate admission 10 cents; free Band 
Concert, Vaudeville shows and circus performance. Other 
attractions inside, admission 10 cents. Over 50 attractions 
including Fire and Flames Show, Venice, Scenic Railway, 
Chutes, Jim Ke}^, Infant Incubators, Flying Airships, Bumps, 
Ball room, College Inn, Midget City, Johnstown Flood, Au- 
tomatic Vaudeville, Electric Theatre, Observation Wheel, 
Simian City, Double Circle, Miniature Railway, Temple of 
Music, etc. Telephone, Private Exchange, Wentworth 996. 
Open afternoon and evenings. 



A Trip Through the Business Section. 

To see the sky seraper section of tlie city, quickly and 
fairly completely, with a miuimum amount of effort, pro- 
ceed as follows: Go to the Auditorium Hotel, corner Mich- 
igan Ave. and Congress St., pass through the beautiful lobby 
of both the Auditorium and Auditorium Annex, which lies 
across the street south, after which walk up Congress St. 
two blocks to State, where, on the corner (right) enter the 
great Siegel-Cooper Department Store, passing through it 
on the main floor to Van Buren St., crossing Van Buren and 
entering the department store of A. M. Rothschild. These 
are two of Chicago's mammoth retail establishments and 
well worth inspection. Emerging at the north end of Koths- 
child's, we will be on State St., near Jackson Blvd. Turn- 
ing east and passing under the elevated tracks, we see 
(right) the ten story Cable Building with the Illinois The- 
atre, one of Chicago's best, adjoining. Corner of Michigan 
Ave. (left) is the beautiful new 17-story Railway Building. 
The court of this building is very handsome. We will enter 
it on Jackson, pass through and out on Michigan Ave. Turn- 
ing north (left) on Michigan we see (right) the Chicago Art 
Institute, an isolated building in the Greek style. It con- 
tains (information furnished by W. M. R. French, director) 
valuable collections of paintings, sculpture and other ob- 
jects of art, as well as the largfcst and most comprehensive 
art school in America. Each object in the collection is pro- 
vided with an explanatory label. The collections are open 
daily 9 to 5; Sundays 1 to 5. Admission 25c; free Wednes- 
days, Saturdays and Sundays. About 7,000,000 people visit 
and examine the collections annually. Catalogue 15c. Di- 
rector, W. M. R. French. The basement floor is devoted to 
school and work rooms. The main floor rooms 1, 5, 8, 10, 12 
and 14, contain the Elbridge G. Hall collection of Ancient 
and Modern Sculpture Casts with a few original modern 
works in rooms 12 and 37. Room 6 contains the Higinbotham 
collection of Naples bronzes; room 11, old French sculpture; 
room 13, medical instruments; room 15, a small but good 
collection of Scarabali beads and other Egyptian antiquities, 
also Greek vases, glass and terracotta; room 16 oil paint- 
ings. Room 20 is Blackstone Hall, a gallery of 200 feet in 
length, containing the grand Blackstone collection of archi- 
tecture casts chiefly of French subjects. Room 29, Reyerson 
Library of Fine Arts; on the top floor are paintings, textiles 
and Jfc(panese objects. Room 38, to right at head of stairs^ 


contains Field's collection of paintings, chiefly of the Bar- 
bizon School. Eoom 39, Stickney room, modern paintings; 
room 40, Albert A. Hunger's collection of modern paint- 
ings; room 41, The Niekerson collection of Japanese bronzes, 
porcelain, etc. Eoom 42, Niekerson 's collection of judes, 
crystals, also of modern paintings; room 44, Niekerson 's col- 
lection of water colors and engravings; rooms 43 and 45, 
antiquarian collection of textile and decorative art; room 
32 (left side of stair) contains the most valuable works of 
the Institute; room 31, modern paintings; room 33, Arundel 
reproductions, medals, etc.; room 29, Century reproductions; 
rooms 25-30, occupied by temporary exhibitions, varied from 
time to time. The above will give an idea of the magnitude 
and importance of these collections of the works of the 
best artists, past and present. It is worth your while to 
spend all the time you can spare here. 

Passing on north on Michigan Ave., the building with 
the tower (left) is the Montgomery Ward & Company's 
Store, the largest strictly mail order retail house in the 
world. They sell no goods in the city. Opposite (right) is 
the temporary postoffice. The postofiice of Chicago employs 
about 9,000 men, and has 26 carrier sub-stations, and many 
drug store money order stations. Stamps sold in nearly all 
drug stores. Opposite (left), corner Washington St. and 
Michigan Ave., is the Chicago Public Library, an immense, 
massive building in the Eoman classic style. The interior 
is finished in decorated white marble and is very beautiful. 
It has 110,000 square feet of floor space, 300,000 volumes, 
covering every conceivable subject, and 50,000 unbound 
pamphlets. There are. special collections of works in for- 
eign languages. The Eeading and Eefereuce rooms are open 
9 a. m. to 10 p. m.; Circulating Department, 9 a. m. to 6 
p. m. Sunday, 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. There are several branch 
distributing stations, but only one Branch Library, it being 
located in the T. B. Blackstone Building, South Side. This 
building is small, but is very beautiful, being built of 
white granite and Italian marble at a cost of over $260,000. 
The interior decorations are also very handsome. The build- 
ing is worthy of a visit. Turning west (left) on Washington, 
passing under the elevated tracks, we see (left) the new 
Otto Young 18-story building, and (right) the immense de- 
partment store of Marshall Field, the largest retail store in 
Chicago, covering an entire city block, 15 stories in height. 
To show the magnitude of this gigantic mercantile enter- 
prise, we append the list of the accommodations furnished 
patrons in the reading and rest rooms on the third floor. 
Here will be found reading and writing room for men and 
women, easy chairs, davenports, writing desks supplied with 


stationery; Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, St. Louis, Minne- 
apolis and Detroit daily papers; telephone booths; cab and 
messenger calls; railway and steamship guides; tickets for 
all theatres on sale; parcels wrapped and checked; sten- 
ographer (services free); general information bureau; Pull- 
man car reservations; postal souvenir cards; stamps, money 
orders and registry; telegraph office; library and writing 
room for women only; library of standard books; medical 
rooms fitted up with every convenience for slight or serious 
accident (professional services); reading room for women and 
children; easy chairs and couches; women's lavatory, fitted 
with every modern convenience, electric heaters for curl- 
ing irons, dressing tables, etc. All the above is on a luxuri- 
ous scale, and all free. You may form some idea of what 
the business is which maintains such an institution, open to 
nil whether they are a customer or not. An inspection of 
this gigantic store will be an eye opener to those not ac- 
customed to the immense mercantile institutions of our great 
cities. Coming out of Marshall Field's by the door we 
enter, we are on the cor. of Washington and State, and see 
on the opposite cor. (left) the Columbus Memorial Building, 

13 stories, while diagonally across is the Reliance Building, 

14 stories; opposite corner (right) the Stewart Build- 
ing, 12 stories; all the latter three being practically 
filled with doctors and dentists. This is •'Medico" corner 
of Chicago. Turning south (left) on State Street, and walk- 
ing one block, we find on corner (left) Mandel's Department 
Store, on opposite corner (left) is the 15 story Carson, Pirie, 
Scott Building; opposite corner (right) is the 15 story Cham- 
plain Building; opposite corner diagonally the new 16-story 
Chicago Savings Bank Building. Looking up Madison (right) 
from this corner, we see (left) McVicker's Theatre Build- 
ing, six stories, and half a block away the 17-story Tribune 
Building adjoining. This building occupies the site of the 
first school house owned by the city (see p. 63). Retracing 
our steps north on State Street a block to Marshall Field's 
store, vre turn west (left) and waUdng two blocks we reach 
the City Hall and County Buildings, a very large building, 
occupying an entire city block, the west half containing the 
city offices and the east half the offices of the county. At 
the south end of the building is the Drake Fountain, with a 
statue of Columbus. This building cost five million dollars. 
At the further corner of the City Hall we will see (left) 
the Chamber of Commerce Building, 13 stories, diagonally 
across the Stock Exchange Building, 13 stories. Turning 
south (left) on La Salle Street, one block to Madison on 
corner (left) the 13-story Tacoma Building of red brick. 
Half a block further on (left) the 11-story Association 


Building, the home of the Chicago Y. M. C. A.; adjoining 
across the court (left) the 10-story National Life Building 
of gray cut stone, with red granite base, an immense struc- 
ture; adjoining cor. Monroe Street (left) the magnificent 
14-story New York Life Building of gray stone; diagonally 
across cor. is the red brick, brown stone trimmed Woman's 
Temple, 12 stories. The W. C. T. U. has some interest in 
this building, though I have been unable to ascertain exactly 
v/hat. One block further on, on cor. (left) the 12-story 
Home Insurance Building, of red granite base, red brick 
superstructure; opposite corner (left) the unique 11-story 
Rookery Building, massively built, granite base, red brick 
superstructure, with ornamental stone trimmings, very hand- 
some. This building has a beautiful glass covered interior 
court. Opposite (right) is the massive building of the 
Eand-McNally Publishing Company, the largest publishing 
house in the world. Farther on (short block) corner (left) 
is the building of the Illinois Trust & Savings Bank, in the 
Corintliian Greek style. The interior is an open court, 
vaulted and supported by pillars of skagliola. The color 
scheme of this court is in yellow and is very beautiful. The 
interior of the building is worth a visit. Opposite is the 12- 
story Mailers Building, and the nine-story Gaff and Counsel- 
man Buildings. We are now at the Board of Trade Build- 
ing, which blocks the street. This is a large stone structure 
of rather gloomy style of architecture. The galleries of the 
Board of Trade are open to the public, and the pit scene is 
one of the wildest imaginable, even surpassing that of the 
New York Board of Trade. It is interesting to sit in the 
gallery and watch the men on the floor of the pit who are 
for the time being transformed into veritable maniacs. Turn- 
ing to the east (left) on Jackson Blvd. on corner (right) 
is the 11-story Western Union Telegraph Building. One 
block farther we see the granite PostofUce Building, cov- 
ering an entire city block. The cost of t'lis building was 
$4,757,000. It is of gray granite, fire-proof throughout, eight 
or nine stories in height and in the Greek style of archi- 
tecture. Notwithstanding the fact that it is surrounded by 
towering buildings, which necessarily detract from its 
grandeur and impressiveness, this superb structure is an 
architectural triumph. It was commenced in 1897 and com- 
pleted in 1905. A system of pneumatic tubes runs to the 
principal depots and carrier stations, by which the mail is 
quickly conveyed to these points. Opposite the southeast 
corner of this building (right) is the immense Monadnock 
Building, the largest office building in the city, in which 
over 7,000 people are employed. Looking up and 
down Dearborn street, at this corner, we see both to the 


light and left immense sky scrapers some 18 stories in 
height, and if we care to continue further can pass either 
up or down Dearborn Street and inspect them; however, 
by the time we have made the trip above outlined I think 
we will have seen enough to satisfy us, at least for one trip 
and will be weary enough to return to the hotel for a rest. 

The Street Car Lines. 

Chicago is traversed by an immense system of street rail- 
way, both elevated and surface, covering many hundreds of 
miles. The surface car fare is 5 cents and usually transfers 
are given over cross lines unless they are owned by a dif- 
ferent company; in most cases you can transfer from a 
transfer. The system is so vast that I will not attempt any 
complete description. The main south side surface lines are 
the Cottage Grove Cable, which leaves the down town section 
on Wabash Ave. This line passes the Coliseum, runs on 
Wabash Ave. to 22nd St.^ east on 22nd to Cottage Grove, 
south on Cottage Grove to 71st St. and Oakwood Ceme- 
tery; passes Washington Park, Washington Park Race Track 
and Sans Souci. The State Street line (cable) runs out 
State St. to 63rd, connecting with electric to 79th. The 
Wentworth Ave. line (electric), which leaves the down town 
section on Clark St., runs south on Wentworth to 79th. Take 
a 79th St. car to go to the end. The fare on these lines is 
5 cents, transfers east or west. The principal west side lines 
are the Madison St. cable, which runs west on Madison St. 
to Garfield Park; the 12th St. line, which leaves the down 
town section on Van Buren St., corner State, runs west sev- 
eral miles on 12th St., transfers north and south are given. 
The Harrison St. electric, which leaves down town on Adams 
St., corner State, runs west several miles on Harrison; trans- 
fers north and south. Clybourn Ave., which leaves down 
town on Clark St., corner Randolph, runs west several miles 
on Clybourn Ave., transfers north and south. Ogden Ave. 
electric, which leaves down town on Lake St., runs west 
to Douglas Park, transfers north and south. 

North Side Lines — The North Clark St. line (cable) leaves 
down town, corner La Salle and Randolph, runs out several 
miles on North Clark St., transfers east and west. The 
Milwaukee Ave. line (cable) leaves down town on Washing- 
ton, runs northwest on Milwaukee Ave. There are innumer- 
able other lines and branches of the system, but these are 
the main trunk lines leaving the down town section, and 
reach by transfer almost all parts of the city. The Halsted 
Street line on the west side, running north and south on 
Halsted St., is the main artery between the north, south and 
west sides; the traffic on this line is enormous. To those 


who desire to take street car rides, the Wentworth Ave. and 
Ogden Ave. lines have large and very comfortable ears, and 
a ride over these lines will show you an immense area of 
the city. 

The Cottage Grove Ave. line cannot be commended as a 
comfortable line to ride on, yet it runs through some of the 
better residence sections of the city and reaches many 
points of interest, among them the Sans Souci Park, Wash- 
ington Park and Oakwood Cemetery. The Madison St. line 
takes one out to the beautiful Garfield Park, at the farther 
end of which are several very nice pavilions. 
The Elevated Street By. System. 

The elevated trains of all the three systems, namely, the 
Metropolitan, Northwestern and South side, pass over the 
tracks of what is known as the Union Loop, which is the 
general turn table and distributing point for the down town 
section. Beginning at Van Buren St. and Wabash Ave. the 
loop extends north on Wabash to Lake St., seven blocks, 
thence west five blocks to Fifth Ave., tlience south seven 
blocks to Van Buren St., thence east five blocks to a point 
of starting. All trains of the three systems can be boarded 
at any of the stations on the loop. At the Van Buren and 
Wabash corner of the Loop, the South Side **L" turns 
south (right) and runs to 63rd St., and to the east (left) 
to Stony Island, adjacent to Jackson Park. The South Side 
**L" can be taken to any point on State Street out as far 
as 40th St. It can also be taken to any of the following 
points, though you will be obliged to walk the distance given 
after the name or pay another fare on the surface car. 
Washington Park, three blocks; Sans Souci, three blocks. The 
end of the line is at the 63rd St. entrance to Jackson Park. 
The Northwestern comprises the Northwestern and Lake St. 
lines. The Lake St. line reaches Garfield Park, get off at 
Homan Ave. It also reaches the suburbs of Austin and Oak 
Park. The line extends out several miles on Lake St. The 
Northwestern lines reach Bismarck Garden, on Halsted and 
Grace; leave train at Grace St., walk about three blocks 
east (right). Lincoln Park, leave train at Sedgwick, walk 
about three blocks; Graceland Cemetery, and Edgewater. 


The Metropolitan Elevated Ey. reaches, through its 
branches and connections, the following points and places 
of greater or less interest: 

Asylums. (See Page 78 for Full List.) 
Chicago Bethany Home, 15 S. Centre Ave. Take Garfield or 

Douglas Park Branch train to Centre Ave. station, walk 4 

blocks north. 


'oundlings' Home, 114 S. Wood. Take Garfield Park 

Branch train to Ogden Ave. station, walk 1 block east, 3 

blocks north. 
[oly Family Orphan Asylum, 136 W. Division. Take Logan 

Square or Humboldt Park Branch train to Division St. 

station, walk 5 blocks east. 
[ome for the Aged, West Harrison, Cor. Throop. Take 

main line to Center Ave. station, walk 2 blocks south, 1 

block west. 
[ome for Destitute Crippled Children, 46 Park Ave. Take 

Logan Square or Humboldt Park Branch train to Lake 

St. station, walk 1 block south. 
llinois Industrial Home for the Blind, W. 19th, Cor. S. W. 

Blvd. Take Douglas Park Branch train to Marshall 

Blvd. station, walk 2 blocks north, 
isters of Charity of the Immaculate Heart Industrial 

Home for Girls, 1400 W. Van Buren St. Take Garfield 

Park Branch train to California Ave. station, walk % 

block north^ 3 blocks west. 
/"ashingtonian Home, 568 W. Madison. Take Logan Square 

or Humboldt Park Branch train to Madison St. station, 

walk 3 blocks east. 

Churches (see Page 112 for Full List) . 

aptist — Fourth, Ashland Blvd. and Monroe St. Eev. 
Wheeler. Take main line to Marshfield Ave. station, walk 
1 block east, 4 blocks north. Second, Morgan and W. 
Monroe Sts. Rev. Lawrence. Take main line to Halsted 
St. station, walk 4 blocks north, 4 blocks west. 

ongregational — California Ave., Cor. California Ave. and 
W. Monroe St. Rev. D. E. Fox. Take Garfield Park 
Branch train to California Ave. station, walk 5 blocks 

Ipiscopal — Church of the Epiphany, Ashland Ave. and W. 
Adams St. Rev. John Henry Hopkins. Take main line to 
Marshfield Ave. station, walk 1 block east, 2% blocks 
north. St. Paul 's Churchy Adams St. and Winchester Ave. 
Rector, Rt. Rev. Saml Fallows, D. D. Take Garfield 
Park Branch train to Ogden Ave. station, walk 3 blocks 
north, 2 blocks west. 

[ethodist Episcopal — Centenary, Monroe near Morgan St. 
Rev. A. C. Hirst, D. D. Take main line to Halsted St. 
station, walk 4 blocks north, 4 blocks west. 

tesbyterian — Third, Ashland and Ogden Aves. Rev. J. W. 
McCaughan. Take the main line to Marshfield Ave sta- 
tion, walk 1 block east, 4 blocks north. 

ioraan Catholic — St. Jarlath's, S. Hermitage Ave., cor. W. 
Jackson Blvd. Rev. T. F. Cashman. Take main line to 


Marshfield Ave. station, walk 2 blocks west, 1 block north 
St. Patrick's — Adams and Desplaines. Rev. F. F. Galligan, 

Pastor. Take main line to Canal St., walk 1 block north 

3 blocks west. 
Christjian Scientist — Third Church of Christ Scientist, Wash 

iugton Blvd., S. E. Cor. S. Leavitt St. Take Garfield Parli 

Branch train to Hoyne Ave. station, walk 6 blocks north 

1 block west. 

Hospitals (see Page 76 for Full List). 

Cook County — W. Harrison and S. Wood Sts. Take Garfiek- 

Park Branch train to Ogden Ave. station, walk 2 block? 

Presbyterian— W. Congress and S, Wood Sts. Take Garfield 

Park Branch train to Ogden Ave. station, walk 1 block 

south, 1 block east. 
Rush Medical — Wood and W. Harrison Sts. Take Douglas 

Park Branch train to Polk St. station, walk 1 block west, 

2 blocks north. 
Places of Amusement (see Pages 25-28 for Full List). 

Academy of Music — 83 S. Halsted. Take main line to Hal- 

sted St. station, walk 4 blocks north. 
Bijou Theatre — 169 S. Halsted. Take main line to Halsted 

St. station, walk 1 block north. 
*' Chutes" Park — Jackson Blvd. and Kedzie Ave. Take 

Garfield Park Branch train to Kedzie Ave. station, walk 3 

blocks north. 
Harlem Races — Take Race Special Trains. 
Hawthorne Races — Take Race Special Trains. 
National League Base Ball Park — Polk and Lincoln Sts. 

Take Douglas Park Branch train to Polk St. Station, walk 

2 blocks west. 

Parks (see Page 27 for Full List). 

Douglas Park — 179 acres, W. Twelfth St. and California 
Ave. Take Douglas Park Branch train to Marshall Blvd. 

Garfield Park — 185 acres, W. Madison, Homan Ave. and W. 
Lake St. Take Garfield Park Branch train to Douglas 
Blvd. station. 

Humboldt Park — 200 acres, W. Division, California Ave. 
and North Ave. Take Humboldt Park Branch train to 
Humboldt Blvd. station. 

Jefferson Park — 10 acres, Adams, Loomis, Monroe and Throop 
Sts. Take Garfield or Douglas Park Branch train to Cen- 
ter Ave. station, walk 3 blocks north and 1 block west. 

Logan Square — 4 acres, Humboldt Park Blvd. and Milwau- 
kee Ave. Take Logan Square Branch train to Loganj 
Square station. (Terminal.) 


Vernon Park — 4 acres, W, Harrison and Center Ave. Take 
Garfield or Douglas Park Branch train to Center Ave. 
station, v^alk 4 blocks south. 
Wicker Park — N. Robey St., Cor. Fowler St. Take Logan 
Square or Humboldt, Park Branch train to Robey St. sta- 
tion, walk 1 block south. 

Educational Institutions. 

Chicago Theological Seminary — 81 Ashland Blvd. Take 
Logan Square or Humboldt Park Branch train to Madi- 
son St. station, walk 1 block east, 2 blocks north. 

German Lutheran Theological Seminary — 435 N. Ashland 
Ave. Take Logan Square or Humboldt Park Branch train 
to Chicago Ave. station, walk 2 blocks east, 4 blocks north. 

Lewis Institute — W. Madison and Eobey Sts. Take Logan 
Square or Humboldt Park Branch train to Madison St. 
station, walk 4 blocks west. 

Rush Medical College — Wood and W. Harrison Sta. Take 
Douglas Park Branch train to Polk St. station, walk 1 
block west, 2 blocks north. 


I Sisters of the Holy Family of Nazareth — W. 17th, Cor. Paul- 
ina St. Take Douglas Park Branch train to 18th St. 
station, walk 1 block north. 

\ Settlements. 

I Frances Willard Settlement — Morgan and Adams. Take 

I main line to Halsted St. station, walk 2 blocks north, 4 

I blocks west. 

EHuU House-^335 S. Halsted St. Take main line to Halated 

; St. station, walk 5 blocks south. 

Depots (see Page 18 for Full List). 

Union Depot — Adams and Canal Sts. Take main line to 

I Canal St. station, walk 1 block north. 

J Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Ry. 

I Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. 
Chicago & Alton Ry. 

Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Ry. (Pan- 
Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne & Chicago Ry. (Pennsylvania Co.) 

Rock Island Depot — Van Buren and La Salle Sti. La Salle 
St. station on Union Loop. 
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Ry. 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Ry. 
New York, Chicago & St. Louis R. R. (Nickel Plate.) 
Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R. 

, Grand Central Depot— Harrison St. and Fifth Ave. Frank- 
lin St. station, 1 block east, 3 blocks south. 
Baltimore & Ohio R. R. 
Chicago Great Western Ry. 


Chicago Terminal Transfer R. R. 

Pere Marquette R. R. 
Suburbs Eeached by the Metropolitan West Side Elevated 

Eailway and its Connections. 
Aurora — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Austin — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Eatavia — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Eerwyn — Garfield Park train to 48th Ave. station, change 

to Chicago Union Traction Co. 's Suburban Line. 
Elgin — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Glen EUyn — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Glenwood Park — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, 

change to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Grossdale — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Suburban Railway. 
Harlem — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Suburban Railway. 
Hawthorne — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Chicago Union Traction Co.'s 52nd Ave. Line. 
Joliet — Douglas Park train to 40th Ave. station, change to 

Joliet Line. 
La Grange — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Suburban Railway. 
Maywood — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Morton Park — Garfield Park train to 48th Ave. station, 

change to Chicago Union Traction Co. 's Suburban Line. 
Oak Park — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 
Eiverside — Garfield Park train to 48th or 52nd Ave. station, 

change to Suburban Railway. 
Wheaton — Garfield Park train to 52nd Ave. station, change 

to Aurora, Elgin & Chicago Ry. 

How to Use the Chicago Telephone. 

There are two telephone directories, viz.: The regular 
alphabetical list and the ** classified" business directory. 
To find the name of an individual take the alphabetical list. 
To find a business such as, for instance the Kinsley res- 
taurant, take the classified directory and look under the 
head of restaurants. The businesses are arranged alpha- 
betically in the classified directory, so that *' Architects " 
would be under ''A" in the front part of the book, while 
Restaurants would be well tov/ard the back. Have a nickel 


ready before you take the receiver off the hook. Some phones 
require a silver dime to operate them. Place the receiver 
to your ear and when Central answers give the number you 
want, drop your nickel and wait until your party answers. 
If you don't get the connection you call for, the nickel 
must be returned to you. 

Some of the Points of Special Interest. 

Union Stock Yards. 

One of the main points of interest to the visitor is the 
Union Stock Yards, 5^2 miles south of the down town 
district. Take either the State St. or Wentworth Ave. car 
from down town and transfer on 39th St. west, transfer from 
this car to Halsted south, which takes you to the main 
entrance, at 41st and Halsted; or take Halsted St. ear from 
west side, asking for transfer south, which will take you to 
entrance. You will see a sign, "Visitors' entrance"; enter 
waiting room here and wait for a guide (charge for guide 
2oe). You can then, under his pilotage, inspect both the 
yards and the immense packing houses which are within the 
yards. The capacity of the yards is about 75,000 cattle, 
300,000 hogs, 25,000 sheep and 6,000 horses. Some idea of 
the magnitude of this institution will be gained from a glance 
at the following figures. Total miles of railroad track, 300; 
total miles of street within yards, 25; total area of yards, 
640 acres; number of pens, 13,000; number of covered or 
double decked pens, 8,500; 625 chutes, 25,000 gates, 450 com- 
mission and other offices. Capacity of water plant, 8,000,000 
gallons per day; capacity of reservoir, 10,000j000 gallons; 
capacity of water tower, 30,000 gallons; water used, 7,900,000 
gallons per day; number of miles of water pipe, 90; number 
of miles of sewer pipe, 50; number of miles of water 
troughs, 25; number of water faucets, 10,000; six artesian 
wells with an average depth of 250 feet; 50 m.iles of electric 
wire in service; 250 arc lamps; 8,000 incandescent lights. 
Total number of cattle received in 1903, 3,432,483. Total 
number of calves received same year, 1903, 271,000; total 
number of hogs 1903, 7,325,923; total number of sheep 1903, 
4,582,750; total number of horses, 1,603,000, and total num- 
ber of cars, 302,915; total number of animals of all kinds 
received 1903, 15,713,515. (Note — The foregoing figures 
were taken from the books of the Stock Yards Co., and are 
therefore correct.) A very large percentage of this enor- 
mous number of animals is slaughtered in the great packing 
houses within the Yards. The methods of killing are very 
expeditious and can be viewed if one's nerves are strong 
enough to stand the sight of oceans of blood. The horse 


market is 530 feet by 185 feet, and seats approximately 
4,000 persons. It takes about thirty locomotives to handle 
the business of the Yards, and many thousands of men are 
employed in the yards and the packing houses within their 
limits. There is a bank, a hotel and newspaper; in fact, this 
immense institution is a city within itself. Armour & Co. 
alone employ about 8,500 men. The Yards are well worthy 
of a visit, the best time being in the morning after nine 
o'clock. There is no charge except 25c for the guide, which 
will include an inspection of the Yards and the packing 
houses as well. 

University of Chicago— Fifty-seventh St., near Woodlawn 
Are. Take Illinois Central Ey. The University consists of 
about twenty buildings, and is endowed with some thirteen 
million dollars, of which John D. Rockefeller has given over 
seven million. The grounds are twenty-four acres in extent. 
The four faculties of arts, science, commerce, politics and 
philosophy are included. The buildings are mostly of lime- 
stone in the Gothic style. The libraries contain 330,000 

Newberry Library — North Clark St., near Division. North 
Clark St. cable car takes you to entrance; 250,000 volumes; 
A^ery complete; musical and medical collections. 

Chicago Historical Society — Cor. Dearborn Ave. and On- 
tario St. (N. side). The society is housed in a magnificent 
stone building and is of more than passing interest not only 
to the stranger but to the Chicagoan as well, though but 
few of the latter even know of its existence. Visitors are 
welcome between the hours of 9 a. m. and 5 p. m., except 
Saturday afternoon. Closed Sundays. The Lecture Hall con- 
tains a 'fine collection of oil portraits of Chicago pioneers 
and on the main floor is a library of 25,000 books and 50,000 
pamphlets, among which are many dealing with the early 
history of the city and the northwest. On the second floor 
is a most interesting museum, which ought to be visited by 
every man, woman and child in Chicago, since it contains 
many relics of the early days when the great city lived but 
in the dreams of her few inhabitants. There is a model of 
Fort Dearborn, relics of the great fire, the bones of the 
first man killed in the city and hundreds of other things 
of intense interest. There is no admission charged and all 
are welcome. Visitors will find much of absorbing interest 

Haymarket Square — Cor. Randolph and Desplaines Bts. 
The place made famous by the anarchist riots, May 4, 1886, 
in which several policemen were killed by dynamite bombs. 
Monument in northeast corner of Union Park (Randolph St. 
and Ogden Ave.) commemorates their death. 


E(iuestrian Statue of Gen. John A. Logan — Michigan Ave., 
south of Auditorium Hotel j body lies in crypt beneath the 
statue. The general is represented as rallying his troops 
before Atlanta. Erected 1897, cost $80,000. 

Lake Park — Lake front and Michigan Ave., Washington 
to Twelfth St. All the ground in this park has been made 
by the dumping of refuse from the city. The lake for- 
merly came up to street line of Michigan Ave. 

The Chicago Elver— The north and south branches of the 
Chicago river join near Market and Lake Sts. The river 
is Chicago's harbor, and is lined from its mouth to Market 
St. with docks. It is narrow, dirty and uninviting, and 
has about thirty miles of navigable frontage in the city. 
Many steel bridges cross it and several tunnels pass beneath 
it, the latter being mainly for the accommodation of street 
railways. The shipping can be seen anywhere on the river 
between Market St. and Michigan Ave. A Government 
breakwater one mile in length protects its mouth from the 
storms of the lake. The harbor is from 15 to 18 feet in 

United States Signal Station — On the fourteenth floor of 
the Postoffice Building, corner Dearborn and Jackson Sts., 
is the largest Signal Service Station outside of Washington. 
It is fully equipped with every up-to-date device known to 
science for the forecasting of the weather. This station is of 
great importance to the shipping of the Great Lakes and 
there is no doubt that hundreds of lives have been saved in 
the past by the warnings of bad weather emanating from this 
station. It is a public office and visitors are welcome. For 
many years the station was in the Auditorium tower. 

Site of Old Fort Dearborn — One point of great interest is 
the site of Old Fort Dearborn, which occupied the ground 
on w^hich now stands the wholesale grocery house of Hoyt 
& Co., at the junction of Michigan Ave. and the Chicago 
River. On the front of the building, facing the river, is a 
marble tablet bearing the followdng inscription: <'Thia 
building occupies the site of Old Fort Dearborn, which ex- 
tended a little across Michigan Ave. and somewhat into 
the river as it now is. The fort was built in 1803 — forming 
our outmost defense. By order of General Hull it was evac- 
uated Aug. 15, 1812, after its stores and provisions had been 
distributed among the Indians. Very soon after the In- 
dians attacked and massacred about 50 of the troops and a 
number of citizens, including women and children, and the 
next dav burned the fort. In 1816 it was rebuilt, but after 
the Blackhawk war it went into gradual disuse, and in May, 
1835, it was abandoned by the army but was occupied by 


various Government Officials until 1857, when it wag torn 
down, excepting a single building which stood upon this site 
until the great fire of Oct. 9, 1871. At the suggestion of 
the Chicago Historical Society this tablet was erected by 
W. M. Hoyt, Nov., 1880. »* 

Irociuois Theatre — Now known as Hyde & Behman's; popu- 
lar prices; musical farces, etc. This ill-fated house stands 
on Randolph St., between State and Dearborn. In the alley at 
the rear will be seen the fire escapes, just behind the upper door 
of which was a great pile of dead. From the top of the escape 
a ladder was laid across to a window of the building across 
the alley and many escaped over it to safety. The large iron 
doors at the rear in the alley open directly on the stage 
and it was the opening of these doors which swept the fire 
out over the doomed audience. About 600 men, women and- 
children lost their lives. The fire occurred during a matinee 
Wednesday, Dec. 30, 1903. 

The Drainage Canal — This stupendous undertaking which 
was completed in 1898 at a cost of over twenty-seven mil- 
lion dollars, is for the purpose of taking away Chicago's 
sewerage, so that the lake, from which the water supply is 
taken, will not be contaminated. It leaves the Chicago River 
at Robey St., extends to Lockport (28 M.), where it dis- 
charges into the Des Plaines river and ultimately through 
the Illinois River into the Mississippi. It draws about 300,- 
000 cubic feet of water from the lake per minute. It is 
intended at some future time to establish steamboat com- 
munication with the Mississippi River through this canal. 
The possibilities of this canal were first commented on by 
Father Marquette when h'e first visited the site of Chicago 
in 1673. 

The Best Residence Section — The North Shore Drive is 
the finest residence street on the north side, as well as a very 
beautiful drive. Those who can afford it should go over 
this famous boulevard either in a carriage or automobile. 
The trip will be thoroughly enjoyable. Michigan Ave. on 
the south side, on which is located the First Regiment Arm- 
ory (Cor. Sixteenth St.), The Calumet Club (Cor. Twentieth), 
many beautiful hotels, apartment houses (flats), as well as 
some magnificent residences, is one of Chicago's best streets. 
Drexel Blvd. contains the Drexel Memorial Fountain and 
many of Chicago's best residences. Prairie Ave. is another 
of Chicago 's show streets. The residences of Marshall Field, 
P. D. Armour and the late George M. Pullman are at num- 
bers 1905, 2115 and 1724 respectively. 

Masonic Temple — On the corner of Randolph and State 
Sts. is the magnificent 24-story Masonic Temple. Entering 
the great rotunda which extends almost the full height of 


the building, we will take one of the many passenger ele- 
vators, ascending as far as it goes. Here we will pay 25c 
admission and walk up stairs to the Summer Garden, which 
is a large pavilion containing stage, dressing roms, etc. — the 
full accoutrements of a theatre; thence up one flight to the 
observation platform, which is the highest point in the 
city. From here a magnificent view of the city and lake 
is had, providing the day is clear. If, however, it is not a 
clear day, I would not advise a trip to the platform, since 
little will be seen. The Temple is Chicago's highest build- 

Hull House — Hull House is essentially a Social Settlement 
and occupies a series of buildings fronting on Halsted St., 
covering a block from Polk to Ewing St., the main entrance 
being at 335 S. Halsted St. The nucleus of these buildings 
was the old residence of Chas. J. Hull, which was built in 
the '50s. To it has been added, from time to time, as the 
need arose, the other buildings. The objects of Hull House, 
as stated in its charter, is *Ho provide a center for a 
higher civic and social life; to institute and maintain educa- 
tional and philanthropic enterprises and to investigate and 
improve the conditions in the industrial centers of Chi- 
cago." Hull House contains a number of lecture and meet- 
ing rooms, where classes are held under competent instruc- 
tors, these classes ranging from kindergarten instruction to 
almost any branch of learning desired. There are classes in 
Basket Weaving, Wood Carving, Engineering, Carpentry, 
Needlework, Dressmaking, Cooking, Beadwork, Metalwork, 
Art, German, French, Italian, Geometry, Elocution, Ehetoric, 
Grammar, Arithmetic Algebra, etc., etc. — in fact, almost 
every useful thing is taught at Hull House. There are 
athletic clubs, musical organizations, and clubs covering al- 
most every phase of social life. There is a theater in which 
the dramatic clubs give performances from time to time; a 
coffee house, apartments, etc, Hull House is doing a great 
and good work in the educating of the lower closses of the 
great city to a higher plane of thought and life. The in- 
stitution is largely self-sustaining, but there are few ways 
in which bequests could be bestowed where the money would 
do the real practical good it would here. Here it would be 
made to do work that would be of lasting benefit to human- 

The Docks— Chicago Eiver and State or Wabash. Here 
you will see the lake shipping. 

Lincoln Park — See page 27. 

Washington Park — See page 27. 

Field Museum — See page 28. 

Stock Yards— See page 39. 


Art Institute— See page 29. 

Public Library — See page 30. 

IrocLuois Theatre — See page 42. 

Oakwood Cemetery — Take Cottage Grove car; very beauti- 
ful cemetery. 

Board of Trade— .Jackson Blvd. and La Salle St. 

Federal Building — Dearborn St. and Jackson Blvd. 

Harrison St. Police Station — This famous station is at the 
corner of Harrison and La Salle Sts.; it is one of the 
noted criminal courts and police stations of the country. 

Fruit and Vegetable Market— South Water St., Wabash 
Ave. West. Very interesting sight in summer. 

Notable Sky Scrapers. 

Masonic Temple — State and Randolph Sts. 
Monadnock Building — Jackson Blvd. and Dearborn St. 
Old Colony and Fisher Buildings — Dearborn and Van Bu- 

ren Sts. 

First National Bank Building — Dearborn and Monroe. 

Most of the piano and music houses of Chicago are lo- 
cated on Wabash Ave., between Van Buren and Madison Sts., 
the Lyon & Healy Company being at the corner of Wabash 
and Adams. Perhaps the busiest and most congested street 
of the city is Van Buren St. from Fifth Ave. to Wabash. 
The street is narrow and constantly choked with a stream 
of vehicles, while the sidewalks are crowded with pedes- 
trians. The south side of the Union Loop passing overhead 
with the continual roar of trains, together with the 
Qoise of the ordinary traffic, will give the visitor from the 
country something to talk about for several days. On Sat- 
urday evening State St. presents a very animated appear- 
ance, the sidewalks being literally jammed with pedestrians, 
while the electrical illuminations and the beautiful store 
fvrindows present an appearance long to be remembered. 

Underground Chicago. 

Strange as it may seem, there are but very few people 
even here in the city who know that the streets of the down 
town section are underlaid by an enormous tunnel system, 
illuminated by myriads of electric lights, in which trains of 
steel cars pulled by electric motors run night and day, and 
ivhich contain the cables of the largest automatic telephone 
system in the world. This gigantic undertaking has been 
accomplished literally while Chicago slept, the work being 
lone between the hours of 10 p. m. and 5 a. m., and it is 
safe to say that fully one million of the citizens of Chi- 
cago who daily walk above it do not even know of its ex- 
istence; yet it is destined in the future to be of the utmost 

CHICAGO, I]vL. 45 

importance to the city. In all the work of the building of 
the 27 miles of tunnel now in active operation, there was 
not a solitary complaint, accident or litigation. The tunnel 
is six by eight feet in dimensions, and lies forty feet below 
the street level. The germ which produced this gigantic 
system was the desire of the Automatic Telephone Company 
to lay its cables so far below the streets that there would 
be no interference with the immense network of the tele- 
phone and telegraph wires, small railway tunnels, water and 
other pipes or any conflict with any other franchise. Their 
exchange, Fifth Ave., near Monroe, is at present the en- 
trance through which the few who are permitted to view the 
iLabyrinth descend. It is planned to, in the future, as fast 
las possible, establish communication with the business 
houses above, and deliver all freight through these tunnels, 
thus relieving the terribly congested streets. The cars, while 
small beside modern railway cars, will hold as much as those 
in use on the steam railv/ays of twenty years ago. Shafts 
will be run up through the basement, or adjacent to each 
auilding, and the car of merchandise will be hoisted to the 
mrface for unloading. The system, when present plans are 
ompleted, will be approximately 120 miles in length, truly 
I colossal undertaking. One of the little motors will con- 
vey 150 tons of freight 20 miles in one hour. It is believed 
hat when this system is in complete operation it will do 
nore to render Chicago an ideal city than all other things 
ombined. Not only will it relieve the congested streets, 
)ut it is believed it will cause the removal of the railway 
ards with their smoke-belching locomotives, which pro- 
luce four-fifths of the smoke smudge^ for which Chicago has 
he honor at present of being distinguished, outside of the 
ity. When I say that four million tons of coal are con- 
umed in Chicago annually, some grasp may be had of the 
olossal work this tunnel system is expected to accomplish, 
ince this, as well as other freight, will be delivered through 
t. A depot site at Taylor St. and the river has just been 
urchased (July, 1904) for $2,500,000, and here every railway 
ntering the city will connect with the tunnel. The build- 
ng contemplated for this great receiving station will cost 
4,000,000 and not far in the future practically all of Chi- 
ago's vast freight business will pass through it. 


The Young Men's Christian xAssociation of Chicago is 
icorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois, and 
working under one Board of Trustees and one Board of 



Managers, consisting of some of the most prominent busi- 
ness and professional men of the city, conducts work at 
18 different departments, which are located as follows: 

General Omces — Eoom 401, 153 LaSalle St. 

General Departments — Central, 153 La Salle St. West 
Side, 542 W. Monroe St. Hyde Park, 57th St. & I. C. E. E. 
(New building, Cor. Hermitage and Wilson Aves., in course 
of construction.) 

Railroad Departments — Dearborn Station, 169 Plymouth 
Place; Chicago & Northwestern, 60 N. 41st Ave.; Pennsyl- 
vania Lines, 428 Garfield Boul.; Grand Trunk, 51st St., Cor. 
St. Louis Ave.; Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Dolton Junction, 

Student Departments — Armour Institute of Technology, 
3324 Armour Ave.; Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Cor. 
Wood and Harrison Sts.; College of Dentistry, University 
of Illinois, 813 Harrison St.; College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons, Cor. Honore and Congress Sts.; Hahnemann Medical 
College, 2811 Cottage Grove Ave.; Northwestern University 
Medical School, 2431 Dearborn St.; Northwestern University 
Law, Pharmacy and Dental Schools, Cor. Lake and Dearborn 
Sts.; Eush Medical College, Cor. Wood and Harrison Sts.; 
The University of Chicago, Midv/ay Plaisance. 

Central Department — The Central Department is by far 
the largest in the city, both in membership and in equip- 
ment. January 1st, 1905, it had 4,717 members, and dur- 
ing the year 1904 it had about 7,500 different members. 

The department occupies most of eight floors in the Asso- 
ciation Building, 153 La Salle St. and "has 'a magnificent 
equipment consisting of reception, reading and correspon- 
dence rooms, parlors, club rooms, libraries, class rooms and 
laboratories for day and evening classes; an auditorium 
seating 950, a lecture room, an employment bureau, two 
barber shops, a large gymnasium, a swimming tank, lockers 
and dressing rooms, 52 shower and tub baths and steam 
room, and a bicycle storage. . 

The privilege® of the physical section of the work are 
very popular. There are eight physical instructors employed, 
and the attendance for gymnasium classes during the month 
has gone during the year 1904 over 6,000. Besides the class 
and team work there is a swimming and life-saving club 
and a fencing club. The swimming tank is a very popular 
feature and is used a great deal, especially during the sum- 
mer months. 

The Educational section of this department conducts day 
and evening schools, literary and debating clubs and educa- 
tional lectures and practical talks. The enrollment in the 
day schools at the end of 1904 was about 650, and the 


evening school enrollment about 1,275. Of the ten educa- 
tional clubs the Citizenship Club and the Senate especially 
are quite influential in bringing before its members and oth- 
ers a high standard of useful citizenship. The attendance 
at the 68 educational lectures and practical talks during the 
year 1904 was 6,621. 

The religious section of the department conducts a religi- 
ous meeting of some kind every day in the year at noon, 
except on Sundays, when the meetings are held in the after- 
noon. These meetings often tax the capacity of the Audi- 
torium and such men as Eev. G. Campbell Morgan, Eev. F. 
W. Gunsaulus, Dr. Marcus Dods of Edinburg, Scotland, and 
Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman are heard. The religious section 
also conducts a large bible study work, and has classes for 
both boys and men. Saturday noons a normal class is con- 
ducted for the benefit of Sunday School teachers. 

Thei Social section of the department conducts an enter- 
tainment course consisting of 20 entertainments during the 
year which are held in the Association Auditorium. It also 
conducts social clubs and has charge of the Saturday night 
"open house.'' 

Visitors will be interested in visiting this department, 
and upon request will be furnished with an usher to show 
them the various features. 

West Side Department — The West Side Department con- 
ducts a work similar to that of the Central Department 
and had a membership at the close of the year 1904 of 
679. In addition to their gymnasium and swimming tank 
they have dormitories which are rented out to members by 
the month, and bowling alleys and billiard and pool tables. 

Hyde Park Department — The Hyde Park Department is 
at the present time conducting a limited work along phj^s- 
ical, religious and educational lines, but upon the completion 
of a fine new building at Hyde Park at the northeast cor- 
ner of Madison Ave. and 53rd St., which will soon be under 
way, the work will be much more extensive. 

Railroad Departments — Membership in the Railroad 
Departments of the Association is open only to employes 
of the railroad companies which contribute to the support 
of these five departments. The Dearborn Street Depart- 
ment conducts an aggressive religious work, and all of the 
departments conduct restaurant and dormitories for the 
use of both members and non-members of the Association. 

Student Departments — The Student work of the city is 
under the supervision of a Superintendent of student work 
employed by the Board of Managers of the Association. 
The membership at the close of the year 1904 was 529. 
All of the Student Departments conduct a boarding-house 


register, and most of the departments have parlors, recep- 
tion rooms, a game room, an assembly room and reading, 
study and correspondence rooms. Three of the departments 
have dormitories. 

While the average visitor may not be especially inter- 
ested in the Railroad and Student Departments, we invite 
him to visit any of them in which he may be interested. 
Visitors in the city are ©specially invited to inspect the 
work of the Association at the Central, West Side and Hyde 
Park Departments. The Association is very glad to have 
the public become more and more acquainted with this great 
work among the young men of the world which especially 
in this country is becoming more and more to be one of 
inestimable influence and value to them. 


(Prepared by Mrs. Davidson, Superintendent Michigan Ave- 
nue Home). 

The home of this organization is in a commodious brick 
structure at 288 Michigan Ave., where it accommodates a 
family of over 400 girls. The building faces the Lake Front 
Park and is within comfortable walking distance of the 
downtown district, the theaters, Institute of Fine Arts, the 
Chicago Public Library, Chicago Art Institute, etc. Chapel 
service is held every evening at 7:30, at which are often 
heard vocal, piano or violin solos, with readings from the 
famous authors and poets. The details of the management 
are in the hands of a Board of Managers, and the whole- 
some, home-like appearance which appeals alike to the vis- 
itor and inmate reflects credit on the custodians. Girls 
from almost every state in the union have here found pro- 
tection and a home free from the manifold dangers of the 
great and wicked city. Ladies and young girls who come 
to the city unattended will find no better place to stop, 
and they will be given all necessary advice and informa- 
tion. For more than 25 years this board of noble women 
has borne the burden of the management and made it pos- 
sible to maintain such a home in this beautiful site in the 
heart of the city. Parents who are looking for a place to 
which they can send their daughters while attending school 
in the city will find no safer place. Working girls who 
earn a moderate salary have the comforts of a home and 
pleasant companionship. The parlors are light and cheeiy 
and the library is a large, airy room. ' ^ A travelers ' aid ' ' 
meets trains, and untold good has been done by caring for 
unattended ladies and girls, ai-riving as strangers and alone 


in the gi*eat and wicked city, where many of them would, 
undoubtedly, but for this aid fall victims to scoundrels who 
would take advantage of their innocence and ignorance. 
Where the "Ladies' Aid" encounters a girl in one of the 
depots who has arrived without money or friends she is 
taken charge of, taken to the Home, and provided for until 
such time as she is placed in a position to earn her liv- 
ing. This in some ways is one of the most important works 
of the organization, and we believe that many thousands 
of girls have been saved from the slums of Chicago and 
utter, irretrievable ruin by the work of the ** Travelers' 
Aid" of this organization. The Association maintains an 
Employment Bureau, where positions are secured for girls 
and women, not only as common laborers (domestics) but 
in the various skilled crafts as well. There is a nominal 
charge made for this service which is aimed to cover about 
the cost of the maintenance of the Bureau. Altogether 
the work of the Y. W. C. A. of Chicago is a most com- 
mendable one and it cannot be too highly praised. It is to 
be noted that this institution recognizes no denominational 
lines. Jew and Gentile are alike when they stand before 
its portal; the only aim being to do the greatest possible 
amount of good for humanity. There is a branch Home 
on the West Side at 57 Center Ave., which will accommodate 
20 inmates, and in which the cost of living is reduced to 
even a lower sum than the rates of the Michigan Ave. 
Home. There is a debt of $100,000 hanging over this insti- 
tution which it is hoped, however, will soon be reduced. 
The organization has so far been able to meet its running 
expenses of $72,000 per year, but has been unable to reduce 
the debt and at the same make the necessary improvements 
to the property. Here is a chance for some philanthropic 
person to place a sum of money where it will do a maxi- 
mum amount of good. 

Board and room in the Michigan Ave. Home costs from 
p4.25 to $7 per week, the former sum being allowable only 
to girls or women who make small salaries, since it is almost 
below cost in a locality of this kind. Transient rates are 
$1.50 to $2 per day. 


The world-famous Zion City was established in the year 
1901 by the Eeverend John Alexander Dowie, the present 
General Overseer and founder of the Christian Catholic 
Church, that has members on every continent and is known 
throughout the world. 

Zion City lies on the lake shore, forty-two miles north of 


Chicago, on the lines of the Chicago & Northwestern, and 
Chicago & Milwaukee Electric Railways, and comprises ten 
square miles of beautiful rolling land with two and one-half 
miles of frontage on Lake Michigan. From a bare prairie it 
grew in a short time to be a city of some 7,000 inhabitants 
with hundreds of beautiful homes costing from $5,000 to 
$15,000. It is regularly incorporated and organized under 
the state laws of Illinois, and has a mayor and ten aldermen, 
the various departments of city government being nicely 
organized. The police and fire departments are particularly 

Shiloh Tabernacle, a temporary structure, seating 7,300 
people, and the center of the city's life, is located in the 
center of a beautiful park of 200 acres, around which the 
city is built. The headquarters of the Zion Educational 
Institutions is a beautiful cut-stone college building costing 
$150,000. The graded schools are located in four frame build- 
ings of eight rooms and a large chapel. About 2,000 pupils 
are instructed annually in the various departments of the 

Zion City is unique in many respects, containing no 
saloons, theaters, drug stores, tobacco shops, or any places 
where pork, oysters, or like foods are sold; nor has it any 
practicing physicians. The General Stores, which are estab- 
lished on the plan of the large department stores of Chicago, 
are nicely arranged to take care of the needs of the city. 
All perishable foods, such as meats, fruits, vegetables, butter 
and eggs, milk, etc., are handled in separate buildings pro- 
vided with large refrigerating facilities. 

The principal industry of the city consists of the Zion 
Lace Factories, which manufacture excellent Nottingham 
]ace. The other industries which are firmly established are 
candy, soap, and cracker factories, and a printing and pub- 
lishing house. The printing and publishing house, in addition 
to publishing '* Leaves of Healing" and other Zion publi- 
cations, does excellent job printing for some of the largest 
commercial houses in Chicago and elsewhere. 

Elijah Hospice is a fully equipped modern hotel with 350 
rooms for the accommodation of the guests of the city. It 
has a frontage of 347 ft., is 140 ft. deep, and three stories 

The regular fare to Zion City is $2.50 for the round trip. 
It is a very pleasant ride along the lake shore from either 
Chicago or Milwaukee. There are a number of trains each 
day, so visitors may spend a few hours, returning to Chicago 
or Milwaukee on the same day if they desire. Special trains 
are run from Chicago every Sunday, leaving the Chicago & 
Northwestern Depot about 11:30, and returning at the close 


f the services. The round trip fare on these excursions is 
cents. Visitors desiring to see the sights in and around 
/hicago should not miss viewing this remarkable city. 


Chicago is a musical center of considerable artistic influ- 
nce, containing as it does one of the largest schools of music 
Q existence, one of the greatest opera houses, and a perma- 
ent orchestra of universal fame. Of the educational estab- 
ishments devoted to music, the most important and the 
irgest, not alone of Chicago, but in the world, is the Chicago 
Musical College. Situated on Michigan Avenue between the 
>hicago Club and the Fine Arts Building, this palatial home 
f music numbers among its clientele more than three thou- 
and students who, to avail themselves of the unique musical 
.dvantages, come from nearly every state in the Union, and 
rom such foreign cities as London, Paris, Berlin and War- 

The Chicago Musical College was founded in 1867 by its 
'resident, Dr. F. Ziegfeld, who is assisted in the manage- 
nent of the institution by W. K. Ziegfeld (Manager), and 
'. Ziegfeld, secretary and treasurer. The Musical Directors 
.re: Dr. Ziegfeld, Emile Sauret, Hans von Schiller, Bern- 
lard Listemann, Herman Devries, Felix Borowski, Dr. Louis 
?alk, William Castle, Kudolph Ganz, Theodore Spiering, 
Arthur Speed, and Hart Conway, Director of the School of 

Much of the musical importance of Chicago is due to this 
5chool, which not only concentrates such a vast army of 
tudents, but which also imports from Europe the greatest 
nusicians of the world to serve as instructors. 

Of other educational establishments, the principal are the 
Jherwood Music School, Fine Arts Building, and the Ameri- 
:an Conservatory, 243 Wabash Ave. 

The city numbers many hundred teachers of whom there 
nay be mentioned (for piano) Hans von Schiller, Fannie 
Bloomfield Zeisler, Emil Liebling, Arthur Speed, William 
Sherwood, Walter Knupfer, Maurice E-osenfeld, Karl Eeck- 
:eh, and Glenn D. Gunn; (violin instructors) Emile Sauret, 
3ernhard Listeman, Joseph Ohlheiser, Theodore Spiering and 
Nm. Konrad; vocal instructors include: William Castle, Her- 
nan Devries, Mrs. O. L. Fox, L. G. Gottschalk, Frederick 
Joot, L. A. Phelps and Hans Schroeder. (Musical composi- 
ion) Felix Borowski, Adolf Weidig. 

Chicago boasts of several important organizations aside 
'rom those directly connected with musical education. Prin- 
iipal among these is the Chicago Orchestra, founded in 1891 
Dy the late Theodore Thomas. The Orchestra is under the 


control of the Orchestral Association, and until the present 
year gave its concerts in the Auditorium. As the end of 
each Season resulted in a large deficit which was met by 
guarantors, an appeal was made to the public to save the 
Orchestra from the disbandment which was threatened by 
the unwillingness of the guarantors to support the Orchestra 
indefinitely. A large sum was raised by public subscription 
and a new hall (Orchestra Hall) was built on Michigan 
Avenue, between Adams St. and Jackson Blvd., in which the 
concerts are now given. The Season consists of some twenty- 
four double performances, which take the form of a public 
rehearsal on Friday Afternoon and the concert on Saturday 
Evening. Since the death of Mr. Theodore Thomas in Jan- 
uary, 1905, the Orchestra has been without a permanent con- 

The Apollo Club is the most important choral organization 
of the city. Under the conductorship of Harrison Wild it 
presents Oratorios and other choral works, its concerts being 
generally given in the Auditorium. Another choral body 
is the Mendelssohn Society, which directs its attention prin-j 
cipally to the singing of part songs. 

The Germania Maennerchor, under the direction of Hans 
von Schiller, is the foremost male choir of Chicago. 

A Club comprised of musicians who form the faculty of 
the Chicago Musical College, is the Ziegfeld Club. This 
organization includes among its honorary members many 
distinguished musicians of other countries. 

Concerts are ver}^ extensively patronized in Chicago. i 
Every season brings a large number of the greatest Euro- 
pean singers and instrumentalists. Of the permanent con- 
certs, in addition to the above mentioned, there are those of 
the Spieriug Quartet and the Sauret Trio, the latter founded 
by the eminent French violinist, Emile Sauret. Periodical 
recitals are given by the faculty of the Chicago Musical 
College and the other schools of the city. A great orchestral 
concert is given in the month of October by the former 
institution, which also presents a performance of grand opera 
later in the season, both productions being given in the 

Performances of opera are given during the season by the 
company of the New York Metropolitan Opera House under 
the direction of Mr. Conried. English opera is given by 
the Castle Square Opera Co. under the management of Mr, 
Henry Savage. 

The principal Concert Halls of Chicago are: 

The Auditorium — Congress St., between Michigan and 
Wabash Aves, 

The Studebaker Theater — 203 Michigan Avenue. 


Music Hall — 203 Michigan Ave. 

Orchestra Hall — Michigan Ave. and Adams St. 

Kimball Hall— 239 Wabash Ave. 

Steinway Hall — 17 Van Buren St. 

Leading Music & Instrument Dealers: Lyon & Healy, cor. 
Wabash Ave. and Adams St. This house carries everything 
in the line of music and musical instruments. Wabash Ave- 
nue between Van Buren and Madison Sts., contains a very 
large number of piano and organ manufacturers and dealers. 
Scattered about the city are many small dealers in sheet 
music, etc. The department stores, also, carry sheet music 
and various kinds of musical instruments. Lyon & Healy, 
however, is the largest general music house in the West, 
and is, therefore, perhaps the best place to trade in this 


The governing of a city of over 2,000,000 people, where 
the revenue amounts to over $15,000,000 annually, not includ- 
ing $5,000,000 derived from the municipal water plant, is a 
gigantic undertaking. This vast sum is used approximately 
as follows, the figures being given as per the appropriation 
of 1905: 

Mayor *s Office (Salaries) $ 16,600 GO 

City council (Aldermen and one stenog. salaries) . 108,000 00 

Committee on Local Transportation 15,000 00 

Committee on State Legislation 5,000 00 

City Clerk's Office (Salaries, printing and sta- 
tionery) 68,030 45 

Corporation Counsel ($47,400 of this salaries) . . . 118,011 75 
Prosecuting Attorney's Office (Mostly salaries) 25,145 00 
City Attorney's Office ($67,900 of this salaries). . 90,213 30 
Department of Finance — 

Comptroller 's Office $ 65,076 00 

Printing 17,000 00 

Interest on temporary tax loans 225,000 00 

Miscellaneous I 37,953 65 

Judgments 261,409 17 

Interest on Judgments 15,000 00 

Coal Inspector 1,600 00 

Hospitals 12,000 00 

City real estate and buildings 18,500 00 

City Markets 3,045 00 

Cattle Pounds 5,140 00 

Cost of Collecting Taxes 90,000 00 

Mayor 's Contingent Fund 40,000 00 

Total $791,723 82 


:]ity Collector's Office (mostly salaries) $ 69,553 97 

Department of Public Works — 

Commissioner 's Office $ 2,169 00 

Bureau of Engineering 2,263,557 41 

Bureau of Streets 2,055,053 58 

Bureau of Sewers 392,230 53 

Bureau of Maps 6,665 90 

Bureau of Public Buildings 134,499 96 

$4,854,176 38 

Election Commissioners 363,372 00 

^ivil Service Commission 37,518 00 

Department of Supplies 9,877 96 

Police Department (The item for Patrolmen is 
$2,505,800.00; for 5 inspectors, $14,000.90; 
for 15 Captains, $33,750.00; for 60 Lieu- 
tenants, $90,000.00; for 106 Patrol Ser- 
geants, $127,200.00; for 135 Desk Sergeants, 
$162,000.00; for 57 Detective Sergeants, 
$68,400.00; for 135 Operators, $119,700.00; 
Dog Pound, $11,400.00; Municipal Lodging 
House, $7,500.00; New Buildings and Pur- 
chase real estate, $235,000.00; Etc., Etc., 

Etc.) $3,805,568 46 

Police Court Expense 120,300 00 

House of Correction 301,210 00 

Pire Department (For 18 Chiefs of battalion, 
$49,500.00; for 120 Captains, $120,000.00; 
for 129 Lieutenants, $167,462.50; for 106 En- 
gineers, $146,280.00; for 100 Ass't En- 
gineers, $115,000.00; for 225 Pipemen, 
Truckmen and Drivers, $885,900.00; for 10 

Pilots, $13,000.00, Etc., Etc $2,347,838 24 

Building Department 70,109 24 

Health Department 288,733 31 

2itj Physician 4,330 00 

rrack Elevation Department 6,100 00 

Department for Inspection of Steam Boilers and 

Steam. Plants 39,460 00 

Oity Sealer's Office 16,415 00 

Board of Examining Engineers 10,345 00 

Board of Local Improvements 824,841 39 

Department of Electricity 1,083,350 00 

Special Park Commission 22,000 00 

Finance Committee Fund 9,500 00 

$15,523,323 27 
The above gives a ffiir idea how over $15,000,- 


300 is expended. There are thousands of city offi- 
nals and employes and the, heads of the principal 
departments receive the following salaries: Mayor, $10,000. 
Council (70 aldermen) $1,500 each. City Clerk, $5,000. Comp- 
troller, $6,000. Collector, $3,600. Paymaster, $3,600. Treas- 
urer, 60 per cent of the interest on city deposits, paying all 
the expenses of his office. Corporation Counsel, $6,000. 
Statistician, $1,200. City Attorney, $5,000. Prosecuting 
.\ttorney, $3,600. City Sealer, $3,000. Boiler Inspector, 
$3,600. Coal Inspector, $1,600. Board of Local Improve- 
ments: Attorney, $5,000. Board Members (4), $4,000 each. 
Superintendent, Special Assessments, $4,000. Public Works 
Dept. Commissioner, $6,000. Engineering Bureau: City 
Engineer, $5,000. Chicago Harbor, Assistant Engineer, $2,100. 
Bureau of Streets: Superintendent, $4,700. Bureau of Sewers: 
Supt., $3,000. Bureau of Maps: Supt., $2,100. Building 
Dept.: Commissioner, $5,000. City Electrician, $5,000. Health 
Department: Commissioner, $5,000. Division of Contagious 
Diseases, Chief Medical Inspector, $2,000. Bureau of Vital 
Statistics, Registrar, $1,600. Bureau of Sanitary Inspection: 
inspector, $2,400. Laboratory: Supt. of Bacteriology, $2,000. 
Ice Inspector, $900. Milk Inspection: Eight employes at 
$900 each. Meat Inspection: Chief Meat Inspector, $1,200. 
Scavenger Service Superintendent, $1,000. Smoke Inspector, 
$2,000. Fish Inspector, $2,000. City Physician, $2,750. Iso- 
lation Hospital: Superintendent, $1,000. Plumbers' Exami- 
nation: two examiners, $1,500 each. Ambulance van: Super- 
intendent, $1,000. Public baths: Four Superintendents, 
$1,000 each. Track elevation: Superintendent, $3,000. Ex- 
amining Engineers: Pres., $1,500. Civil Service: Three com- 
missioners, $3,000 each. Public Library: Librarian, $4,500. 
House of Correction: Superintendent, $3,000. Oil Inspector, 
$3,000. City Dog Pound Superintendent, $1,440. City Hall: 
Chief Janitor, $1,600. 

The bonded indebtedness of the city is about $15,000,000. 
The council meets in the city hall every Monday night; and 
it is presided over by the Mayor, who is invested with the 
power of veto on measures passed by that body. The council 
is made up of the following committees: finance, schools, 
harbors, streets and alleys, wharfing privileges, judiciary, 
railroads, gas, oil and electric light, licenses, health depart- 
ment, rules, elections, civil service, harbors, viaducts and 
bridges; street nomenclature, special assessments and general 
taxation, police, fire department, markets, city hall, street 
and alley opening, printing, police stations and bridewell; 
wharves and public grounds; v/ater department, local trans- 
portation, track elevation and special park commissioners. 
Generally speaking the duties of the City Council are to 


enact laws (ordinances) for the government of the city, levy 
and collect taxes, make appropriations and regulate licenses, 
its jurisdiction being outlined by the committees above men- 


As fixed by the redistricting ordinance of Jan. 7, 1901. 

1. Chicago river, 22d street, lake. 

2. Twenty-second street, Clark, 26th, Princeton, 32d, Calu- 
met, 33d, lake. 

3. Thirty-third street, Calumet, 32d, Parnell, 39th, lake. 

4. Eiver, Loomis, 31st, Center, 32d place, Morgan, 33d, 
Halsted, 33d, Parnell, 32d, Princeton, 26th, Clark, 22d. 

5. Eiver, Illinois and Michigan canal, West 39th, Parnell, 
33d, Halsted, 33d, Morgan, 32d place, Center, 31st, 

6. Hyde Park town line (39th), State, 51st, Cottage Grove, 
.52d, lake. 

7. Fifty-second street, Cottage Grove, 51st, State, 71st, 

8. Seventy-first street. Stony Island avenue projected 
through to the intersection of the east line of sections 26 
and 35, township 37 north, range 14, along said section 
line to city limits, 138th street, Indiana state line, lake. 

9. West 12th, Morgan, 18th, Morgan, river. 

10. West 12th, Laflin, river, Morgan, 18th, Morgan. 

11. West Taylor, Cypress, 12th, Hoyne, Illinois and Michi- 
gan canal, Laflin. 

12. West 12th, Homan, Ogden, Clifton Park avenue, 24th, 
Central Park avenue, Illinois and Michigan canal, 

13. Washington, Homan, Kinzie, 40th avenue, 12th street, 

14. West Chicago avenue, Homan, Washington, Ashland. 

15. North avenue, Kedzie, Chicago avenue, Ashland, Divi- 
sion, Robey. 

16. West Fullerton, Robey, Division, river. 

17. West Division, Ashland, Kinzie, river. 

18. West Kinzie, Ashland, Madison, Center, Van Buren, 

19. West Van Buren, Loomis, Taylor, Laflin, 12th, river. 

20. Ashland boulevard, Washington, Western, 12th, Cypress, 
Taylor, Loomis, Van Buren, Center, Madison. 

21. North avenue, Sedgwick, Division, Wells, river, lake. 

22. North avenue, river, Wells, Division, Sedgwick. 

23. Fullerton, Halsted, Center, Racine, Clybourn, river, 
North avenue, lake. 


. Belmont, river, Cl3^bourn, Eacine, Center, Halsted, Ful- 
lerton, Racine. 

. Indian boundary line, Howard, Kidge road. Devon, Clark, 
Irving Park boulevard (Graceland avenue), Racine, Ful- 
lerton, lake. 

. Howard street projected, Kedzie projected, Devon pro- 
jected, Western, Belmont, Racine projected, Irving Park 
boulevard, Clark, Devon, Ridge. 

. West Devon, 64tli projected, city limits, Bryn Mawr 
projected, 60th projected, Irving Park boulevard, 72d 
projected. North avenue, Kedzie, Diversey, river, Bel- 
mont, Western. 

. Diversey, Kedzie, North avenue, Robey, Fullertou, river. 

. West 39th street projected, 48tli avenue projected, 55th 
street, Halsted. 

. West 39th, Halsted, 55th, State. 

. West 55th, 48th avenue, 87th, Western, 79th, Looniis, 
63d, State. 

. West 63d, Loomis, 79th, Western, 107th, Halsted, 103d, 
Stewart, 99th, State. 

. Seventy-first, State, 99th, Stew^art, 103d, Halsted, 111th, 
Peoria, 115th, Ashland, 123d, Halsted, city limits, east 
line of sections 35 and 26, township 37 north, range 14, 
Stony Island avenue projected. 

, West Kinzie, 46th avenue, 39th street projected, Illinois 
and Michigan canal. Central Park avenue, 24th street, 
Clifton Park avenue, Ogden, Homan, 12th street, 40th 

. W^est North avenue, Austin avenue, 12th, 46th avcuuo, 
Kinzie, Homan, Chicago, Kedzie. 


The present police force of the city consists of about 3,30<9 
men, including officers, detectives and employes of all kinds. 
Of this small number but a trifle more than one-half are 
available for patrol duty, the rest being allotted as follows: 
On wagons 160, on ambulances 33, at street crossings 167, 
at bridges 47, at railroad crossings 28; on licenses 47; at 
juvenile court 22; in plain clothes 338; as messengers 29; 
as lock-up keepers 31; at schools 38; at railway depots 18; 
at docks 5; at newspapers 5; at city treasurer's office 5; at 
city collector's office 5; as warrant clerks 6; at employment 
offices 3; at court rooms 4; as janitors 4; at city parks and 
yards 3; on crippled children's bus 4; in City Hall corridor 
3; at health department 5; at public playgrounds 6; at ele- 
vated railroads 4; as acting desk sergeants 45; at chief's 
office 8; at municipal lodging bouse 3; at state attorney's 



office 5; as private secretaries 4; pensioners 8; and 33 sta- 
tioned at various necessary places about the city. Total 
remaining available for patrol duty after deducting these and 
the drivers, detectives, etc., 1,134. The territory to be cov- 


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Force, Officers 

and Men. 

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ered is 191 square miles. It will thus be seen that the num- 
ber of men available for patrol duty is inadequate; it must 
also be remembered that many of the men are frequently 
absent on account of sickness and accident, thus still fur- 


ther reducing the force. Of those left, many are men who 
have grown gray in the service and are no longer fit for 
active post duty. There is an urgent need for at least 1,000 
new men, and even twice that number could be used to excel- 
lent advantage. 

The head of the department is Chief O'Neill, a veteran 
who has given the best years of his life to the service of 
the city. What he has accomplished with the small force at 
his command is little short of phenomenal. Not only is he 
hampered as above mentioned, but he has to deal with one 
of the most turbulent cities on the continent. A large per- 
centage of his small force is almost constantly detailed on 
strike duty. The foregoing table will give a clear idea of 
the work done by the police in apprehending criminals and 
recovering stolen property as well as the cost of police 
service (see opposite page). 

From the above table it will be seen that of $434,881.75 
worth of property reported stolen in 1903, all but $42,700 
worth was recovered, truly a remarkable showing, and one 
which reflects great credit on the department. Another very 
interesting table shown below is the Chief Police Matron's 
report for the same year: 

Women arrested 9,681 

Young girls arrested 1,077 

Sent to House of Correction 559 

Sent to House of Good Shepherd 38 

Sent to Juvenile Court 354 

Sent to Erring Women 's Refuge 41 

Sent to Martha Washington Home 18 

Held to Criminal Court 363 

Fines paid 4,625 

Released on Peace Bonds 211 

Discharged by the Court 5,579 

Held as witnesses 76 

Insane women sent home 50 

Insane Women sent to Detention Hospital 94 

Runaway girls returned to their parents 185 

Runaway girls returned to institutions 25 

Destitute women sent to County Agent 28 

Destitute women sent to Home of the Friendless 4 

Destitute women sent to aid societies 44 

Destitute women, employment found 76 

Sick women sent home 11 

Sick %vomen sent to hospital 176 

Women lodgers 1,419 

Lost women returned to their homes 167 

Children lodgers 442 


Destitute children sent to Home of the Friendless 20 

Destitute children handed over to Visitation Aid Society 34 

Destitute children, homes found 14 

Lost children sent home 1,149 

Foundlings sent to St. Vincent 's Infant Asylum 12 

Foundlings sent to Foundling's Home 2 

Boys 1,391 

The following table shows some of the many duties per- 
formed by a metropolitan police force : 

Number of accidents reported 7,987 

Number of sick and injured assisted 17,974 

Number of insane cared for 93(3 

Number of lost children restored 2,964 

Number of fires attended 4,744 

Number of fires extinguished without alarm 256 

Number of defective drains and vaults reported 401 

Number of defective fire alarm boxes reported 25 

Nu-mber of defective gas pipes reported 163 

Number of defective hydrants reported 348 

Number of defective water pipes reported 748 

Number of defective sewers and catch basins reported. 3,102 

Number of defective culverts reported 435 

Number of defective sidewalks reported 4,977 

Number of broken street lamps reported 421 

Number of street lamps reported not lighted 2,854 

Number of reports of water wasted , 132 

Nuisances and dead animals reported 18,975 

Number of violations of building ordinance reported. . 613 

Number of calls for Patrol Wagon 69,918 

Number of miles traveled by Patrol Wagons 235,979 

Number of lodgers accommodated 9,892 

Number of meals furnished prisoners and lodgers .... 124,195 

An idea of the crimes committed in a great city may be 
obtained from the following table: 

Felonies. 1903. 

Male. Female. 

Abandonment of child under one year of age 43 2 

Abduction 31 2 

Abortion 2 .... 

Accessory to Burglary 242 10 

Accessory to Larceny 514 152 

Accessory to Murder 73 9 

Accessory to Robbery 198 3 

Arson 19 3 

Assault with intent to commit Murder 541 26 

Assault with intent to commit Rape 101 .... 


Male. Female. 

Assault with intent to commit Robbery 184 1 

Attempt to commit Burglary 92 

Bigamy 41 3 

Burglary 1,594 22 

Confidence Game 259 8 

Counterfeiting 2 .... 

Crime Against Nature 30 

Embezzlement 125 2 

Forgery 85 1 

Incest 8 .... 

Kidnapping 3 

Larceny and Larceny by Bailee 4,368 

Malicious Mischief 642 

Manslaughter 7 

Mayhem 40 

Murder 48 

Passing Counterfeit Money 3 

Perjury I 13 

Rape 71 

Receiving Stolen Property 361 

Robbery 906 

Other Felonies 437 

State Misdemeanors. 

Abandonment of Wife or Children 314 

Adultery 86 

Assault 3,540 

Assault with Deadly Weapon 855 

Bastardy 120 

Carrying Concealed Weapons 606 

Compounding a Felony 6 

Cruelty to Animals 24 

Cruelty to Children 3 

Having Gaming Devices 621 

Illegal Voting 4 

Intimidation 31 

Obtaining Money or Goods bv False Pretenses 322 

Riot ■ \ 42 

Seduction 4 

Selling Liquor to Drunkards or Minors 33 

Extortion by Threats 58 

Other State Misdemeanors 1,855 

Violation of City Ordinances. 

Disorderly 35,024 

Doing Business Without License 567 

Inmates of Assignation House 13 

Inmates of Disorderly House 284 

Inmates of Gaming House 1,925 


Male, Female. 

Inmates of House of 111 Fame lo{) 427 

Inmates of Opium Den 147 34 

Impersonating an Officer 15 .... 

Keeping Assignation House 6 6 

Keeping Disorderly House 55 32 

Keeping Gaming House 183 1 

Keeping House of 111 Fame 41 239 

Resisting an Officer 708 26 

Vagrancy 616 15 

Violation Begging Ordinance 133 .... 

Violation Building Ordinance 61 .... 

Violation Dog Ordinance 545 103 

Violation Health Ordinance 78 3 

Violation Park Ordinance 356 16 

Violation Pawnbrokers ' Ordinance 13 1 

Violation Railroad Ordinance 734 2 

Violation Sidewalk Ordinance 78 1 

Violation Street Ordinance 161 6 

Violation Vehicle Ordinance 55 2 

Violation Weights and Measure Ordinance .... 149 

Violation other City Ordinances 5,501 1,944 

Note — 223 arrests made on capias not included in the pre- 
ceding classified tables. 

The headquarters of the police department are in the 
City Hall, the Chief's office being in room 127 on the second 
floor. The location of the stations are as follows: Cor. La 
Salle and Harrison Sts.; R. 8, City Hall bldg.; 318, 22nd St.; 
2523 Cottage Grove Ave.; 144, 35th St.; 844, 35th St.; 2913 
Loomis St.; 3813 S. California Ave.; 5233 Lake Ave.; cor. 
State and 50th Sts.; 6344 Jefferson Ave.; 7533 Dobson Ave.; 
cor. Kensington Ave. and W. Front Ave.; (Kensington) cor. 
Exchange Ave. and 89th St.; cor. Erie Ave. and 134th St.; 
6345 Wentworth Ave.; cor. S. Green and 85th Sts.; 4736 S. 
Halsted St.; 1800 W. 47th St.; 19 S. Desplaines; cor. Maxwell 
and Morgan Sts.; 187 Canalport Ave.; 691 W. 21st PL; 1243: 
W. 13th St.; S. Ridgeway Ave., near Ogden Ave.; 609 W. ; 
Lake St.; 526 Warren Ave.; 2168 W. Lake St.; cor. W. Lake 
and Central Ave.; 231 W. Chicago Ave.; 99 W. North Ave.; . 
cor. Oakley and W. North Ave.; cor. Attrill and Milwaukee 
Ave.; cor. Milwaukee Ave. and Irving Park Boul.; cor. Grand 
and Bloomingdale Aves.; 242 Chicago Ave.; cor. N. Ave. and 
Larrabee; 958 N. Halsted St.; Sheffield Ave. near Diversey; 
cor. N. Halsted and Addison Sts.; cor. Foster and N. Win- 
chester Aves.; cor. N. Clark St. and Estes Ave. 

Bridewell (House of Correction) California and 26th St. 

Jail, Illinois St. and Dearborn Ave. 



1st District, Harrison Street Station. 

2d District, Maxwell Street Station. 

3d District, Desplaines Street Station. 

4th District, West Chicago Avenue Station. 

5th District, East Chicago Avenue Station. 

6th District, 35th Street Station. 

7th District, Hyde Park Station. 

8th District, Stock Yards Station. 

9th District, Englewood Station. 
10th District, Sheffield Avenue Station. 
11th District, Logan Square Station. 
12th District, Warren Avenue Station. 

One of the most famous police stations in America is the 
Harrison St. Station (see P. 85), located in the center of 
what in former days was the worst section of the city — the 
notorious levee. The cells of this station have contained 
many of the most desperate criminals in the country. 


During the construction of the new building (P. 32) the 
temporary post office was located at Michigan Ave., foot of 
Washington St. 

The business done by the Chicago Postoffice is very large, 
the receipts for the year ending January 1. 1905, being as fol- 

Stamps and cards $9,362,498.50 

Envelopes 935,515.61 

Newspaper and periodical postage 636,736.01 

Postage due 54,661.00 

Box rent 7,346.19 

Waste paper, etc 3,483.62 

Total $11,023,090.93 

The expenditures for the same year were: 

Clerk hire $1,955,208.65 

Free delivery 1,670,314.95 

Special delivery 55,076.20 

Miscellaneous bill 136,475.00 

Postmaster 8,000.00 

Total $3,825,072.80 

The Postmaster receives a salary of $8,000 per year; the 
Assistant Postmaster, $3,500, 



Central — Main Post Office, Michigan Ave., foot Washing- 
ton St. 

Board of Trade— 117-119 Quincy St. 
Monadnock — Monadnock building. 
Lincoln Park— 649-651 N. Clark St. 
Lake View— 1662-1664 N. Clark St. 
C— 428-430 W. Madison St. 
D— 833-835 W. Madison St. 
Garfield Park— 1926 W. Madison St. 
Carpenter St.— 291-293 N. Carpenter St. 
Wicker Park— 1263-1265 Milwaukee Ave. 
Logan Square — 1911-1913 Milwaukee Ave. 
Pilsen— 671-673 Loomis St. 
Armour— 3217 State St. 
Stock Yards— 4193 Halsted St. 
22nd St.— 90 22nd St. 
M — 40th St. and Cottage Grove Ave. 
Hyde Park— 324 East 55th St. 
Jackson Park — 455-457 East 63rd St. 
Englewood— 549-551 W. 63rd St. 
Auburn Park— 606 W. 79th St. 
Grand Crossing — 7462 South Chicago Ave. 
South Chicago — 9210 Commercial Ave. 
U — Jackson Boul. and Canal St. 
Millard Ave. — 1569-1571 Ogdcn Ave. 
McKinley Park — 3475-77 Archer Ave. 
Eavenswood — 1307 Eavenswood Park. 
Winnemac — 2536 Lincoln Ave. 
Edgewater — 1203 Bryn Mawr Ave. 
Eogers Park— 4796 N. Clark St. 
Douglas Park — 578-580 Western Ave. 
Pullman — 4 Arcade building. 
West Pullman— 12005 Halsted St. 
Eiverdale — 13565 Indiana Ave. 
TIegewisch— 13303 Erie Ave. 
Washington Heights— 1360 W. 103rd St. 
Elsdon— 3533 W. 51st St. 
Chicago Lawn— 3608 W. 63rd St. 
Irving Park — 1159 Irving Park Boulevard. 
Jefferson — 4303 Milwaukee Ave. 
Norwood Park — 3470 Avondale Ave. 
Dunning — 2684 W. Irving Park Boulevard. 
Cragin — 1596 Armitage Ave. 
Austin— 5649-5651 W. Lake St. 
Dauphin Park— 9033 Cottage Grove Are. 
East Side — 9904 Ewing Ave. 




Crilly— 167 Dearborn St. 

Masonic Temple — 51 State St. 

South Water— 14 LaSalle St. 

Stock Exchange — Washington and LaSalle Ste. 

Bush Temple — 247 East Chicago Ave. 

In addition to the above there are about 213 stations served 
from the carrier stations, each with a clerk in charge. There 
are about 2559 clerks in the main postoffice and stations, 
and 1,862 carriers and collectors. Special delivery messen- 
gers, 209. 


The Chicago Public Library, Washington street, Michigan 
Ave. and Eandolph St. Hours: Circulating department, 9 
a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; closed Sundays. Reading and reference 
rooms, 9. a. m. to 10 p. m.; Sundays, 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. The 
Library contains about 300,000 volumes. At any of the de- 
livery stations named below, as well as at the main library, 
cards may be obtained and books borrowed for home use 
by residents of Chicago: 


North Side. 


9155 Commercial-av. 



3648 W. 63d-st. 


378 Orleans-st. 


552 W. 79th-st. 


633 Larrabee-st. 


57th and Lexington-av. 


477 Lincoln-av. 


3841 State-st. 


2517 N. Hermitage-av. 


540 47th-st. 


1723 Lincoln-av. 


759 W. 120th-st. 


226 North-av. 


11100 Michigan-av. 


4847 N. Clark-st. 


246 W. 69th-st. 


701 Belmont-av. 


413 63d-st. 


64 W. Berwyn-av. 


1079 75th-st. 


1617 N. Clark-st. 


4630 Gross-av. 


1956 N. Halsted-st. 


8670 Vincennes-av. 


1220 Argyle-st. 


5524 Halsted-st. 



7028 Cottage Grove-av. 

South Side. 


8906 Cottage Grove-av. 


154 22d-st. 


1700 W. 63d-st. 


190 31st-st. 


12 Arcade bldg., Pullman 


3961 Cottage Grove-av. 
663 W. 43d-st. 

West Side. 


49th-st. and Lake-av. 


339 W. 12th-st. 


445 W. 63d-st. 


547 Grand-av. 


2876 Areher-av. 


510 W. Madison-st. 



4. 543 Blue Island-av. 

5. 1202 Milwaukee-av. 

6. 355 Western-av. 

7. 862 N. California-av. 

8. 1520 Ogden-av. 

9. 21 Blue Island-av. 

10. 2023 W. Madison-st. 

11. 1168 Byron-av. 

12. 1269 W. Madison-st. 

13. 1836 N. Kedzie-av. 

14. 1502 N. Eockwell-st. 

15. 1619 Avondale-av. 

16. 2092 W. 26tli-st. 

17. 1681 W. 12th-st. 

18. 1802 Milwaukee-av. 

19. 771 W. Lake-st. 

20. 781 W. 12th-st. 

21. 9020 Ogden-av. 

22. 285 N. Lawndale-av. 

23. 1684 W. North-av. 

24. 100 W. Division-st. 

25. 115 N. Park-av., Austin. 

26. 2511 W. Lake-st. 

27. 1217 Milwaukee-av. 

28. 1555 Harrison-st. 

29. 149 N. Kedzie-av. 

30. 869 W. 22d-st. 

Branch Beading Booms. 

1. 1202 Milwaukee-av. 

2. 3841 State-st. 

3. 226 North-av. 

4. 543 Blue Island-av. 

5. 21 Blue Island-av. 

6. 510 W. Madison-st. 

Branch Library. 

T. B. Blaekstone Memorial 
Branchy 49th-st and Lake-av. 

The John Crerar Library, 87 Wabash avenue, sixth floor. 
Hours — Open daily, except Sunday, from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. 
This library contained in September, 1902, 85,849 volumes, 
mostly of a scientific character. They cannot be taken from 
the library, but may be freely used therein. 

The Newberry Library, North Clark street and Walton 
place. Hours — From 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. every day except 
Sunday. The Newberry library (1902) contained 256,600 
books and pamphlets. These are not circulated, but are kept 
for reference purposes. The library is open to the public. 

Field Columbian Museum Library, in the museum, Jack- 
son Park. The museum library occupies three rooms in the 
north end of the building and is open to the public every 
weekday from 9 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Any visitor can obtain 
books for use in the reading room by making application to 
the librarian. It is entirely a scientific library, almost ex- 
clusively covering the four sciences, anthropology, botany, 
geology and zoology. Special attention is directed to the 
Ayer collection of ornithological works, valued at $30,000. 
In the reading room eighty magazines are accessible without 
application. The library in 1902 contained 13,176 books and 
16,827 pamphlets. 

Lewis Institute, corner West Madison and Robey streets. 
This library contains nearly 10,000 volumes. The public is 
admitted to the reading room, but books are loaned only to 
instructors and students. Open from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily 
except on Saturday, when it closes at 3 p. m. 


University of Chicago Library, at the University, 58th 
reet and Ellis avenue. This library contains about 320,000 
)lumes and 165,000 pamphlets. It is primarily for use of 
e students of the University, but by the payment of a fee 
hers are granted its privileges. Properly accredited stu- 
jnts visiting Chicago will receive complimentary cards 
>r a term of four weeks or less upon application. 
Chicago Historical Society Library, 142 Dearborn Ave., (N. 
de). Open every week day from 9 a. ,m. to 5 p. m 
Northwestern University , Library, ;;Evanston, 111. (The 
orthwestern university library on the 1st of October, 1902, 
mtained 48,605 books. ' The library is open to students 
"om 8 a. m. to 12 m., and from 1 to 6 and 7 to 9 p. m.) 
Pullman Public Library, 73 to 77 Arcade building, Pullman, 
1. Contains 9,000 volumes. Library open from 9:30 a. m. 
I 6 p. m. 

Chicago Theosophical Society, E. 426, 26 Van Buren St. 
pen from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily. 

Church Club Library, 510 Masonic Temple. Free reading 
)om of The Chicago Hebrew Mission, 497 S. Halsted St. 
pen from 2 p. m. to 9 p. m. 
Hammond Library. 

Library of the Chicago Theological Seminary, 43 Warren 

Altrua Art Library, 1223 Masonic Temple. 
Armour Institute of Technology Library, 33d St., corner 

.rmour Ave. 

Ashland Block Law Library, 819, 59 Clark St. 
Central Christian Science Reading Room, 308, 6 Madison St. 
Chicago Law Institute, 414 County Building. 
Temperance Reading Room, 5605 S. Halsted St. 
Union Catholic Library Association, Garfield Boul., corner 

Ventworth Ave. 
Virginia Library, 326 Belden Ave. 
Western New Church Union Book Room, 617 Steinway 

lall. Open 10 a. m. to 5 p. ni. 
Western Theological Seminary Library, 1113 Washington 

Young Men's Christian Association Reading Rooms, 153 

^a Salle; 542 W. Monroe; 428 Garfield Boul.; 5701 Rosalie 

:t.; 169 Plymouth PI.; 60 N. 41st Ave.; W. 51st, corner S. 

5t. Louis Ave.; 11022 Michigan Ave.; 2431 Dearborn; 3312 

Dearborn; 81 Ashland Boul.; W. Congress, corner Honore; 

'7th, s. w. corner Ellis Ave.; Dalton Junction; 317 W. Erie, 

[Scandinavian). Open from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. daily. 

t)S ijmuAuu, ijuu. 


The commercial interests of Chicago are colossal. I 
1903 it paid $9,179,503 duty on imported merchandise; and e: 
ported goods to the value of $3,864,440. The internal reveni 
collected in the city the same year amounted to $6,424,06^ 
According to the 1900 census, there were 19,203 manufa 
turing establishments, not including those branches of indui 
try in which less than $50,000 capital was invested. Tt 
dressmakers headed the list with 1,746 shops; men's cu 
torn clothing came next with 1,604 factories, having over 
000,000 invested capital; giving employment to 6327 persoD 
to whom were paid $3,416,102 wages during the year. Nes 
come carpenter shops numbering 1089; and boots and shoe 
(custom), 1,079. The largest investment of capital, $69 
546,376, is in illuminating and heating gas, and the slaughl 
ering and meat packing interests amounting to $66,766,465 
follow in close sequence. The iron and steel interests rej 
resent $24,271,764; foundry and machine shop products, $30 
356,168; agricultural implements, $36,025,355; malt, $16 
621,529; bicycles and tricycles, $7,229,024; paints, $3,075,908 
printing, book and job work, $12,540,430, and so on a 
infinitum, the total investment in manufacturing enterprise 
of Chicago being $534,000,689; number of plants, 19,203 
number of employes, 262,621; amount in wages, $131,065 
337; cost of raw material, $538,401,562; value of finishe- 
product, $888,786,311; all this added to the output of th 
small industries in which less than $50,000 is invested, wouL 
bring the grand total of Chicago's yearly production up t 
very nearly $1,000,000,000 per year. Gigantic as these fig 
ures are they have been very materially increased since 190C 


The Board of Education consists of a President, Vice Presi 
dent, Secretary and about twenty members, which ar 
divided into various committees, as is the City Council 
The headquarters are on the sixth, seventh and eighth floor 
of the Tribune building, corner Madison and Dearborn Sts 
Office hours: General offices, 9 to 5; President of Board, 4 t 
6 p. m.; Business Manager, 4 to 5 p. m.; Superintendent, Men 
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, 3 to 5 p. m.; District Super 
intendents, Saturdays, 9 a. m. to 12 m. Chicago Norma 
School, 68th St. and Stewart Ave. Normal Practice Schoo] 
68th St. and Stewart Ave. Yale Practice School, 70th St 
and Yale Ave. 



Austin — Frink and Walnut Sts. 
I Calumet — Normal Ave. near 80th St. 

Crane, R, T., Manual Training and High School — Van Buren 
and Oakley. 
[ Englewood — Stewart Ave. and 62d St. 
I Hyde Park— 56th St. and Kimbark Ave. 

Jefferson— W. Wilson St. and N. 47th Ave. 

Lake— Union Ave. and W. 47th PI. 
I Lake View — Ashland and Irving Park Avea, 
' Marshall — Adams St. near Kedzie Ave. 
, McKinley, William — Adams St. and Hoyne Ave. 
\ Medill— 14th PI. near Throop St. 

Northwest Division — Potomac and North Claremont Aves. 
! South Chicago — 93d St. and Houston Ave. 
I South Division — 39th St. and Prairie Ave. 

Robert A. Waller — Orchard and Center Sts. 


Adams, J. Q- — Townsend bet. Chicago Ave. and Locust St. 
I Agassiz — Diversey St. and Seminary Ave. 
I Alcott — Wrightwood Ave. and Orchard St 

Anderson — Lincoln and Division Sts. 

P. D. Armour— 33d PI. and Morgan St. 
. Arnold — Burling and Center Sts. 
1 Auburn Park — Normal Ave. near 80th St. 

Audubon — Cornelia and Hoyne Aves. 

Austin Grammar — Frink and Walnut Sts. 

Avondale — ^North Sawyer Ave. and Wellington St. 

Bancroft — Maplewood Ave. near North Ave. 

Alice L. Barnard — Charles and 104th Sts. 

Bass, Perkins — 66th and May Sts. 

Beale — Sangamon and 6l8t Sts. 

John W. May — 

Beidler, Jacob — Walnut St. and Kedzie Ave. 

Belding, Hiram H.— North 52d Ct. and West Cullom Ave. 

Bismarck — Armitage and North Central Park Avea. 

Blaine — Grace St. and Janssen Ave. 

Bowmanville — Winona St. near Lincoln Ave. 

Bradwell, Myra — Sherman Ave. near 67th St. 

Brainard — 12th PI. near Hoyne Ave. 

Breman, Thomas — Lime St. near Archer Ave. 

Brentano — North Fairfield Ave. near West Diversey St. 

Brighton — 35th St. near Lincoln. 

Brown — Warren Ave. and Wood St. 

Browuell — Perry Ave. near 65th St. 

Bryant— 41st Ct. near 14th St. 

Buckiey-~43d St. and Evartg Ave. 


Burley, Augustus H. — Barry Ave. near Ashland Axe. 

Burns, Robert — Central Park Ave. and 25th St. 

Burnside, Ambrose E. — 91st PI. and Langley Ave. 

Burr — Ashland and Wabansia Aves. 

Burroughs — 36th St. and Washtenaw Ave. 

Calhoun — ^Jackson Boul. and Francisco Ave. 

Cameron, D. E. — Monticello and Potomac Aves. 

Carpenter — Center Ave. and Huron St. 

Carter — Wabash Ave and 61st St. 

Chalmers, Thomas— 12th St. and Fairfield Ave. 

Chase — Cornelia Ct. and Point St. 

Chicago Lawn — 62d St. and Hamlin Ave. 

Clark — Ashland Ave. and West 13th. 

Clay, Henry — 103d St. and Superior Ave. 

Colman — Dearborn St. near 4;7th. 

Columbus — Augusta St. between Hojme Ave and Leavitt St. 

Coonley, John C. — Leavitt St. and Belle Plaine Ave, 

Cooper — West 19th St. near Ashland Ave. 

Corkery, Daniel J. — 42d Ave. and 25th St. 

Cornell — Drexel Ave. near 75th St. 

Crerar, John — Campbell Ave. between Taylor and Fillmore 

Cummings — Calhoun Ave. near 107th St. 
Curtis, George W. — Stanwood Ave. near State St. 
Darwin, Charles R. — Armitage Ave and Humboldt Boul. 
Dewey, George — 54th St. and Union Ave. 
Doolittle, James R., Jr. — 35th St. near Cottage Grove Ave. 
Dore — Harrison St. near Halsted. 
Douglas — 32d St. and Forest Ave. 

Drake, John B.— Calumet Ave. between 2Gth and 28th Sts. 
Drummond — Clybourn PI. and Girard St. 
Earle, Charles W. — 61st St. and Hermitage Ave. 
Eighteenth Street — 18th and Morgan Sts. 
Ellis x\venue— Ellis Ave. and 72d St. 
Emerald Avenue — Emerald Ave. and 79th St. 
Emerson — Walnut and Paulina Sts. 

Emmet, Robert, Austin — Corner Madison St. and Pine Ave. 
Ericsson, John — West Harrison St. near Sacramento Ave. 
Everett — Irving Ave. and 34th St. 
Fallon— Wallace and 42d Sts. 
Farragut — Spaulding Ave. and 23d St. 
Farren-^Wabash Ave. near 51st St. 
Felsenthal, Herman — Calumet Ave. and 4l3t St. 
Fernwood — Union Ave. and 101st St. 
Field, Eugene — Greenleaf and North Ashland Aves. 
Forrestville — 45th St. and St. Lawrence Ave. 
Foster — Union and O'Brien Sts. 
Franklin — Goethe St. near Wells. 


Froebel — 21st and Eobey Sts. 

Fuller, Melville W. — i2d St. and St. Lawrence Ave. 

Fulton — Hermitage Ave. and 53d St. 

Gallistel — Ewing Ave. near 104th St. 

Garfield— Johnson St. and 14th PI. 

Gladstone — Kobey St. and Washburne Ave. 

Goethe — Rockwell St. near Fullerton Ave. 

Goldsmith, Oliver— 210 Maxwell St. 

Goodrich — Taylor and Sangamon Sts. 

Goudy, W. C. — North o9th and Winthrop Ave. 

Graham — 4oth St. and Union Ave. 

Grant — "Wilcox Ave. near Western Ave. 

Greeley, Horace — Grace St. and Sheffield Ave. 

Greene, Nathanael — Paulina and 36th Sts, 

Greenwood Avenue — Greenwood Ave. and 46th St. 

Hamilton — Cornelia and North Paulina Sts. 

Hammond — 21st PI. near California Ave. 

Hancock — Princeton Ave. and Swan St. 

Harrison — 23d PI. near Wentworth Ave. 

Hartigan — Armour Ave. near Eoot St. 

Harvard — Harvard St. between 74th and 75th. 

Haven — Wabash Ave. and 15th St. 

Hawthorne — School St. and Seminary Ave. 

Hayes — Leavitt and Fulton St. 

Headley — Lewis St. and Garfield Ave. 

Healy — Wallace St. near 31st. 

Hedges — 48th St. and Winchester Ave. 

Hendricks — 43d St. and Tracy Ave. 

Holden — Loomis and 31st Sts. 

Holmes — 55th and Morgan Sts. 

Howland, George — Spaulding Ave. and 16th St. 

Huron Street — Huron and Franklin Sts. 

Iowa Street, Austin — Iowa St. and Central Ave. 

Irving — Lexington and Leavitt Sts. 

Jackson, Andrew — Sholto and Better Sts. 

Jefferson — Elburn Ave. and Laflin St. 

Jefferson Park — North 52d and Winnemae Avea. 

Jenner, Edward — Oak St. and Milton Ave. 

Jirka, Frank J. — 17th and Laflin Sts. 

Jones — Plymouth Ct. and Harrison St. 

Keith — Dearborn and 34th Sts. 

Kenwood — Lake Ave. and 50th St. 

Kershaw — Union Ave. near 64th St. 

King — Harrison St. near Western Ave. 

Kinzie — Ohio St. and La Salle Ave. 

Knickerbocker — Clifton and Belden Ave. 

Komensky — Throop and 20th Sts. 

Kosciusko — Division and Cleaver Sts. 


Kozminski, Charles — 54th St. and Inglesidc Ave. 

Lafayette — Washtenaw Ave. and Augusta St. 

Langland — Cortland St. near Leavitt. 

La Salle — Hammond and Eugenie Sts. 

Laurel Avenue, Austin — Laurel Ave. and Superior St. 

Lawson, Victor F. — Homan Ave. and 13th St. 

Lewis-Champlin — 62d St. and Princeton Ave. 

Lincoln — Larrabee St. and Kemper PI. 

Linne — Sacramento Ave. and School St. 

Logan — Oakley Ave. and Bremen St. 

Longfellow — Throop St. near 19th. 

Lowell — North Spaulding Ave. and Hirsch St. 

Madison Avenue — Madison Ave. near 75th St. 

Manierre — Hudson Ave. near Blackhawk St. 

Mann, Horace — 37th St. and Princeton Ave. 

Marquette — Harrison and Wood Sts. 

Marsh, J. L. — lOlst St. and Escanaba Ave. 

Marshall — Adams St. near Kedzie Ave. 

Medill— 14th PI. near Throop St. 

Mitchell, Ellen F. — North Oakley Ave. and Ohio St. 

Montefiore — Sangamon St. and Grand Ave. 

Moos, Bernard — California Ave. and School St. 

Morris — Noble Ave. and Bissel St. 

Moseley — Michigan Ave. and 24th St. 

Motley — North Ada St. near West Chicago Ave. 

Mulligan — Sheffield Ave. near Willow St. 

McAllister — 36th and Gage Sts. 

McClellan— Wallace and 35th Sts. 

McCosh — Champlain Ave. near 66th St. 

McLaren, John — York and Laflin Sts. 

McPherson — Wolcott St. near Lawrence Ave. 

Nash, Henry H. — North 49th Ave. and West Erie St. 

Nettelhorst, Louis — Evanston and Aldine Avea. 

Nedberry — Willow and Orchard Sts. 

Nixon, William Penn — Dickens and North 42d Aves, 

Norwood Park — Chestnut and Elm Sts. 

Oakland — 40th St. and Cottage Grove Ave. 

Oak Eidge — Prairie Ave and 52d St. 

Ogden — Chestnut and North State Sts. 

Ohio Street, Austin — Ohio St. and Park Ave. 

Otis, James — Armour St. near Ohio. 

O 'Toole — iSth and Bishop Sts. 

Parental — St. Louis and Berwyn Ave. 

Parkman — 51st St. and Princeton Ave. 

Park Manor — 71st St. and Ehodes Ave. 

Parkside — 70th St. and Seipp Ave. 

Peabody — Augusta and Noble Sts. 

Piekard— 21st PI. and Oakley Ave. 


Polk Street — Polk St. near Desplaines. 

Prescott — Wrightwood and Ashland Aves. 

Pulaski — Leavitt St. between Lubeck and Coblentz Sts. 

Pullman — Pullman Ave. and 113th St. 

Easter, Herman — Wood and 70th Sts. 

Kavenswood — Paulina St. and Montrose Ave. 

Kay — 57th St. and Monroe Ave. 

Kaymond — Wabash Ave. and 36th PI. 

Kogers — West 13th St. near Throop. 

Rosehill--4147 North Clark St. 

Ryerson — Lawndale Ave. and Huron St. 

Scammon — Morgan and Monroe Sts. 

Scanlan — Perry Ave. near 117th St. 

Schiller — Vedder and Penn Sts. 

Schley, Winfield Scott — North Oakley Ave. near Potomac 

Schneider, George — Hoyne Ave. near Wellington St. 
School for Crippled Children — Lake and Elizabeth Sts. 
Scott, Walter — 64th St. and Washington Ave. 
Seward — 46th St. and Hermitage Ave. 
Sexton, James A. — Wells and Wendell Sts. 
Sheldon— State and Elm Sts. 
Sheridan, Mark — 27th and Wallace Sts. 
Sheridan, Phil. — 90th St. and Escanaba Ave. 
Sherman — Morgan St. and 51st Place. 
Sherwood — 57th St. and Princeton Ave. 
Shields — 43d and Rockwell Sts. 
Skinner — Jackson Boul. and Aberdeen St. 
Smyth, John M. — 13th St. near Blue Island Ave. 
Spry, John— Southwest Boul. and W. 24th St. 
Stony Island Avenue — 93d St. ^nd Stony Island Ave. 
Sullivan, William K. — 83d St. and Houston Ave. 
Sumner— 43d Ave. and Harrison St. 
Swing, David — String St. between 16th and 17th Sts. 
Talcott — Ohio and Lincoln Sts. 
Taylor — Ave. J. near 100th St. 
Tennyson — California Ave. and Fulton St. 
Thomas, George H. — Belden Ave. and High St. 
Thorp, J. N.— 89th St. and Superior Ave. 
Throop — Throop St. near 18th. 
Tilden — Lake and Elizabeth Sts. 
Tilton — West Lake St. and 44th Ave. 
Van Vlissingen — 108th PI. near Wentworth Ave. 
Von Humboldt — Rockwell and Hirsch Sts. 
Wabansia Avenue — Wabansia Ave. and Ballou St. 
Wadsworth, James — Lexington Ave. near 64th St. 
Walsh — 20th and Johnson Sts. 
Ward— Shields Ave., and 27th St. 

74 LUILALtU, ILiLi. 

Washburne — West 14tli St. near Union. 

Webster — Wentworth Ave. and 33d St. 

Wells — Ashland Ave. and Cornelia St. 

Wentworth, D. S. — 70th and Sangamon Sts. 

West Pullman— 120th St. and Parnell Ave. 

Whittier— Lincoln and 23d Sts. 

Wicker Park^— Evergreen Ave. near Kobey St. 

Willard, Frances E. — 49th St. and St. Lawrence Ave. 

Worthy, John — California Ave. and 26th St. 

Yates/Kichard — Cortlandt and Humboldt Sts. 


American Trust & Savings Bank, 183 La Salle St., P. C. 

Austin State Bank, cor. South Park Ave. and South Blvd. 

Avenue State Bank, 126 N. Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

Bank of ISiontreal, 184 La Salle St., P. C. 

Bank of Nova Scotia, 134 Monroe St., P. C. 

National Bank of Chicago, 204 Dearborn St., P. C. 

Calumet National Bank, 273 92d St. 

Central Trust Co. of 111., cor. Dearborn and Monroe, Private 
Exchange, P. C. 

Chicago City Bank, 6225 S. Halsted, P. C. 

Chicago National Bank, 152 Monroe St., P. C. 

Colonial Trust & Savings Bank, cor. La Salle and Wash- 
ington Sts., P. C. 

Colorado Banking & Trust Co., R. 826, 209 Dearborn St. 

Commercial National Bank, cor. 175 Dearborn, P. C. 

Continental National Bank, 218 La Salle St., P. C. 

Commercial Exchange National Bank, Kookery Bldg., 217 
La Salle, P. C. 

Drexel State Bank, cor. Drexel and Oakwood Blvds., P. C. 

Drovers' Deposit National Bank, 4201 S. Halsted, P. C. 

Drovers' Trust & Savings Bank, 4201 South Halsted, P. C. 

Englewood Bank, 337 West 63d St. 

Equitable Trust Co., 152 Monroe St., P. C. 

Federal Trust & Savings Bank, cor. La Salle and Adama 
Sts., P. C. 

Fort Dearborn National Bank, 132 Monroe St., P. C. 

First National Bank, cor. Dearborn and Monroe Sts., P. C. 

First National Bank of Englewood, 449 West 63d St. 

Hamilton National Bank, 80 La Salle. 

Hibernian Banking Association, 659 Clark St. 

Home Savings Bank, 152 Monroe St. 

Illinois Trust & Savings Bank, cor. La Salle and Jackson. 

Manhattan Exchange Bank, 150 La Salle St. 

Manufacturers Bank, cor. Jackson and Clinton. 

Merchants Bank, 158 Lake. 

Merchants Loan & Trust Co., cor. Clark and Adams. 

Metropolitan Trust & Savings Bank, cor. La Salle and 
Madison Sts. 

Milwaukee Avenue State Bank, 409 ^lilwaukee Ave. 

National Bank of Illinois, R. 418, 171 La SaUe St. 

National Bank of N. A., cor. La Salle and Monroe. 

National Bank of the Eepublic, cor. La Salle and Monroe. 

National Live Stock Bank, Union Stock Yards. 

North Side State Savings Bank, 245 North Clark St. 

Northern Trust Co., The Rookery Bldg., cor. La Salle and 
Adams Sts. 

Oak Park Trust & Savings Bank, E. 813, 172 Washington. 

Oakland National Bank, 3901 Cottage Grove Ave. 

Peoples Bank, 259 Clark St. 

Phillip P. Bank, 4800 North Clark St. 

Prairie State Bank, 110 W. Washington. 

Ravenswood Exchange Bank, 1305 West Ravenswood Park. 

Royal Trust Co., 169 East Jackson Blvd. 

South Chicago Savings Bank, 278 92d St. 

Spanish-American International Bank, 185 La Salle St. 

State Bank of Chicago, 142 Washington. 

State Bank of West Pullman, cor. 120th St. and Lowe Ave. 

Union Trust Co., Tribune Bldg. 

Western Trust & Savings Bank, 157 La Salle. 


Chicago Penny Savings Society, R. 902 Tribune Bldg. 
Chicago Savings Bank, cor. Dearborn & Washington. 
Cook County Savings Bank, 9 Blue Island Ave. 
Hibernian Savings Bank, cor. Clark and Randolph. 
Home Savings Bank, 152 Monroe St. 
Industrial Savings Bank, 652 Blue Island Ave. 
Krause & Sons Bank, 997 Milwaukee Ave. 


The following government ofl&ees are located in the Post 
ofl&ce Building, cor. Dearborn and Jackson Sts.: 
U. S. Post Office and all its branches. 
Railway Mail Service — 3rd floor. 
Post Office Inspector — 3rd floor. 
Rural Free Delivery — 4th floor. 
U. S. Custom House — Collector's Office, 4th floor. 
U. S. Court of Appeals — 7th floor. 
U. S. District Court— 6th floor. 
V. S. District Attorney— 8th floor, 
U. S. Circuit Court— 6th floor. 
U. S. Civil Service Examiner- 13th floor. 


U. 8. Division Engineer— 5th flood: District Engineer— 
5th floor. ^ 

Department of Labor and Commerce — 8th floor; Inspector 
of Immigrants — 8th floor. 

U. S. Inspector of Steamboats — 5th floor. 

U. S. Internal Revenue Bureau — 4th floor. 

U. 8. Life Saving Service — 5th floor. 

U. 8. Marshal— 8th floor. 

U. S. Navy— Hydrographic Office — 5th floor. 

U. 8. Pension Office — 4th floor. 

U. 8. Secret Service^ — 8th floor. 

U. S. Sub-Treasury — 1st floor, 

U. 8. Treasury Office — Special Agent— 8th floor. 

U. 8. Weather Bureau — 14th floor. 

U. 8. Lighthouse Inspector — 7th floor. 

U. 8. Commissioner — 8th floor. 

U. 8. Naval Office — ith floor. 

Naval Recruiting Office — 5th floor. 

U. 8. War Department — 5th floor. 

U. 8. Revenue Cutter Service— 5th floor. 

U. 8. Geological Survey — 8th floor. 

U. 8. Inspector — Mechanical & Electrical Engineering— 4th 

Inspector of Public Buildings — 4th floor. 

Custodian's Office — 7th floor. 

U. 8. Marine Hospital, cor. Clarendon and Graceland Aves. 
U. 8. Department of Agriculture — Dairy Inspector — 210 8 
Water St. 


Alexian Brothers Hospital, Belden and Racine Aves. Con- 
ducted by the order of Cellites or Alexian Brothers. 

American Hospital. 333 South Lincoln. 

Augustana Hospital, 480 Cleveland Ave. Conducted by the 
Swedish Evangelical Lutheran Churches. 

Bennett Hospital, North Ada, N. W. Cor. Fulton. 

Beulah Home and Maternity Hospital of Chicago 963 
North Clark St. 

Bohemian Hospital, 612 Throop. 

Chicago Baptist Hospital, Rhodes Ave. a. w. cor. 34th 

Chicago Charity Hospital, 2407 Dearborn. 

Chicago Eye and Ear Hospital, 1305-126 State. 

Chicago Homoeopathic Hospital, South Wood, s. e. cor. York 

Chicago Hospital, 452 49th St. 

Chicago Lying-in Hospital, 294 South Ashland Ave. 

Chicago Maternity Hospital and Training School for 
Nursery Maids, 1033 North Clark. 


Chicago Policlinic and Hospital, 174-176 Chicago Ave. 

Cook County Hospital, West Harrison, cor. South Wood. 

Detention Hospital, South Wood, n. w. cor. W. Polk. 

Englewood Union Hospital, 838-840 West 64th. 

Frances E. Willard National Temperance Hospital, 167 S. 

German American Hospital, 30-32 Belden Ct. 

German Hospital, 754 Larrabee. 

Hahnemann Hospital, 2814-2818 Groveland Av. 

Illinois Charitable Eye and Ear Infirmary, 227 West Adams, 

Isolation Hospital, S. Lawndale Ave. cor. W. 35th. In 
charge of Sisters Poor Handmaids. 

Lakeside Hospital, 4147 Lake Ave. Physician and Surgeon 
in charge. 

Marion Sims Hospital, 438 LaSalle Ave. 

Mary Thompson Hospital of Chicago for Women and Chil- 
dren, W. Adams n. w. cor. S. Paulina. 

Maurice Porter Children's Hospital, 606 FuUerton Ave. 

Memorial Institute for Infectious Diseases, 299 S. Hermi- 
tage Ave. 

Mercy Hospital, Calumet Ave. cor. 26th. Conducted by the 
Sisters of Mercy. Medical and Surgical attendance by fac- 
ulty of the Northwestern University Medical School. 

Michael Reese Hospital, 29th n. e. cor. Groveland Ave. 
Maintained by the United Hebrew Charities. 

Monroe Street Hospital, 1044 W. Monroe. 

Norwegian Lutheran Deaconess Home and Hospital, Had- 
don Ave. cor. Leavitt. 

Norwegian Lutheran Tabitha Hospital, N. Francisco Ave. 
s. w. cor. Thomas. 

Pasaavant Memorial Hospital, 192 Superior. 

People 's Hospital, 2184 Archer Ave. 

Post Graduate Hospital (Under direction of Post Graduate 
Medical School), Dearborn S. W. cor. 24th. 

Presbyterian Hospital, W. Congress, s. e. cor. S. Wood. 

Provident Hospital and Training School, 36th cor. Dear- 

Queen Victoria Memorial Hospital and College for Nurses, 
511 W. Adama. 

St. Anne's Sanitarium, N. 49th Ave. cor. Thomas. Con- 
ducted by the Poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ. 

St. Anthony De Padua Hospital, W. 19th cor. Marshall 

St. Anthony's Hospital and Orphanage, N. Claremont Ave. 

e. cor. Lemoyne. Conducted by the Poor Handmaids of 
Jesus Christ. 

St. Hedwigs, 936 N. Hoyne Ave. 


St. Joseph's Hospital, 360 Garfield Ave. Conducted by 
the Sisters of Charity. 

St. Luke's Hospital, 1416-1436 Indiana Ave. 

St. Mary's of Nazareth, 545 N. Leavitt. Conducted by 
the Sisters of the Holy Family of Nazareth. 

Streeter Hospital, 2646 Calumet Ave. 

Swedish Covenant Hospital, 250 W. Foster Ave. 

United States Marine Hospital, Clarendon & Graceland 
Aves. Out-patient Offices, 315 Rand-McNally Bldg. and 9206 
Commercial Ave. 

Wesley Hospital, 2449 Dearborn. 

West Side Hospital, 819-823 W. Harrison. 

Woman's Hospital of Chicago, 32nd n. w. cor. Rhodes Ave. 


Englewood Emergency Hospital, 5209 S. Halsted. 
First Ward, 83 Plymouth Ct. 
National Emergency Hospital, 533 N. Wells. 
Samaritan Hospital, 481 Wabash Ave. 


American Home Finding Ass 'n Home, 6500 Woodlawn Ave. 

Angel Guardian German Orphan Asylum, 401 Devon, con- 
ducted by the poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ. 

Chicago Daily News Fresh Air Fund, Office. 123 5th Ave., 
Sanitarium N. end Lincoln Park. 

Chicago Home for Incurables, cor. Ellis Ave. and 56 St. 

Chicago Home for Jewish Orphans, cor, 62nd and Drexei 

Chicago Home for the Friendless, 5059 Vincennes Ave. 

Chicago Industrial Home for Children, Office 14 N. May 
St., Home, Woodstock, 111. 

Chicago Industrial Home for Girls, 4900 Prairie Ave. 

Chicago Municipal Lodging House, 10 N. Union, 

Chicago Nursery and Half Orphan Asylum, 855 N. Halsted 
and 175 Burling St. 

Chicago Orphan Asylum, 5120 S. Park Ave. 

Cook Co. Insane Asylum, Dunning, 111. 

Cook Co. Poorhouse, Dunning, 111. 

Englewood Infant Nursery, 6516 Perry Ave. 

Erring Woman's Refuge, 5024 Indiana Ave. 

Florence Crittenton Anchorage, 1349 Wabash Ave. 

Foundlings Home, 114 S. Wood Ave. 

German Old Peoples Home (Deutsches Altenheim), Oak 
Park, W. from City Hall 9 M. 

Home for the Aged, conducted by the Little Sisters of the 
Poor, cor. Throop St. and W. Harrison. 


Home for Aged Jews, cor. 62nd and Drexel Ave. 

Home for Aged and Infirm Colored People, 610 W. Gar- 
field Blvd. 

Home for Jewish Working Girls, cor. N. Clark and Welis 

House of Mercy (For Young Women), 2834 Wabash Ave., 
conducted by Sisters of Mercy. 

House of the Good Shepherd, cor. Orleans and Hill Sts. 

Illinois Industrial Home for the Blind, Marshall Blvd. s. of 
W. 19th St. 

Illinois Industrial School for Girls, Office, Eoom 1037, 79 
Dearborn St, 

Illinois Masonic Orphans' Home, 447 Carroll Ave. 

Jackson Park Sanitarium, Lake Front, 64th St. and the 

Life Boat Rest, 425 S. Clark St. 

Life Boat Eest for Girls, 436 State St. 

Martha Washington Home, cor. N. Western Ave. and 
Irving Park Blvd., Lake View. 

Methodist Episcopal Old People's Home, 975 Foster Ave. 

Mission of our Lady of Mercy, 363 W. Jackson Blvd. 

Newsboys' and Boot-Blacks' Home, 1418 Wabash Ave. 

Norwegian Old People's Home, cor. Avondale and Ceylon 

Old People's Home, 3850 Indiana Ave. 

Orthodox Jewish Home for the Aged, cor. Ogden and 
Albany Aves. 

St. Anthony 's Hospital and Orphanage, 28 Frankfort St. 

St. John's Home for Boys, 83 Wisconsin St. 

St. Joseph's Home for Aged and Crippled, cor. Schubert 
and Hamlin Ave. 

St. Joseph 's Home for the Friendless, 409 S. May St. 

St. Joseph's Orphan Asylum, cor. Lake Ave. and 35th St. 

St. Mary's Home for Children (Episcopal), 1251 Jackson 

St. Vincent's Infant Asylum and Maternity Hospital, 191 
LaSalle Ave. 

St. Vincent's Orphan Asylum, cor. Hamlin Ave. and Schu- 
bert St. 

Star of Hope Mission Home, 110 S. Green St. 

Uhlich Evangelical Lutherian Orphan Asylum, 221 Bur- 
ling St. 

Washingtonian Home, 566 W. Madison St. 

Western German Baptist Old People's Home, 1006 N. 
Spaulding Ave. 

Wm. R. Champlin memorial Home for Boys, 515 W. 
Adams St, 


Workingmen 's Hom« and Medical Mission, 1341 State St. 

Working Women's Home, 429 LaSalle Ave. 

Zion Home of Hope for Erring Women, 3623 Vernon Ave. 


Arlington — ^Lake St. cor. Arlington Ave., 13 miles west of 
city hall nr. Elmhurst. City ofl&ce 502, 103 Eandolph. 

B'Nai Sholom — N. Clark S. of Graceland Ave. 

B'Nai Abraham — Half mile south of Waldheim. 

Bohemian National — N. 40th Ave. and 59th Ave. 

Brookside Cemetery — South Elmhurst, 111., 16 miles west 
of city hall, bet. W. Madison and W. Chicago Ave. City 
Oflfice 604, 115 Dearborn. 

Calvary — Ten miles n. of city. Ofl&ce, 216 Reaper Block. 

Cemetery of the North Chicago Hebrew Congregation — 
At Eosehiil. 

Chebra Gemilath Chasadim Ubikur Cholim — N. Clark St, 
S. of Graceland Ave. 

Chebra Kadisha Ubikur Cholim — N. Clark S. of Graceland 

Concordia — Five miles west of city limits on Madison. 
Oflace 31, 163 Eandolph. 

Congregation Ohavo Sholom Mariampol — At Oakwoods. 

Congregations, Ohavo Amuno Ard Beth Hamedrash Hocho- 
dash — ^At Waldheim. 

Elmwood — Grand Ave. s. e. cor. Beach Ave. OflSice 293 N. 
Carpenter St. 

Forest Home— Oak Park, three and one-half miles west 
of city limits between W. Madison and W. 12th. Office 157 

Free Sons of Israel (Independent Order). Cor. Desplainea 
Ave. and 16th St. 

Graceland — Cor. N. Clark St. and Graceland Ave. On 
Evanston div. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ey. Open 
every day (Sundays to lot owners only). 

Hebrew Benevolent Society — N. Clark S. of Graceland Ave. 

Moses Montefiore — At Waldheim. Pres. Joseph Leske, 
488 Milwaukee Ave. 

Mount Carmel — Located at Hillside Station; oflSce 216 
Eeaper Blk. 

Mount Greenwood-— Grand Trunk E. E. 111th St. (Mt. 
Greenwood Station.) Oflfice, E. 1002, 185 Dearborn. 

Mount Hope — South side nr. Morgan Park. Office 1665, 
84 Van Buren St. 

Mount Maariv — N. 64th Ave. nr. W. Irving Park Blvd. 

Mount Olive — N. 64th Ave. nr. W. Irving Park Blvd., 9 
miles n. w. of city hall. Office 415 Milwaukee Ave. 


Mount Olivet — South of city 16 miles and west of Morgan 
Park one-half mile; on Grand Trunk E. E. Offices at Ceme- 
tery and 216 Eeaper Blk. 

Oakridge Cemetery — Oakridge Ave. and 12th St., 12 miles 
west of the Court House. Office 500, 160 Washington. 

Oakwood — 67th St. cor. Greenwood Ave. Office, room 1012, 
135 Adams. 

Oestereich Ungarischer Kranken-Unterstutzungs-Verein — 
At Waldheim. 

Eidgelawn — N. 40th Ave. cor. W. Peterson Ave. 

Eosehill — Seven miles from city on Mil. div. C. & N. W. 
Ey. City office 711 and 712, 171 La Salle. 

Sinai Congregation — At Eosehill. 

St. Boniface — (German Catholic). N. Clark cor. Lawrence 
Ave. Lake View. 

St. Henry's — Eidge Ave. s. w. cor. Devon Ave. 

St. Lukas— 3317 N. 40th Ave. 

St. Maria — (German Catholic). 87th and Grand Trunk Ey. 

Waldheim — Three miles west of city limits. May be 
reached by the Madison St. cable, 12th St. electric. Lake St. 
and Metropolitan elevated connecting with the electric lines 
running to gates. Office 670 W. Chicago Ave. 

Wunders German Lutheran— 2280 N. Clark St. 

Zion Congregation — At Eosehill. 


Apollo (Musical), 199 Wabash Ave. 

Ashland, 575 Washington Blvd. 

Bankers, 135 Adams St. 

Builders, 412 Chamber of Commerce. 

Calumet, 20th St. and Michigan Ave. 

Caxton Club, 203 Michigan Ave. 

Chicago, Michigan Ave. and Van Buren St. 

Chicago Athletic Ass'n, 125 Michigan Ave. 

Chicago Automobile Club, 203 Michigan Ave. 

Chicago Bar Ass'n, 100 Washington St. 

Chicago Business Women's, 810 Atwood Bldg. 

Chicago Historical Society, 142 Dearborn Ave. 

Chicago Literary, 116 Dearborn St. 

Chicago Whist, Masonic Temple. 

Chicago Women's, 203 Michigan Ave. 

Chicago Yacht, foot Monroe St. 

Church Club of Chicago, Masonic Temple. 

Colonial Club of Chicago, 4455 Grand Blvd. 

Civic Federation, 215 First National Bank Building. 

Columbia Yacht, Foot Eandolph St. Pier. 

Commercial, 157 LaSalle St. 


Dearborn Club, 125 Dearborn St. 

Edgewater, 2739 Evanston Ave. 

Edgewater Golf, Devon and Evanston Ave. 

Englewood Men's, 63d St. and Harvard Ave 

Englewood "Women's, 6323 Harvard Ave. 

Evanston, Evanston, HI. 

Evanston Boat, Evanston, 111. 

Germania Mannerchor, 643 N. Clark St. 

Hamilton Club of Chicago, Clark and Monroe Sts. 

Highland Park Club, Highland Park. 

Hoffman Club, 114 Monroe St. 

Hyde Park Club, 51st St. and Washington Ave. 

Ideal Club, 300 LaSalle Ave. 

Illinois Club, 154 Ashland Blvd. 

Illinois Athletic Club, 146 Michigan Ave. 

Iroquois, 103 Adams St. 

Jackson Park Yacht, 225 E. 63d St. 

Kenwood, 47th St. and Lake Ave. 

Kenwood Country, 48th St. and Ellis Ave. 

Lakeside Club of Chicago, 42d St. and Grand Blvd. 

Lincoln, 1215 Washington Blvd. 

Lincoln Cycling, 390 Dearborn Ave. 

Marquette, Dearborn Ave. and Maple St. 

Menoken, 1196 Washington Blvd. 

Oakland, Oakwood and Ellis Aves. 

Onwentsia, Lake Forest. 

Press Club of Chicago, 104 Madison St. 

Pullman Athletic Ass'n, 61 Arcade Bldg., Pullman. 

Quadrangle, 58th St. and Lexington Ave. 

Saddle and Cycle, Sheridan Rd. and Foster Ave. 

Sheridan, 41st St. and Michigan Ave. 

Standard, 24th St. and Michigan Ave. 

Swedish Glee, 470 La Salle St. 

Union, 12 Washington PI. 

Union League, Jackson Blvd. and Custom House PI. 

Unity, 3140 Indiana Ave. 

University Club, 116 Dearborn St. 

Wanderers' Cricket and Athletic, 71st St. and Seipp Ave. 

Washington Park, 61st St. and South Park Ave. 

Woman's Athletic, 150 Michigan Ave. 

Woodlawn Park Club, 64th and Woodlawn Ave. 

Y. M. C. A., 153 La. Salle St. 

Y. W. C. A., 288 Michigan Ave. 


No. 10 N. Union, near Haymarket Sq., West Side. 

This is an institution of which the city may justly be 

proud, not that it is anything elaborate, but because it gives 


shelter to men who are stranded, homeless aud helpless in a 
great city. The method adopted by this House is best ex- 
plained bj"- quoting from its card: 

"Get Help From The Chicago Municipal Lodging House, 
No. 10 N. Union St., Skilled and unskilled labor to be ob- 
tained without charge to employer or employee. Help us to 
provide work for the worthy unemployed. Care taken to 
supply situations for competent men. James MuUenbach, 
Ass't Sup't; Raymond Robins, Supt. Telephone Monroe 126. 

''The city of Chicago has established a Municipal Lodging 
House for the benefit of all homeless and indigent men and 
boys in this City. Lodging, a bath and food are provided 
free for every applicant for one night, and longer, if he is 
honestly seeking employment. The crippled, old, or infirm 
are sent each morning to hospitals, dispensaries or homes. 
Each lodger receives personal investigation, and his case is 
disposed of upon the facts alone. Employment is found for 
the industrious and able bodied. The citizens and housewives 
of Chicago are requested therefore to refuse alms, and to 
refer all applicants to the Municipal Lodging House by means 
of this ticket.'' 

The applicant for lodging is registered on a card which 
gives all details in regard to him, his past, what line of labor 
he is skilled in, etc., etc. He is then handed a check and 
passes down stairs where he receives all the bread and coffee 
he desires; thence he enters the disrobing room where all his 
clothing is placed in a netted sack; he then goes to a shower 
bath where he must thoroughly scrub himself; after which he 
enters the drying room where he receives a night shirt and 
carpet slippers; he then enters a room where he is thoroughly 
examined by a staff of medical men. Now he is ready for 
sleep and passes to the second floor where he finds a clean, 
comfortable bed. The lodging house appointments are rough 
but scrupulously clean, and it is in every way a valuable 
and commendable institution. In addition to providing food 
and lodging every effort is made to furnish employment for 
those who are able to work. There is no charge of any kind, 
and no man should commit a crime to obtain food or shelter 
for he may enter here and, though the accommodations are 
rough and the menu limited (except as to quantity) it is ail 
clean and wholesome. As its hospitality is provided by the 
city no one need feel degraded in accepting it for it is not a 
charity but a duty the city owes to its unfortunates. 


In Lincoln Park — Andersen, Beethoven, Franklin, Garibaldi, 
Goethe, Grant, LaSalle, Lincoln, Linne, Schiller, Shake- 
speare, Signal of Peace, The Alarm. 


In Humboldt Park — Humboldt, Leif Ericson, Eeuter. 

In Union Park — Haymarket. 

In Garfield Park — Victoria. 

In Lake Front Park — Logan. 

Foot of 35th Street— Douglas. 

Calumet and 18th — Fort Dearborn massacre. 


Drake — Washington, between LaSalle and Clark. 

Drexel — Drexel boulevard and 35th. 

Electric — Lincoln park. 

Rosenberg — Lake Front park, south end. 


King Yen Lo Co., 279 S. Clark St. cor. Van Buren St. 

Shanghai Co., 253 S. Clark St. 

Wee Ying Lo., 172 S. Clark St. 

Joy Yet Lo & Co., 293 Clark St. 

Hong Fong Lo Co., 296 S. State St. 

Hin Wah, 2132 S. State St. 

The Chinese eating-rooms of the city familiarly known as 
"Chop Suey" restaurants, will, no doubt, be quite a novelty 
to the average visitor. The restaurant of the King Yen Lo 
Co., 279 S. Clark St., is the best example. It is magnifi- 
cently fitted up at a cost of about $40,000. In the front 
room to the left of the entrance are beautiful hand-carve<i 
chairs of solid teakwood inlaid with mother-of-pearl. The 
tables are also of teakwood inlaid with pearl. On the walls 
are Chinese paintings, representing the Chinese High Court. 
Especial attention is directed to the hand-carved lattice be- 
tween the two main rooms. It is one of the finest specimeni 
of this class of work in America. Back of the main rooms 
are two small banqueting halls. The curtains at the various 
openings are of hand-embroidered Chinese silk, as are also 
the sash curtains at the windows. Everything in these rooms 
except the lamp fixtures was imported from China. On the 
menu are 229 kinds of food and 15 varieties of tea, the mar- 
bond-nick tea being $2.25 per pot. The dishes mostly ordered 
are (figures refer to number on menu card), American Chop 
Sooy (1). Same, extra fine (2); Chicken Chop Sooy, (11). 
Same with white mushrooms (14). Yet-Ca-Mein (105). 
Same, extra fine (106). War Mein (109). Chow Mein (124). 
These dishes, together with rice in various forms and tea 
constitute four-fifths of the business of these restaurants. 
The menu contains some very expensive delicacies, Loung-foo 
Dan (179), being $2.50. Bird's Nest, Fongwong Yen (186) 
$5. Bird's Nest Loung-fong Yen (187) $6. Bird's Nest 


Yet-bean War (188) $12. Bird's Nest Bud-ball Yet-bean War 
(189) $15. Shark's Fiu, Loung-fong Chea (190) $6. Dove, 
Bud-ball Tone Bark-arp (201) $3.50, etc., etc., through a long 
list. The popular dishes, however, range from 25 to 50 cents. 
A visit to one of these places will be quite interesting. 


Located at 267 S. Clark St. Quite a novelty, being elabo- 
rately fitted up in rustic style. The mirrors behind the bar 
are apparently of the ordinary kind, but on request the bar- 
tender will caujse pictures to appear thereon, the mirrors un- 
der his manipulation, being apparently of plain transparent 

Heinegabubler's Palace Saloon, 348 S. State St., is fitted 
up in imitation of a low sailor's dive, the decorations being 
of the crudest sort. The walls are covered with comic signs 
and harmless tricks are played on visitors. With a jolly 
crowd it is quite an amusing place to visit. For men only. 


This line connects with the Garfield branch of the Metro- 
politan Elevated at S. 52nd Ave. Cars run every 30 minutes, 
on the even and half hour. The route is west through Wald- 
heim and Concordia Cemeteries, Oak Park, Harlem, Maywood, 
Bellwood, Lombard, Glen Ellyn and Wheaton. There are 
branch lines from Wheaton to Elgin and Aurora. 

Chicago- Joliet Electric Line: Connects with Archer Ave. 
car at S. 48th Ave. From city limits to Joliet, round trip 
60 cts. Cars on even and half hour. 

Chicago-Milwaukee Electric Line. Mostly double track 
Evanston to Waukegan, 28 miles. Fare 35 cts. one way; 
round trip 60 cts. Evanston is reached by the north side 
cable to barns, thence by Evanston Electric, or by C, M. & 
St. P. Ky. Cars, Evanston- Waukegan every 20 min. Time, 
one hour and forty minutes. 


Including suburban trains, there are about 1,700 passenger 
trains which arrive and depart daily from the six principal 
depots of Chicago, the number varying according to the 


Information furnished by Inspector P. J. Lavin. 
When, in 1871, the fire had swept away the Armory build- 
ing on Franklin St. which housed the South Side headquar- 
ters, the station was located temporarily in the old Bridewell, 


cor. Polk St. and Wells (now 5th Ave.), and then shifted 
to the frame school house cor. Harrison St. and Pacific Ave 
the present site. 

While the present building was being erected it was then 
moved to another building, cor. Clark and Harrison Sts. 
The building which now houses this famous station is anj-- 
thing but imposing, being a red brick structure, two story 
and basement, surmounted by a short flag pole. It stands 
just across the street from the train shed of the LaSalle St. 
railway station. In it are located the South Side police 
headquarters, the Harrison St. police court, cell rooms 
inspectors' and captains' offices, sleeping quarters for the 
men, gymnasium and bureau of identification; while in the 
annex to the north are cells for children and women who 
have never been arrested before, as well as a fire department 

The location is in the very heart of what was for years 
recognized as the slums of the city, comprising Fourth Ave., 
South Clark St., South State St., and the "Levee," which 
contributed a large proportion of all the crime of the city. 
Many grewsome yarns could be unraveled from the records 
of this old station; stories of crime, misery, wild debauchery, 
sodden wretchedness, and despair. 

The station has always been prominent, as it is the pioneer 
of the South Side. It has held practically every desperate 
criminal captured in the city, among the more noted crim- 
inals being the Haymarket anarchists; the Niedemeyer boys 
of ear barn murder fame; Chas. W. Everest of Topeka, Kas., 
who murdered Officer Barrett; Benjamin Morris, alias 
"Daefy Morris," who shot and killed two men on the 
"Levee," Jack Yallow (alias "Black Jack"), who kept 
what was known as the "Bum Boat," a vessel plying on 
the lake front which served liquors and where many loose 
women congregated. Black Jack was a notorious character 
about town and finally shot and killed Wm. Kearns. Many 
old citizens will remember him and the "Bum Boat." The 
band of desperadoes, James and William Formby, David 
Kelly and Peter Dulfer, who were charged with a long series 
of robberies and murders, were confined in this station; 
Eddy Fay, the noted bank and post office robber, looked from 
between the cell bars of the Harrison St. station. John 
Eedmond, who was captured by the South Side police in 
1904 for a murder committed in Ashland, Wis., July 27th, 
1887, was one of the recent inmates; and so on ad infinitum. 
Some 2,000 prisoners per week are handled at this station 
in busy times. 

About noon of April 22, 1891, E. D. Houghgaling shot and 
killed Officer Messenger in the main office to the left of the 


lergeant's desk because Messenger had, earlier in the even- 
ng, warned him to cease annoying two girls who appealed to 
the officer for protection from him. The officer fell just 
nside the outer inspector's office. Houghgaling was also 
killed in the melee, in which over a dozen shots were fired. 

In the basement are located the cells, arranged in four rows 
running N. and S. Two of these rows are known as *'disor- 
lerly rows," one as "criminal" and one as "women's" 
row. In the corridor at the N. end of the cell rows are the 
Jailer's and Matron's desks. On the other side of the cor- 
idor (N) is the prison kitchen. As one looks into these grim, 
forbidding cells with their bare wooden benches, thoughts 
irise of the squalor, wretchedness and crime they have shel- 
:.ered, and one turns away with a shudder at the degradation. 
3n the main floor are the Inspector's offices, the Captain's 
Dffice, the desk Sergeant's room, a telephone and report 
room, and the main office, as well as the police court and 
;he famous "Bull Pen," where all "drunk and disorderly" 
?ases are tried. On the second floor are the sleeping quar- 
:er9 of the men, a large, airy room, and the Harrison Street 
Police Athletic Club, a splendidly equipped room containing 
very modern appliance for scientific exercise. There are 
ings, bars, ladders, boxing gloves, etc., etc., a small hand- 
3all court and a bath room equipped with both tub and 
showers. Sergeant Mooney is president of the club awd 
Lewis Clark is its trainer. In the N. W. corner of the 
building is the largest Bureau of Identification in the world, 
fv^ith one exception, that of Paris, France. The bureau is in 
harge of Captain Michael Evans, and under his management 
aas become one of the most important departments of the 
^'hicago police force. Thousands of criminals have been 
dentified who otherwise probably would have escaped th-a 
meshes of the law. Here will be seen thousands of photo- 
graphs of criminals more or less noted. 

The Division is under charge of Inspector P. J. Lavin, who 
has, by his able work during the past few years, trans- 
formed what was one of the worst spots on the continent 
nto a very orderly place. Most of the street-walkers, pick- 
pockets and confidence men have disappeared, and today 
there is little more crime here than in any other part of 
the city. 


LaSalle St., built 1869-71, 1,890 ft. in length; cost $566,000. 
Washington St., 1867-69, 1,605 ft. long; cost $517,000. Van 
Buren St., built 1891-92, 1,514 ft. long; cost $1,000,000. 
These tunnels were built by sinking a coffer-dam half way 


through the river until one-half of the bore was completed 
The other half was then treated in the same way Thus one 
half of the river was always open to ship traffic. 


Argentine Republic— 43 W. Eandolph St. 

Austria-Hungary— R. 816, 184 LaSalle St. P. C. 

Belgium— 914, 112 Clark St. 

Bolivia— 33, 107 Dearborn St. 

Brazil— 204, 19 Wabash Ave. 

Costa Rica — 188 Madison St. 

Cuba — 188 Madison St. 

Denmark — 407, 59 Dearborn St. 

Dominican Republic — 832, 204 Dearborn St. 

France— 1511, 59 Clark St. (Ashland Blk.). P. C. 

German Empire — 1134 First Nat. Bank Bldg., cor. Deal 
born and Monroe Sts. P. C. 

Great Britain — 622 Pullman Bldg., cor. Adams and Michi 
gan. P. C. 

Greece — 26, 107 Dearborn. 

Italy— 500, 56 Fifth Ave. 

Japan — 705 Chamber of Commerce Bldg., cor. Washingtor 
and LaSalle Sts. 

Mexico— 205, 40 Randolph St. 

Netherlands — 85 Washington St. 

Nicaragua, Guatemala and Honduras — 26 Board of Trade 

Paraguay — 704, 204 Dearborn St. 

Peru— 906, 172 Washington St. 

Portugal — 476 Kenwood Terrace. 

Russia— 56, 5th Ave. P. C. 

Spain — 188 Madison. 

Sweden and Norway — LaSalle, s. e. cor. Washington. 

Switzerland — 172 Washington. 

Turkey— 914, 112 Clark St. 

Uruguay Republic — 1614, 79 Dearborn. 

Venezuela— 913, 28 Jackson Blvd. 


The South Side. — The main business streets of the city 
are located on the South Side. Within the section boundec 
by the river on the north and west, Lake Michigan on the 
east, and Harrison street on the south, familiarly known 
as the Down Town Section, are found the magnifieeni 
skyscrapers, palatial hotels and superb public buildinggj 


for which Chicago is famous. South Water Street, located 
next to the main river, is devoted chiefly to produce commis- 
sion houses. State St., from Kaudolph to Congress, is the 
principal shopping street of the city. Cable cars run on 
State St. as far south as Sixty-third St. Next to and parallel 
with State St. is Dearborn, noted for its fine office struc- 
tures. Next to Dearborn is Clark St., a very busy thorough- 
fare. On LaSalle, the next street west, are most of the large 
banking institutions and insurance companies. Crossing the 
next street, Fifth Ave. on Harrison, we enter the wholesale 
dry goods region, lying principally between the latter street 
on the south and Monroe on the north and, extending sev- 
eral blocks eastward from the river. 

The wholesale grocery houses of the city are found 
mainly on Michigan Ave., Wabash Ave. and State St. near 
the mouth of the river. Wabash Ave., State Street's com- 
mercial rival, is noted for its book, furniture and art stores, 
musical instrument, carriage and automobile establishments, 
publishing houses, etc. It is traversed by the Indiana Ave. 
electric cars to 18th St. where they turn one block east- 
ward to Indiana Ave. and proceeds thereon to 51st St., ad- 
jacent to Washington Park. It is also traversed by the Cot- 
tage Grove Ave. cable line to 22nd St., from which point 
it extends eastward to Cottage Grove Ave., running diago- 
nally southeastward, and continuing to 55th street where it 
branches, one line running to Jackson Park on the S. E. 
and the other continuing straight ahead, past Washington 
Park to Oakwoods Cemetery, at 71st St. Archer Ave. which 
branches from State St. between 19th and 20th extends in 
a southwesterly direction crossing a branch of the Chicago 
river, beyond the city limits. It is traversed by a trolley 
line and it is typical of the West Side, inasmuch as it is de- 
voted to the shops of small tradesmen. 

Wentworth Ave., one of the longest and busiest streets in 
the city, is traversed by one of the best and most com- 
pletely equipped trolley lines in the city, running from 
Washington and Clark Streets, south on Clark, to 22nd, 
west to Wentworth Ave., south to 79th St. and west to 
Halsted, a distance of ten miles. The best way to see the 
residence streets of Chicago is to drive southward from 
some point on Michigan Ave., the Auditorium Hotel for 
instance, to 16th St., thence into Prairie Avenue, following 
that beautiful thoroughfare to 31st St., thence by Calumet 
or South Park Ave. and Grand Boulevard to Oakwood Boule- 
vard, and on the latter road east to Drexel Boulevard. If 
desired, the latter driveway may be followed to Washington 
Park. At the southern eud of the Park we may drive east- 
ward along Midway Plaisance passing the beautiful build- 


ings of the University of Chicago to Jackson Park, the site 
of the World's Columbian Exposition. The return will be 
by various streets to Grand Boulevard, finally entering Michi- 
gan Ave. at 37th St. There are a number of localities along 
this drive to which special attention is called; Prairie Ave. 
from 16th to 31st contains many beautiful homes; also Michi 
gan Boulevard, from 24th to 39th St., Greenwood Ave. from 
45th to 50th and Kimbark Ave. from 51st to 55th. There 
are other beautiful residence streets on the South Side, 
namely, Oakenwald Ave., Lake Ave., East End Ave.; there 
are also many magnificent residences on unimportant cross 

The West Side. — Madison St. is the main business 
thoroughfare of West Chicago. This street extends west- 
ward from the lake passing Garfield Park; the Madison St. 
cable line runs from State and Madison Sts. north on State 
to Washington west to Jefferson, south to Madison and west 
on Madison to 40th Ave. Eandolph and Lake Sts., parallel- 
ing Madison are the next important business streets of the 
west division. Ogden Ave., beginning at Union Park, ex- 
tends in a southwestern direction, curving slightly to the 
westward, and passing Douglas Park to S. 40th Ave. Hal- 
sted St. is the principal north and south business street of 
the west side. It runs in a straight line almost the entire 
length of the city. Blue Island Ave. branches from Halsted 
St. near its junction with W. Harrison St. in a southwesterly 
direction to the lumber district. Milwaukee Ave. is given 
over almost entirely to the German element. Beginning at 
the river and Lake St. this thoroughfare extends in a north- 
westerly direction far beyond the city limits. 

Washington Boulevard is undoubtedly the handsomest 
residence street of the West Side. It is part of the great 
boulevard system of the city. W. Monroe, Adams and 
Jackson Sts., with the exception of portions near the river 
are lined with beautiful residences. Ashland Ave. extending 
north and south is an elegantly paved street containing 
many of the handsomest houses on the West Side. Douglas 
Boulevard, extends from Garfield Park and Colorado Ave. 
south to Independence Square and thence east to Douglas 
Park. Next to Washington Boulevard this beautiful thor- 
oughfare is the most popular residence street of the West 
Side. There are three beautiful parks on the West Side, 
Garfield, Humboldt and Douglas, The first is reached by the 
Garfield Par^ cars of the Lake St. and Metropolitan Ele- 
vated and the Madison St. cable. Humboldt Park is reached 
by the Milwaukee Ave. line^ selecting a North Ave. or the 
Division St. electric or bv the Humboldt Park ^division of 


;he Metropolitan Elevated, trailer. To reach Douglas Park 
;ake the Ogden Ave. or 12th street car. 
The North Side. — Clark St., the leading business 

treet of the North Side, extends from the river north to 
iVorth Ave. and thence northwest to the city limits, pass- 

ng Lincoln Park. The streets intersecting Clark near the 
river are occupied by manufacturing establishments and 
hide, wool and leather houses. Chicago Ave., Division St., 
Clybourn Ave. and Larrabee St. are all business thorough- 
fares traversing a section of the city inhabited by a foreign 
population. The principal North Side residence streets are 
La Salle and Dearborn Aves., Rush, North State, Cass, Pine 
Goethe and Schiller Sts., Lincoln Park Boulevard and last 
but not least the Lake Shore Drive. This beautiful boule- 
vard is practically the beginning of the Sheridan Drive 
which extends twenty-five miles north. Among the many 
beautiful residences on this boulevard is the Potter Palmer 
mansion on the corner of Schiller street, a magnificent struc- 
ture presenting the castellated effect of feudal architecture. 
Another notable dwelling is the Archiepiscopal Palace at 623 
State St. At North Ave. Lincoln Park begins, reached by 
Clark St. Limits car. 

List of Streets, Avenues, Parks, Etc. 


Ave— Avenue. 

Bl— Boulevard. 

Ct— Court. 

E— East 

E & W— East and West. 

N— North. 

Nw— North-West. 

N & S — North and South. 

PI— Place. 

P— Park. 
Rd— Road. 
S— South. 
Se— South-East. 
Sw— South-Wcst. 
Te— Terrace. 
Ne— North-East. 
W— West. 


A E&W 

Abbott Ct N&S 

Aberdeen N&S 

Academy PI N&S 

Academy of Science . . 

Ada N N&S 

Ada S N&S 

Adams Ave N&S 

Adams E&V/ 

Adams W E&W 

Addison E&W 

Addison W E&W 

Agatite Ave P:&W 

Ainslie E&W 

Ainslie W E&W 

Alaska E&W 

Albany Ave N N&S 

Albany Ave S N&S 

Albeit N&S 

Albion Ave E&W 

Aiding Ave E&W 

Aldine N&S 

Aldine Sq 

Alexander E&W 

Alice PI E&W 

Allen Ave Ne 

Allport N&S 

Alma Ave N&S 

Almoad N&S 

Alta Vista Te ...N&S 
lAUou Ave N&S 



Anderson Nw 

Ann N N&S 

Ann S N 

Anthony Ave ! . . Se 

■A^rbor PI E&W 

Arcade PI E&W 

Arch Nw 

Archer Ave Sw 

Archer PI Ne 

Ardmore Ave E&W 

Argyle E&W 

Artesian Ave N . . . N&S 

Argyle E&W 

Argyle, W ...E&W 

Arlington PI e&W 

Armltage Ave E&W 

Armour Ave N&S 

Armour N&S 

Artesian Ave S...N&S 

Arthington E&W 

Art Institute 

Arundel Ave Ne 

^sh N&S 

Ashland Ave N N&S 

Ashland Ave S N&S 

Ashland Bl N&S 

Ashland PI E&W 

Ashland E&W 

Astor N&S 

Atlantic N&S 

Attrill Ne 

Aubert Ave E&W 

Auburn N&S 

Augusta E&W 

Austin Ave N&S 

Austin Ave E&W 

Avenue A N&S 

Avenue B N&S 

Avenue C N&S 

Avenue D N&S 

Avenue E N&S 

Avenue F N&S 

Avenue G N&S 

Avenue H N&S 

Avenue J N&S 

Avenue K N&S 

Avenue L N&S 

Avenue M N&S 

Avenue N N&S 

Avenue O N&S 

Avers Ave N N&S 

A vera Av,e S N&S 

Avondale Ave Nw 

Ayers Ct N&S 


Baird Ave N&S 

Baldwin N&S 

Baldwin Ave N&S 

Ballou N&S 

Balmoral Ave E&W 

Balmoral Ave W . . E&V,' 

Baltimorp Ave Se 

Banks E&W 

Barber E&W 

Barry Ave E&W 

Bart»n Ave N&S 

Basil Ave N&S 

Batavia Ave Se 

Bates Ave N 

Bauwans Se 

Beach Ave E&W 

Beach Ct N&S 

Beacon N&S 

Beckman Ave N&S 

Beethoven PI E&W 

Belden Ave E&W 

Belden Ave N E&W 

Belden Ct N&S 

Belknap E&W 

Belle Plaine Ave. E&W 

Belle Plaine Ave W 


Bellevue Ave N&S 

Bellevue PI E&W 

Belmont Ave E&W 

Belmont Ave W. ..E&W 

Bennett N&g 

Bennett Ave N&S 

Bensley Ave N&S 

Benson N&S 

Benton PI E&W 

Berenice Ave E&W 

Berenice Ave W. .E&W 

Berkeley Ave N&S 

Berlin E&W 

Bernard Ave N&S 

Berry E&W'^ 

Berteau Ave E&W 

Berteau Ave W . . . E&W 

Berwyn Ave E&W 

Berwyn Ave N . . . E&W 

Bessemer Ave N&S 

Best Ave N&S 

Better E&W 

Beverley Ave Se 

Bickerdike N&S 

Bingham Se 

Binzo PI Ne 

Birch E&W 

Birchwood Ave . . . E&W 

Birkhoff Ave Se 

Bishop Ct N&S 

Bishop N&S 

Bismarck PI ^ E&W 

Bissell N&S 

Bitter Sweet PI.. E&W 

Bixby Ct N&S 

Black Hawk E&W 

Black Hawk, W. .E&W 

Blackwell N&S 

Blaine Ave N&S 

Blaine PI E&W 

Blaine PI E&W 

Blair N&s 

Blake Se 

Blanchard Ct N&S 

Blanche E&W 

Bliss E&W 

Bloomingdale Ave. E&W 

Bhicher N&S 

Blucher E&W 

Blue Island Ave Nw 

Blue Island Rd...E&W 

Bohemian Cemetery. 

Bonaparte Ne 

Bond Ave N&S 

Bonfield Nw 

Boo E&W 

Boston Ave E&W 

Bosworth Ave N&S 

Boulevard Way ...N&S 

Bowen Ave E&W 

Bowen Ne 

Bowrnanville Ave . . . Ne 

Bradley Ave E&W 

Bradley PI E&W 

Bradley E&W 

Brand Se 

Brant Ne 

Bremen Ct N&S 

Brewery Ave N&S 

Briar PI E&W 

Bridewell Grounds . . . 

Brigham E&W 

Brighton PI Nw 

Broad Nw 

Broadoak Ave Ne 

Brompton Ave . . . E&W 

Broom N&S 

Bross Ct Ne 

Brown I & S W^&S 

Bryan Ave E&W 

Bryan PI ge 

Bryant Ave E&W 

BiTson E&W 

Bryn Mawr Ave.. E&W 
Bryn Mawr Ave W. 


Buckingham PI ..E&W 

Buena Ave E&W 

Buenna Te E&W 

Buena Vista PI... E&W 

Buffalo Ave N&S 

Bunker E&W 

Burhans Ave N&S 

Biu-ling N&S 

Burlington N&S 

Burnside Ave Se 

Burton PI E&W 

Butler N&S 

Byron e&W 

Byron, W E&W 

C E&W 

enable N&S 

Caldwell Ave Nw 

Caldwell PI Ne 

Calhoun Ave N&S 

Calhoun PI E&W 

California Ave N..N&S 
California Ave S..N&S 

Calland Ct N&.S 

Calumet Ave J^^&S 

Calumet Lake 

Calvary Cemeterv .... 

Campbell " Ne 

Campbell Ave N...N&S 
Campbell Ave S...N&S 



Campbell Pk 

f Canal N N&S 

Canal S N&S 

Canal PI E&W 

Canalport Ave Sw 

Candis Ave Nw 

Carlisle PI E&W 

Carmen Ave E&W 

\ Carmen Ave N E&W 

! Carl E&W 

[ Caroudelet Ave ...N&S 

Carpenter N N&S 

; Carpenter S N&S 

Carpenter Ct Se 

I Carpenter Ave N&S 

Carroll Ave E&W 

Carter PI E&W 

Carter Ne 

Gary Ave Se 

Cass N&S 

Castello Ave E&W 

Castlewood Te ...E&W 

Catalpa Ave E&W 

Catalpa Ave E&W 

Catalpa Ct Se 

Cedar E&W 

Cedar E&W 

Cemetery Drive . . E&W 

Centennial PI E&W 

Centre Ave N N&S 

Centre Ave S N&S 

Center E&W 

Central N&S 

Central Ave N&S 

Central Ave N&S 

Central Ct N&S 

Central Pk Ave N..N&S 
Central Pli Ave S..N&S 

Ceylon Ave Ne 

Chalmers PI E&W 

Champlain Ave ...N&S 

Cbannay Ct Ne 

Chapin E&W 

Charles Ct N&S 

Charles N&S 

Charlton N&S 

Chase Ave E&W 

Chase N&S 

Chatham Ct N&S 

Chauncey Ave N&S 

Cheltenham PI E&W 

Cheney Ave Ne 

Cheney Ne 

Cherry Ave Se 

Cherrj' PI E&W 

Chester E&W 

Chestnut E&W 

Chestnut PI N&S 

Chicago Ave E&W 

Chicago Ave W...E&W 
Chi. Drainage Canal... 

Chicago Te E&W 

Chicago University .... 
Chittenden Ave ...N&S 

Choctaw Ave Se 

Christiana Ave ...N&S 
Church Ct Nw 

Church ri E&W 

Church N&S 

Churchill K&W 

Cicero Ct N&S 

Circle Ave E 

Cii-cle Ave W 

Clara Ave Ne 

Clara PI E&W 

Claremont Ave N..N&S 
Claremont Ave S..N&S 

Claromont E&W 

Clarence Ave E&W 

Clarinda E&W 

Clarendon N&S 

Clarendon Ave ....N&S 

Clark N&S 

Clark Ave N&S 

Clark N N&S 

Clarke PI E&W 

Clarkson Ct N&S 

Clay E&W 

Clay Ave E&W 

Clayton Ct N&S 

Cleaver N&S 

Cleveland Ave N&S 

Cliflford Ave Nw 

Clifton Ave N&S 

Clifton Park Ave... N&S 

Clinton N N&S 

Clinton S N&S 

Clover Se 

Clybouru Ave Nw 

Clybourn PI E&W 

Clybourn PI W...E&W 

Coblenz E&W 

Coles Ave N&S 

Colfax Ave N&S 

Colfax PI E&W 

College Ave Ne 

Colorado Ave Sw 

Columbia Ave ...E&W 

Columbia E&W 

Columbus x\.ve Sw 

Commercial Ave . . N&S 
Commonwealth Ave.... 


Concoi-d PI E&W 

Congress Pk .N&S 

Congress E&W 

Congress W E&W 

Connor E&W 

Conrad E&W 

Constance Ave ...N&S 

Cook N&S 

Cook Ne 

Cook Co. Hospital 

Cook County Insane 


Cooper N&S 

Cornelia Ave E&W 

Cornelia Ave W..E&W 

Cornelia Ct Ne 

Cornelia E&W 

Cornell Ave N&S 

Cornell E&W 

Cortez E&W 

Cortland E&W 

Cottage Grove Ave . . . 

Cottage PI E&W 

Couch PI E&W 

County Poor House.... 

Court House 

Court PI E&W 

Coventry N&S 

Craft N&S 

Crawford PI E&W 

Cregler Ave N&S 

Crescent Ave ....E&W 

Crescent PI E&W 

Crescent Pk 

Crescent Rd Ne 

Crilly Ct N&S 

Crittenden E&W 

Cromwell N&S 

Crooked E&W 

Crosby N&S 

Crossing E&W 

Crowell Nw 

Crystal E&W 

C*ulIom Ave E&W 

Gullom Ave W E&W 

Currier N&S 

Curtis Ave N&S 

Curtis N N&S 

Curtis S N&S 

Cushmau PI E&W 

Cuyler Ave E&W 

Cuylcr Ave W E&W 

Cypress N&S 


Dakin E&W 

Dakin W E&W 

Dale Ct N&S 

Damon E&W 

Danford N&S 

Dauphin Ave N&S 

Dawson Ave Ne 

Dayton N&S 

Dean Se 

DearboiTX Ave ....N&S 

Dearborn N&S 

DeKalb Ne 

DeKoven E&W 

Delaware PI E&W 

Deming PI E&W 

Depot Ct N&S 

Depot PI E&W 

Depot N&S 

Des Plaiues N ....N&S 

Des Plaines S N&S 

Devon Ave E&W 

Devon Ave W...E.&W 

Dewey PI E&W 

Dewitt Ct N&S 

Dexter Park Ave.. N&S 

Dickens Ave E&W 

Dickson N&S 

Dieden E&W 

Divorsev Bl E&W 

Diversey Ave W..E&W 

Dlversey Ct N&S 

Division E&W 



Division W E&W 

Dix Se 

Dixon Ave Ne 

Dobson Ave N&S 

Dock E&W 

Dodge N&S 

Dolton Ave N&S 

Domiuick Se 

Douglas Pk 

Douglas Bl E&W 

Douglas PI E&W 

Dover N&S 

Doyles PI E&W 

Drake Ave N&S 

Drew N&S 

Drexel Ave N&S 

Drexel Bl N&S 

Drexel Ct N&S 

Drexel Sq E&W 

Dunn Se 

Dunning E&W 

Dunning W E&W 


Eagle E&W 

Early Ave SE 

East Ct N&S 

East End Ave N&S 

East Meridian N&S 

Eastman Ne 

East River N&S 

East Wharf Nw 

Eastwood Ave E&W 

Eastwood Ave W.E&W 

Eberly Ave N&S 

Eddy E&W 

Eddy W E&W 

Edgecomb PI E&W 

Edgemont Ave . . . E&W 
Edgewater Ave . . . E&W 

Edgewater PI E&W 

Edgewater Te E&W 

Edgewater Ave . . . E&W 

Edison Bl N&S 

Edmunds Ne 

Edwards Ct N&S 

Edwards Ne 

Egglestou Ave N&S 

18th E&W 

18th PI W E&W 

18th W E&W 

SOth E&W 

80th PI E&W 

SOth PI W E&W 

SOth W E&W 

81st E&W 

81st PI E&W 

81st PI W E&W 

81st W E&W 

82nd E&W 

82nd Pi E&W 

82nd PI W E&W 

82nd W E&W 

83rd E&W 

83rd PI E&W 

83rd PI W ......E&W 

83rd W E&W 

84th E&W 

84th PI W E&W 

84th W E&W 

85th E&W 

8f>th PI W E&W 

85th W E&W 

86th E&W 

86th PI E&W 

86th PI W ......E&W 

86th W E&W 

87th E&W 

87th PI E&W 

87th W E&W 

88th E&W 

88th PI E&W 

88th W E&W 

89th E&W 

89th PI E&W 

89th W . E&W 

Elaine PI N&S 

Elbridge Ave Ne 

Elburn Ave E&W 

Eldrige PI E&W 

11th E&W 

Elias Ct Nw 

Elizabeth Ave N&S 

Elizabeth N N&S 

Elizabeth S N&S 

Elk E&W 

Elk Grove Se 

Ellen E&W 

Ellerton Ave Ne 

Elliott Ave Ne 

Ellis Ave N&S 

Ellis Pk 

Ellsworth N&S 

Ellwood N&S 

Elm E&W 

Elmer Ave Se 

Elmwood Ct N&S 

Elston Ave N&S 

Elston Ct E&W 

Emerald E&W 

Emerald Ave N&S 

Emerson Ave ....E&W 

Emerson Bl N&S 

Emerson Rd E N&S 

Emerson Rd W ...N&S 

Emily E&W 

Emma E&W 

Emmet : Se 

Ems E&W 

Enfield Ave Ne 

Englewood Ave ..E&W 

Ericsson Ave N&S 

Erie Ave N&S 

Erie E&W 

Erie W E&W 

Escanaba Ave ....N&S 

Essex Ave N&S 

Estes Ave E&W 

Euclid Ave N&S 

Euclid N&S 

Eugenia E&W 

Eugenia Ct N&S 

Evans Ave N&S 

Evanston Ave .... N&S 

Everill Ave E&W 

Everett Ave N&S 

Evergreen Ave ...E&W 

Evergreen Ct Se 

Evergreen Ne 

Ewing Ave Se 

Ewing PI E&W 

Ewing E&W 

Exchange Ave ...E&W 

Exchange Ot N&S 

Exchange Are .... N&S 

Fair PI E&W 

Fairbanks Ct N&S 

Fairfield Ave N ...N&S 
Fairfield Ave S ..N&S 

Fairview Ave N&S 

Farraday Aive Ne 

Farragut Ave .... E&W 

Fargo Ave E&W 

Farrell Nw 

Farwell Ave E&W 

Fay N&S 

Ferdinand E&W 

15th E&W 

15th PI W E&W 

15th W E&W 

5th Ave N&S 

50th E&W 

50th Ave N .....N&S 

50th Ave S N&S 

50th Ct N N&S 

50th PI E&W 

50th PI W E&W 

SOth W E&W 

51st E&W 

51st Ave N N&S 

51st Ave S N&S 

51st Ct N N&S 

51st Ct S N&S 

51st PI W E&W 

51st W E&W 

52nd E&W 

52nd Ave N N&S 

52nd Ave S N&S 

52nd Ct N&S 

52nd Ct N N&S 

52ud PI W E&W 

52nd W E&W 

53d E&W 

53d Ave N N&S 

53d Ave S N&S 

53d Ct N N&S 

53d PI w m^w 

5.3d W E&W 

54th E&W 

54th Ave S N&S 

54tli Ave N N&S 

54th Ct N N&S 

54th PI E&W 

54£h PI W E&W 

54th W E&W 

55th E&W 

55th Ave N N&S 



55th Ot N N&S 

55th PI E&W 

55th PI W E&W 

55th W E&W 

56th E&W 

56th Ave N N&S 

56th Ct N N&S 

56th PI W E&W 

56th W E&W 

57th E&W 

57th Ave N N&S 

57th Ct N N&S 

57th PI W E&W 

57th W E&W 

58th E&W 

58th Ave N N&S 

58th Ct N N&S 

58th PI W E&W 

58th W E&W 

59th E&W 

5yth Ave N N&S 

59th Ct N N&S 

59th PI W E&W 

59th W E&W 

Field Columbian Mueeum 

Fillmore E&W 

Fisk N&S 

Fletcher E&W 

Fletcher W E&W 

Fleetwood N&S 

Florence Ave N&S 

Florimond E&W 

Flournoy E&W 

Follansbee Ave ..E&W 

Fontenoy PI Ne 

Forest Ave N&S 

Forest N&S 

Forest Glen Ave . . . . Sw 

Forquer E&W 

Forostville Ave . . . N&S 

40th E&W 

40th Ave N N&S 

40th Ave S N&S 

40th Ct N N&S 

40th Ct S N&S 

40th PI W E&W 

40th W E&W 

41st E&W 

41st Ave N N&S 

41st Ave S N&S 

41st Ct N N&S 

41st Ct S N&S 

41st W E&W 

42d E&W 

42d Ave N N&S 

'i26 Ave S N&S 

42d Ct N N&S 

42d Ct S N&S 

42d PI E&W 

42d PI W E&V/ 

42d W E&W 

43d E&W 

4.1d Ave N N&S 

43d Ave S N&S 

43d Ct N N&S 

43d Ct S N&S 

43d PI W E&W 

43d W E&W 

44th E&W 

44th Ave N N&S 

44th Ave S N&S 

44th Ct N N&S 

44th Ct. S N&S 

44th PI E&W 

44th PI W E&W 

44th W E&W 

45th E&W 

45th Ave N N&S 

45th Ave S N&S 

45th Ct N N&S 

45th Ct S N&S 

45th PI E&W 

45th PI W E&W 

45th W E&W 

46th E&W 

46th Ave N N&S 

46th Ave S.. N&S 

46th Ct N N&S 

46th PI E&W 

46th PI W E&W 

46th W E&W 

47th E&W 

47th Ave N N&S 

47th Ave S N&S 

47th Ct N N&S 

47th PI E&W 

47th PI W E&W 

47th W E&W 

48tb E&W 

48th Ave N N&S 

48th Ave S N&S 

48th Ct N N&S 

48th Ct S N&S 

48th PI E&W 

48th PI W E&W 

48th W E&W 

49th E&W 

49th Ave N N&S 

49th Ave S N&S 

49 Ct N N&S 

49th Ct S N&S 

49th PI W E&W 

49th W E&W 

Foster Ave E&W 

Foster Ave W ...E&W 

14th E&W 

14th PI W E&W 

14th W 

4th Ave N&S 

Fountaine Ave ....N&S 

Fowler E&W 

Fox N&S 

Fox Ct' Ne 

Fox PI E&W 

Franklin N&S 

Franklin N N&S 

Franklin Ave N&S 

Franklin Bl Sw 

Francis E&W 

Francis PI E&W 

Francisco Ave N .N&S 
Francisco Ave S..N&S 

Frank E&W 

Frank Ct Ne 

Frankfort E&W 

Frederick PI E&W 

Fremont N&S 

Front E&W 

Front Ave N&S 

Frink E&W 

Fry E&W 

Fuller Se 

Fullerton Ave E&W 

Fullerton Ave W .E&W 

Fulton E&W 

Fulton Ave E&W 

Fulton Ave N&S 


Gage N&S 

Gage Ct ^ N&S 

Gage PI E&W 

Gage Pk 

Gage Pk Ave N&S 

Gait Ave E&W 

Garden E&W 

Gardner E&W 

Gardners Pk 

Garfield Ave E&W 

Garfield Ct E&W 

Garfield Pk 

Garfield Sq 

Gai-fleld Ct N&S 

Gan-ett N&S 

Gary PI E&W 

|Gault Ct N&S 

Geary Se 

Geggenheimer Ave 


George E&W 

George Ct N&S 

George W E&W 

Germania PI E&W 

GiddingB Ave E&W 

Giddings Ave W .E&W 

Gilbert PI Se 

Gilpin PI E&W 

Girard N&S 

Givins Ct Se 

Gladys Ave E&W 

Glengyle PI E&W 

Glenlake Ave E&W 

Gloy PI Ne 

Goethe E&W 

Goldsmith Ave Ne 

Good E&W 

Goodman E&W 

Goose Island 

Gordon Te E&W 

Government Building . . 
Governor's P'k w'y.... 

Grace N&S 

Grace W E&W 

Graceland Ave ..E&W 
Graceland Cemetery.... 

Grand Ave E&W 

Grand Bl N&S 

Granville Ave E&W 

Granville Ave W .E&V,' 
Giaiit E&W 



Grant PI E&W 

Grant Monument 

Grassmere Rd X&S 

Grave Ct N.^-S 

Greeley Ct X&S 

Green N N&S 

Green S N&S 

Greenleaf Ave . . . E&W 

Green Bay Ave N&S 

Greenwich E&W 

Greenwood Ave ...X&S 

Grenshaw E&W 

Gresham Ave Ne 

Griffin Xe 

Gross X&S 

Gross Ave Sw 

Gross Te N&S 

Gross Pl£ E&W 

Grove N&S 

Grove Ave N&S 

Grove Pk E&W 

Groveland Ave ...N&S 

Groveland Ct Se 

Groveland Pk 

Groveland Te Ne 

Grover E&W 

Guernsey Ave Ne 

Gunnison i:&W 

Gurley E&W 


Haddock Pk E&W 

Haddon Ave E&W 

Haines E&W' 

Halsted N N&S 

Halsted S N&S 

Hamburg E&W 

Hamilton E&W 

Hamilton Ave N ..X&S 
Hamilton Ave S ..N&S 

PTamilton Ct N&S 

Hamlin Ave N .... X'&S 
Hamlin Ave S ...N&S 

Hampden Ct X&S 

Hammond N&S 

Hancock N&S 

Harbor Ave Ne 

Harding Ave N ..N&S 

Harding Ave S N&S 

Harmon PI E&W 

Harrison E&W 

Hart X&S 

Hartw^ll Ave N&S 

Harvard E&W 

Harvard Ave N&S 

Hastings E&W 

Hawley Ave N&S 

Hawthorn Se 

Hawthorn Ave ...E&W 

Hawthorn Pk E&W 

Hayes E&W 

Hayes Ave E&W 

Hayf ord E&W 

n aynes Ct Nw 

Hazel Ave N&S 

Hebrew Cemetery 

Hein PI E&W 

Flelenft Ct Se 

Henderson E&W 

Hermitage Ave N .X&S 
Hermitage Ave S..N&S 

Henry E&W 

Henry Ct Ne 

Herndon N&S 

Hervey E&W 

Hibbard Ave N&S 

Hickory Se 

Hinche Ne 

Higgins Ave Nw 

High N&S 

Hill E&W 

Hill PI E&W 

Hillock Ave Ne 

Hirsch E&W 

Hobart Ave E&W 

Hobble E&W 

Hoey Ne 

Holcomb Ave Nw 

Holden N&S 

Holden Ct N&S 

Holden Pk 

Holland Rd Se 

Hollywood Ave . . E&W 

Holstein Pk 

Holt N&S 

Homan Ave N N&S 

Homan Ave S ... N&S 

Home Ave E&W 

Homer E&W 

Honore N&S 

Hood Ave E&W 

H^o«ker - Se 

Hope E&W 

Hopkins PI X&S 

Hortense Ave .... E&W 

Hough PI Nw 

Houssen Ct N&S 

Houston Ave N&S 

Howard Ave Se 

Howard Ave N&S 

Howard Ct N&S 

Howard E&W 

Howe N&S 

Hoxie Ave N&S 

Hoyne Ave N N&S 

Hoyne Ave S N&S 

Hoyne Ct N&S 

Hubbard N&S 

Hubbard PI E&W 

Huber E&W 

Hudson Ave N&S 

Humboldt Ave , . . E&'U' 

Humboldt Bl E&W 

Humboldt N N&S 

Humboldt S N&S 

Humboldt Pk 

Huron E&W 

Huron W E&W 

Hutchinson A^e ..E&W 
Hyde Lake 

lalehart Ct N&S 

Illinois E&W 

Illinois Ave So 

Illinois Ct N<^S 

111 & Mich Canal 

Ill Steel Works 

Independence (Pi .E&W 
Independence Square... 

India se 

Indiana E& W 

Indiana Ave N&S 

Indiana W E&W 

Indianapolis Ave ...Se 
Ingleside Ave ....N&S 

Ingomar Ave Se 

Ingraham E&W 

Institute PI E&W 

Iowa E&W 

Iron Nw 

Irving Ave N X&S 

Irving Ave S N&S 

Irving Park Bl ..E&W 
Irving Park Bl W.E&W 

Jackson Ave N&S 

Jackson Bl E&W 

Jackson Bl W ...E&^^■ 

Jackson W E& W 

Jackson PI E&W 

Jackson PI 

Jackson Pk Ave ..N&S 
Jackson Pk Te ..E&W 

James E&W 

Janssen N&S 

Jasi>er E&W 

Jasper N&S 

JeCPerson Ave N&S 

Jeffei-son Ct Sr 

Jefferson N N&S 

Jefferson S N&S 

Jefferson Pk 

Jeffrey Ave N&S 

Jessie Ct N&S 

John PI E&W 

Johnson N&S 

Johnston Ave E&W 

Joner Sfl 

Josephine Ave N&S 

Judd E&W 

Judson Se 

Julia Ct Ke 

Julian E&W 

Julius N&S 

Junior Te E&W 

Justine N&S 

Kamerling Ave ..E&W 

Kai-natz Ave W&N 

Kedzie Ave N N&S 

Kedzle Ave S N&S 

Keefe Ave Ne 

Keeley Nw 

Keenon E&W 

Keith N&S 

Kemper PI E&W 

Kendall Ne 



Kenesaw Te E&W 

Kenmore Ave ....N&S 
KensiDgtOQ Ave PuU- 

maa E&W 

Kenwood Ave N&S 

Kenwooii Te E«&W 

Kerfoot Ave Se 

Kies PI E&W 

Kimball Ave N&S 

Kimbark Ave N&S 

King PI E&W 

Kingsbury Se 

Kingston Ave N&S 

Kitgstoa N&S 

Kinney Ave N&S 

Kinzie E&W 

Kinzie W E&W 

Kosciusko E&W 

Kosciusko Ave ...E&W 

Krelter Ave Se 

Kroll N&S 

Kuehl PI Ne 

Kuhns Ct N&S 

Lafayette Ave N&S 

Lafayette Ct N&S 

Lafayette Pk W .E&W 

LafllD N&S 

Lake E&W 

fcake W E&W 

Lake Ave N&S 

Lake Ave Se 

Lake Shore Bl N&S 

Lake Shore Drive .N&S 
Lake Park Ave ..N&S 
Lake Park PI ...E&W 

Lakeside Ave N&S 

Lakeside PI E&W 

Lakeside Te N&S 

Lake View Ave Bl 


Lakewood Ave ...N&S 

Lakewood Pk 

Lane Ct N&S 

Langdon Sw 

Laugley Ave N&S 

I^ngley PI E&W 

Larchmont Ave ..E&W 

Lari-abee N&S 

Larretta Ct N&S 



Le Moyne E&W, 

Leo N&S 

Leo PI E&Wl 

Lessing N&S; 

Levee Ne 

Lewis N&S; 

Lewis N&S 

Lewis Institute 

Lexington E&W! 

Lexington Ave. ...N&S: 

Leyden Ave Se! 

Liberty E&W 

LiU Ave E&W 

Lily Ave Se 

Lime N&S 

Lincoln Ave Nw 

Lincoln Ct N&S 

PI Ne 


Lincoln Pk Bl ...N&S 

Lincoln Monument 

N N&S 

S N&S 

Ave Se 

Linden Ct N&S 

Linden PI Se 

Linne Ave N&S 

Lister Ave Se 

Lock Nw 

Lockport Se 

Locust E&W 

Logan Ne 

Logan Ave N&S 

Logan Monument 

Logan Sq 

Lomax PI E&W 

Lonergan N&S 

Longwood Ave ....N&S 

Loyd Ave Se 

Loomls N&S 

Loomis PI E&W 

Lorraine PI Se 

Louisville Ct Se 

Lowe Ave N&S 

Lowell Ave N&S 

Lowell Ct N&S 

Lubeck E&W 

Luce Nw 

Luella Ave N&S 

Lull PI E&W 

Lumber N&S 

Lunt Ave E&W 

La Salle N&SI Luther 


Lutheran Cemetery 

Lutz PI E&W 

Lydia E&W 

Lydia PI E&W 

Lyman Ne 

Lyman Ave N&S 

Lyndale Ave E&W 

Lyons Ave Se 

Lytle N&S 


La Salle Ave N&S 

Laurel N&S 

Law Ave N&S 

Lawndale Ave N .N&S 
I^wndale Ave S ..N&S 

Lawrence E&W 

Lawrence Ave . . . E&W 

Leavltt. N N&S 

Leavitt S N&S 

Lee Ave E&W 

I^e PI E&W 

Inland E&W 

Leland Ave E&Wl Macallster PI E&W 

Leland Ave W . . E&w! Macedonia N&S 

Macfarlane Ave ..N&S 
Mackinaw Ave ....N&S 

Madison E&W 

Madison W E&W 

Madison Ave N&S 

Madison Pk 

Magnolia Ave N&S 

Malcolm Ave N&S 

Maiden N&S 

Malta Se 

Malvern Ave N&S 

Manhattan Beach 

Manistee Ave N&S 

Manitou PI E&W 

Maple E&W 

Maple Ave Ne 

Maple S<i N&S 

Maplewood Ave N .N&S 
Maplewood Ave S .N&S 

Marble PI E&W 

Marble PI W E&W 

»M«rey Se 

Marguerite Ave ....Nw 

Marianna E&W 

Marion Ct N&S 

Market N&S 

Market S«i Se 

Marquette Ave ...N&S 

Marquette Te E&W 

Marshfield Ave N .N&S 
Mars:hlield Ave S .N&S 

Marshall Bl N&S 

Martin N&S 

Mary Nw 

Mather E&W 

Mathew E&W 

Maud Ave Se 

Mautene Ct Ne 

MaxweU E&W 

May N N&S 

May S N&S 

McDermott Nw 

McGlashen N&S 

Mc Henry N&S 

Mc Lean Ave ...Ei&W 

McReynolds E&W 

Mechanic N&S 

MedUl Ave E&W 

Melrose E&W 

Melrose W E&W 

Melville PI E&W 

Mendel N&S 

Menominee E:&W 

Meridian E&W 

McKinley PI 

Meridian Ave N&S 

Merrick Pk 

Merrill Ave N&S 

Metropole E&W 

Metropolitan PI ..E&W 

Meyer Ct N&S 

Michigan E&W 

Michigan Ave N&S 

Michigan Te Se 

Midway Pk E&W 

Jlidway Plaisance E&W 
Mildred Ave N&S 



Millnrd Avo N*S 

:\Iiller N&S 

Miller Ave E&W 

Miller Ct N&S 

MSlton N&S 

Milton Ave N&S 

Milton PI E&W 

Milwaukee Ave Nw 

Minerva Ave N&S 

Mofif att E&W 

Mohawk N&S 

Mouitor Ave Se 

Monroe E&W 

Monroe W E&W 

Monroe Ave N&S 

Mooitana B&W 

Montana W E&W^ 

Mont Claire Ave ..N&S 
Mt Marie Ctemetery . . . 

Montigomery Se 

Monticello Ave ...N&S 
Montrose Ave . . . E&W 
Montrose Ave W .E&W 

Moore N&S 

Morman Se 

Morgan PI E&W 

Morgan N N&S 

Morgan S N&S 

Morse Ave E&W 

Morse Ct N&S 

Morton N&S 

Morton N&S 

Mosprat N&S 

Mt Olive Cemetery 

Mozart N N&S 

Mozart S N&S 

Mulberi-y Ave Ne 

Murphy Ave N&S 

Muskegan Ave N&S 

Myrick E&W 

Myrtle N&S 

Myrtle Ave Nw 


Naslund PI E&W 

Nebraska Ave N&S 

Nelson E&W 

Nelson Ave E&W 

Nevada E&W 

Newberry Ave ....N&S 

Newberry Library 

Newgart Ave N&S 

Newport Ave . . . .E&W 

Newton N&S 

Nleman Ave E&W 

19th E&W 

19th W E&W 

19th PI W E&W 

00th E&W 

90th W E&W 

90th PI E&W 

90th PI W E&W 

91st E&W 

91st W B&W 

91st PI E&W 

91st PI W E&W 

92d B&W 

92d W E&W 

92d PI E&W 

92d PI W E&W 

93d E&W 

93d W E&W 

93d PI W E&W 

94th E&W 

94th W E&W 

94th PI E&W 

94th PI W E&W 

95th E&W 

95th PI W E&W 

95th W E&W 

96th E&W 

96th W E&W 

96th PI W E&W 

97th E&W 

97th W E&W 

97th PI W E&W 

98th E&W 

98th W E&W 

98th PI W E&W 

«9th E&W 

Oflth W E&W 

99th PI E&W 

99th PI W E&W 

Noble N&S 

Noble Ave E&W 

Noble Ave W E&W 

Noble Ct N&S 

Normal Ave N&S 

Normal PkN'wy. .E&W 
Normal Pk S'wy..B&W 

Normal School 

North Ave E&W 

North Ave W E&W 

North Branch Ne 

N Chic Schuetzen Park 
North Grove PI ..E&W 

North PI Se 

North Pk Ave N&S 

North Shore Ave .E&W 
North Shore Drive .N&S 

North 65th E&W 

North Water E&W 

Norton N&S 

Norwood E&W 

Norwood Ave Ne 

Norwood PI E&W 

Norwood Pk Ave . . . Se 

Norsery Se 

Nutt N&S 

Nutt Ct N&S 

Nutwood Ave E&W 


Oak E&W 

Oak Ave Se 

Oak PI N&S 

Oakdale Ave E&W 

Oakdale Ave W ..E&W 
Oakenwald Ave ....Se 
Oak Grove Ave . . . E&W 

Oakland Crescent 

Oakley Ave N ...N&S 

Oakley Ave S N&S 

Oakley Bl N&S 

Oakwood Bl E&W 

Oakv ood Cemetery 

O'Brien E&W 

O'Brien Ave N&S 

Ogden Ave E&W 

Ogden Ave Bl Sw 

Ogdeu PI E&W 

Oglesby Ave N&S 

Ohio E&W 

Ohio W E&W 

Olga N&S 

Olive N&S 

Olive Ave E&W 

Oliver PI E&W 

100th E&W 

100th W E&W 

100th PI E&W 

iOOth PI W E&W 

101st E&W 

101st W E&W 

101st PI W E&W 

102d E&W 

102d W E&W 

102d PI E&W 

102d PI W E&W 

103d E&W 

103d W E&W 

103d PI E&W 

103d PI W E&W 

104th E&W 

104th W E&W 

104tb PI W E&W 

105th E&W 

la^th W E&W 

105th PI E&W 

105th PI W E&W 

106th E&W 

106th W E&W 

106th PI E&W 

106th PI W E&W 

107th E&W 

107th W E&W 

107th PI W E&W 

108th E&W 

108th W E&W 

108th PI W E&W 

108th PI B&W 

109th E&W 

109th W E&W 

109th PI W E&W 

110th E&W 

110th W E&W 

110th PI E&W 

110th PI W E&W 

111th E&W 

111th W E&W 

111th PI E&W 

111th PI W E&W 

112th E&W 

112th W E&W 

112th PI E&W 

112th PI W E&W 

113th E&W 

113th W E&W 

113th PI E&W 

113th PI W E&W 

114th E&W 



114th W E&W 

114th PI E&W 

114th PI W E&W 

115th E&W 

115th W E&W 

116tb E&W 

116th W E&W 

116th PI W E&W 

117th E&W 

117th W E&W 

117th PI E&W 

117tli PI W E&W 

118th E&W 

118th W E&W 

118th PI E&W 

118th PI W E&W 

119th E&W 

119th W E&W 

119th PI E&W 

120th E&W 

120th W E&W 

120th PI E&W 

121st E&W 

121st W E&W 

121st PI E&W 

1222 E&W 

122*1 W E&W 

122(1 PI E&W 

122d E&W 

123d W E&W 

124th E&W 

124th W E&W 

125th E&W 

125th W E&W 

126th E&W 

126th W E&W 

127th E&W 

127th W E&W 

128th E&W 

129th E&W 

130th E&W 

131st E&W 

132d E&W 

133d E&W 

134th E&W 

a34th PI E&W 

135th E&W 

135th PI E&W 

J3i6th » E&W 

136th PI E&W 

137th E&W 

138th E&W 

O'Neill E&W 

Ontario Ave N&S 

Ontario E&W 

Ontario W E&W 

Orchard N&S 

Oregon Ave E&W 

Orleans N&S 

Ormonde Ave E&W 

Osborne N&S 

Osgood N&S 

Oswego N&S 

Otis N&S 

Otto E&W 

C«ur Se 

Owasco E&W 


Palatine Ave ..... E&W 

Palmer Ave N&S 

Palmer E&W 

Palmer Sq E&W 

Panama Ne 

Park Se 

Park Ave N&S 

Park Ave E&W 

Park Ct Ne 

Park PI E&W 

Parkhurst Ave N&S 

Parker Ave E&W 

Parnell Ave N&S 

Patterson Ave E&W 

Patzack PI E&W 

Paulina N N&S 

Paulina S N&S 

Paulina PI Ne 

PaxtOQ Ave N&S 

Pearl Ot N&S 

Palmer PI E&W 

Pearson E&W 

Pease Ave N&S 

Peck Ct E&W 

Peck PI E&W 

Penn N&S 

Penn PI E&W 

Pensacola Ave .... E&W 

Peoria N N&S 

Peoria S N&S 

Perry Ave N&S 

Perry .-N&S 

Peshtigo Ct N&S 

Peterson E&W 

Peterson Ave E&W 

Peterson Ave W..E&W 

Peterson's Nursery 

Philadelphia PI . . . E&W 

Phillips Ave E&W 

Phillips Ave N&S 

Phillips E&W 

Phinfiey Ave N&S 

Photo PI E&W 

Pierce Ave E&W 

Pearce ...E&W 

Pine N&S 

Pine Ave N&S 

Pingree N&S 

Pine Grove Ave... N&S 

Pippin E&W 

Pitney Ct Nw 

Plaisance PI E&W 

Pleasant "Ave Se 

Pleasant PI E&W 

Pleasant N&S 

Plum E&W 

Plymouth Ct N&S 

Poe Ne 

Point Nw 

Polk E&W 

Polk W E&W 

Pope Ct N&S 

Poplar Ave Se 

Poplar Ave N&S 

Portland Ave N&S 

Post N&S 

Postothce Temporary . . 

Potomac Ave E&W 

Polwyne PI E&W 

Powell Ave N&S 

Powell Pk E&W 

Prairie Ave N&S 

Pratt Ave E&W 

Pratt E&W 

Prescott Ave N w 

Princeton Ave N&S 

Prindiville Ne 

Prospect Ave Se 

Prospect Sq N&S 

Public Library 

Pullman Ave Ne 

Purple N&S 


Quarry Nw 

Qulncy E&W 

Quincy W E&W 

Quinn Nv? 


Racine Ave N&S 

Railroad Ave Se 

Railroad PI Se 

Railroad Ct N&S 

Railroad PI N&S 

Raleigh Ct N&S 

Randolph E&W 

Randolph W E&W 

Rascher Ave E&W 

Raven Ne 

Ravenswood E Pk 

Ravenswood W Pk 

Rawson E&W 

Raymond E&W 

Redfleld E&W 

Reed Ct N&S 

Reed PI E&W 

Rees E&W 

Reta Ave N&S 

Rhine E&W 

Rhodes Ave N&S 

Rice E&W 

Richards Ave N&S 

Ridge Ave Nw 

Ridgeland Ave N&S 

Ridgeway N N&S 

Ridgeway Ave S. .-.N&S 

Ridgeway Ct N&S 

Ritchie Ct N&S 

River Ne 

River E&W 

River E N&S 

Roberts Ave E&W 

Roberts Ct E&W 

Roberts N&S 

Robey N N&S 

Robey S N&S 

Robinson Ave Nw 

Robinson Ave N&S 

Robinson Se 



Rochester Ave Ne 

Rockwell N N&S 

Rockwell S N&S 

Roe E&W 

Rogers Ave Ne 

Rokeby N&S 

Rookery Ct N&S 

Root E&W 

Rosalie Ct N&S 

Rossano N&S 

Roscoe E&W 

Roseoe W E&W 

Rose N&S 

Rose Hill Cemetery 

Rosemont Ave ...E&W^ 

Roslyn PI E&W 

Ross Ave Ne 

Rowland Ave N&S 

Ruble N&S 

Rundel PI E&W 

Rush N&S 

Sacramento Ave N.N&S 
S-acramento Ave S.N&S 

Sacramento Sq 

Sacramento Ct N&S 

Saginaw Ave N&S 

Sanford Nw 

Sangamon N N&S 

Sangamon S N&S 

San Jose E&W 

Sawyer Ave N....N&S 

Sawyer Ave S N&S 

School PI E&W 

School E&W 

School W E&W 

Schiller E&W 

Schick PI Ne 

Schreiber Ave E&W 

Schubert Ave E&W 

Scott E&W 

Soott Ct N&S 

Scott PI E&W 

Sebor E&W 

Sedgwick Ct N&S 

Sedgwick N&S 

Seeley Ave N N&S 

Seeley Ave S N&S 

Seipp Ave Nw 

Selby Te Nw 

Selden E&W 

Selwyn Ave Ne 

Seminary Ave N&S 

Seminary PI E&W 

Seminole Ave E&W 

Seneca N&S 

Seneschal X&S 

17th E&W 

17th PI W E&W 

17th W E&W 

70th E&W 

70th Ave N N&S 

70th Ct N N&S 

70th PI E&W 

70th PI W E&W 

70th W E&W 

71st E&W 

71st Ave N N&S 

71st Ct N N&S 

71st PI E&W 

71st PI W E&W 

71st W E&W 

72d E&W 

72d Ave N N&S 

72d PI E&W 

72 PI W E&W 

72d W E&W 

73d E&W 

73d PI E&W 

72d PI W E&W 

73d W E&W 

74th E&W 

74th PI E&W 

74th PI W E&W 

74th W E&W 

75th E&W 

75th PI E&W 

75th PI W E&W 

75th W E&W 

76th E&W 

76th PI E&W 

76th PI W E&W 

76th W B&W 

77th E&W 

77th PI E&W 

77th PI W E&W 

77th W E&W 

78th E&W 

78th PI E&W 

78th PI W E&W 

78th W E&W 

79th E&W 

79th PI E&W 

79th PI W E&W 

79th W E&W 

Seward N&S 

Sihabbonna Ave Se 

Shades PI E&W 

Shakespeare Ave... E&W 

Shaughnessy N&S 

Shearer Ave Ne 

Shield Ave N&S 

Shelby Ct N&S 

Sheldon N ...N&S 

Sheldon S N&S 

Sheridan Ct Ne 

Sheridan Rd N&S 

Sherman Ave N&S 

Sherman PI E&W 

Sherman N&S 

Sherwin Ave E&W 

Shields Ave N&S 

Sholto N&S 

Short PI E&W 

Short Nw 

Sibley N&S 

Sidney Ave N&S 

Siebens PI Se 

Siegel E&W. 

Simpson Ave Ne 

SInnot PI E&W 

16th E&W 

16th W ..E&W 

60th E&W 

60th Ave N N&S 

60th Ct N N&S 

60th PI W E&W 

60th W E&W 

61st E&W 

61st Ave N N&S 

61st PI E&W 

6l8t PI W E&W 

61st W E&W 

62d E&W 

62d Ave N N&S 

62d Ct N N&S, 

62d PI E&W 

62d PI W E&W 

62d W E&W 

63d E&W 

63d Ave N N&S 

63d Ct N N&S 

63d PI E&W 

63d PI .W E&W 

63d W E&W 

64th E&W 

64th Ave N N&S 

64th Ct M N&S 

64th PI E&W 

64th PI W E&W 

64th W E&W 

65tb E&W 

65th Ave N N&S 

65th PI E&W 

65th PI W E&W 

65th W K&W 

66th E&W 

66th Ave N N&S 

66th Ct N N&S 

66th PI E&W 

66th PI W E&W 

66th W E&W 

67th E&W 

67th Ave N N&S 

67th PI W E&W 

67th W E&W 

68th E&W 

68th Ave N N&S 

68th Ct N N&S 

68th PI W E&W 

68th W E&W 

69th E&W 

69th Ave N N&S 

69th Ct N N&S 

69th PI E&W 

69th PI W E&W 

69th W E&Wi 

Slade Se 

Sloan E E&Wi 

Slocum E&Wi 

Smalley Ot N&S| 

Smart N&Si 

Smith Ave N&S| 

Snow Nei 

Solon N&Si 

Somerset Ave E&Wj 

Somerset Tr N&S' 

Sophia E&W 

Soult N&S 



Jouth Bl E&W 

5outh PI E&W 

?outh Chicago Ave..Se 
South Park Ave...N&S 

louthport Ave N&S 

;outh Water E&W 

Ipaulding Ave N..N&S 

Ipaulding Ave NtfeS 

ipaulding Ave S..N&S 

Ipringbank Tr Se 

ipringtield Ave N..N&S 
Ipringfleld Ave S..N&S 

pruce E&W 

Itanley Tr N&S 

tanton Ave N&S 

tark Nw 

tar Ave N&S 

tarr E&W 

tate Ct N&S 

tate N&S 

tate N N&S 

tation Se 

tave Se 

t. Anthony Ct N&S 

t. Boniface Cemetery 

t Charles Ct Nw 

t Clair N&S 

t George's Ct Ne 

t Helens Ne 

t James PI E&W 

t Johns Ct N&S 

t Lawrence Ave.. N&S 

t Louis Ave N&S 

t Louis Ave S. . .N&S 

t Marys Ct Ne 

t Michaels Ct ...N&S 

t Paul Ave E&W 

t Lucas Cemetery 

teln N&S 

telner Ave N&S 

tephens N&S 

tephenson Ave ...N&S 

tewart Ave N&S 

tone N&S 

towell E&W 

tratford PI E&W 

trong N&S 

trong E&W 

uUivan Ct Nw 

ullivaa E&W 

ultan N&S 

ummer N&S 

ummerdale Ave .E&W 

ummit Ave Ne 

iiramit Se 

unnyside Ave ...E&W 
unnyside Ave W.E&W 

uperlor Ave N&S 

uperior E&W 

uperior W E&W 

urf E&W 

uricy Ct N&S 

svann E&W 

yracuse Ave N&S 

'almun Ave N ...N&S 

Talman Ave S ...N 

Tarleton Ave Ne 

Taylor E&W 

Taylor W E&W 

Tell PI E&W 

Tell E&W 

Temple N&S 

Terra Cotta PI Ne 

3d Ave N&S 

13th E&W 

13th PI W E&W 

13th W E&W' 

•SOth E&W 

30th PI E&W 

30th W E&W 

31st E&W 

31st PI W' E&W 

31st PI E&W 

31st W E&W 

32d E&W 

32 PI E&W 

32d W E&W 

33d E&W 

33d PI E&W 

33d W E&W^ 

34th E&W 

34th PI E&W' 

34th W E&W 

35th E&W 

35th PI E&W 

35th W E&W 

36th E&W 

36th PI E&W 

37th E&W 

7th PI E&W 

38th E&W 

38th PI E&W 

39th E&W 

39th PI W E&W 

39th PI E&W 

39th W B&W^ 

The Strand N&S 

Thomas E&W 

Thome Ave E&W 

Thome Ave W . . . E&W 
Thompson Ave ...E&W 
Thorndale Ave ...E&W 

Throop N&S 

Tildea Ave E&W 

Todd Se 

Tonti Ave Se 

Tooker PI E&W 

Torrence Ave N&S 

Touhy Ave E&W 

Tower Ct N&S 

Town N&S 

Town Ct N&S 

Townsend Ne 

Transit N&S 

Transit Ave E&W 

Tremont Ave E&W 

Tremont P:&W 

Tripp Ave N&S 

Trowbridge PI ... E&W 

Troy N N&S 

Troy S N&S 

Trumbull Ave N...N&S| 

Trumbull Ave S . . N&S 

Turner Ave N&S 

12th E&W 

12th St Bl E&W 

12th PI W E&W 

12th W E&W 

20th E&W 

20th PI E&W 

20th PI W E&W 

20th W E&W 

21st E&W 

2l8t PI E&W 

21st PI W E&W 

21st W E&W 

22d E&W 

22d PI E&W 

22d PI W E&W 

22d W E&W 

23d E&W 

23d PI E&W 

23d PI W E&W 

23d W E&W 

24th E&W 

24th PI E&W 

24th PI W E&W 

24th W E&W 

25th E&W 

25th PI E&W 

25th PI W E&W 

25th W E&W 

26th E&W 

26th PI E&W 

26th W E&W 

27th E&W 

27th PI E&W 

27th W E&W 

28th E&W 

28th PI E&W 

28th W E&W 

29th E&W 

29tb PI E&W 

29th W E&W 

Uhland Se 

Union Ave N&S 

Union Ct N&S 

Union PI Ne 

Union N N&S 

Union S N&H 

Union Park Ct N&S 

Union Park 

Union Ridge Cem. 

Union Stock Yards 

Upton E&W 

Van Buren E&W 

Van Buren PI E&W 

Van Buren .W E&W 

Vaughan Ave N&S 

Vedder E&W 

Ventnor Ave Ne 

Vernon Ave N&S 

Vernon Park 



Victor Ave Se 

Victoria E&W 

Vilas PI E&W 

Vincennes Ave .... N&S 

Vincennes Rd Sw 

Vine N&S 


Wabansia Ave E&W 

Wabansia Ave W.E&W 

Wabash Ave N&S 

Wade Se 

Wall N&S 

Waite Ave Se 

Waldemair Ave ....Ne 

Walden Parkway 

Waldo PI E&W 

Waldou N&S 

Walker Ct N&S 

Wallace N&S 

Walleck Ct N&S 

Waller N&S 

Waller Ave N&S 

Walnut N&S 

Walnut Ave E&W 

Walnut E&W 

Walton PI E&W 

Wai-d N&S 

Warner Ave E&W 

W'arner Ave W...E&W 

Warren Ave E&W 

Warren E&W 

Warrington Ave . . . . Ne 

Warsaw Ave Se 

Warwick Ave Se 

Warwick PI E&W 

Washburn Ne 

Washburn Ave ...E&W 
Washington Ave ..N&S 
Washington Bl . . . E&W 
Washington PI ..E&W 

Washington Pk 

Washington E&W 

Washington W ... E&W 

Washington Pk ©t 

Washington Pk Club. . 
WashlsgtOQ Sq 

Washtenaw Ave N.N&S 
Washtenaw Ave S.N&S 

Water N E&W 

Water S E&W 

Water Nw 

Waterloo Ct N&S 

Waterville N&W 

Waterside Ave Se 

Watts Ave N&S 

Waveland Ave ...E&W 
Waveland Ave W\E&W 

Waver E&W 

Waverly Ct N&S 

Wayman E>&W 

Wayne Ave N&S 

Webster Ave E&W 

Webster Ave W..E&W 

Webster Ave N&S 

Weed Ct Ne 

Weed E&W 

Wellington E&W 

Wellington W ...E&W 

Wellington Ct N&S 

Wells PI E&W 

Wells N&S 

Wendell E&W 

Wentworth Ave . . . N&S 

West Ct N&S 

West E&W 

West End Ave E&W 

Western Ave N N&S 

Western Ave Bl . . . N&S 

Western Ave S N&S 

Weston PI E&W 

West Water N&S 

W Water E&W 

Wharf Se 

Wheeler Ave N&S 

Whipple N N&S 

Whipple S N&S 

Whiting E&W 

Whitney Ave N&S 

Wicker Pk 

Wieland N&S 

Wilcox Ave E&W 

Will N&S 

Willard Ct N&S 

WilliB Ct N&S 

Wimtts Gt Se 

Willow Ave N^ 

Willow Ave N&S 

Willow E&W 

Wilmot Ave Se 

Wilson Ave E&W 

Wilson Ave W E&W 

Wilson N&S 

Wilton Ave N&S 

Winamac Ave E&W 

Winamac Ave W..E&W 

Winchester Ne 

Winchester Ave N.N&S 
Winchester Ave S..N&S 

Windsor Ave E&W 

Windsor Pk Beach 

Winnebago Ave Se 

Winneconna E&W 

Winona Ave E&W 

Winona Ave W...E&W 

Wlnslow PI Se 

Winston Ave Se 

Winter N&S 

Winthrop Ave N&S 

Winthrop Ct N&S 

Wisconsin Ave Ne| 

Wisconsin E&Wi 

Wisner Ave Ne' 

Wolfram E&W 

Wolfram W E&WI 

WoUacott PI E&W 

Wood N N&S, 

Wood S N&S 

Woodard Ne{ 

Woodlawn Ave . . . N&Si 

Woodland Pk I 

Wright Gt N&S| 

Wright N&Si 

Wrightwood Ave . . E&W: 

Wrightwood Ave W . . . 



Yale N&S 

Yates Ave N&S 

Yeaton E&W 

York PI E&W! 

York E&W 



bel Bldg.— 455 W. 63d. 

Lcademy of Sciences — Lin- 
coln Park. 

dams Express Bldg. — 18!) 

merican Express Bldg. — 78 
Monroe St. 

merican Hall — 79, 31st St. 

polio Hall— 2730 State. 

ircade Bldg. — 164 Clark. 

\.rcade Bldg. • — Cottage 
Grove Ave. cor. 36th. 

Lrcade Bldg. — Pullman Ave. 
cor. 112tli. 

irt Institute — Michigan 
Ave. opp. Adams. 

Lssessors' Bldg. — 82, 5th 

ssociation Auditorium — 
155 LaSalle. 

issociation Bldg. — 155 La- 

thenaeum Bldg. — 26 Van 

kthenaeum Bldg. — 52 Dear- 

itlantic Bldg.— 42 W. Jack- 
son Blvd. 

itlas Blk.— 32 Randolph cor. 
Wabash Ave. 

Ltwood Bldg. — Clark cor. 

uditorium Bldg. — Michigan 
and Wabash Ave. 

Lvoca Bldg.— 38 N. Clark. 

Jallard Bldg.— 53d cor. Jef- 
ferson Ave. 

Baltimore Bldg. — 21 Quincy. 

Jank Bldg.— 4021 Cottage 
Grove Ave. 

Jasselt Bldg.— 193, 5th Ave. 

Bay State Bldg. — State cor 

Beck Bldg.— 9100 Comnier 

cial Ave. 
Bedford Bldg.— 215 Dear 

Beilfuss Blk.— 6058 S. Hal 

Berry's Blk.— 1403 W. 12th 
Bettye Bldg.— 3858 Grand 

Blatchford Bldg.— 60 N 

Board of Trade Bldg.— Jack 

son Blvd. opp. LaSalle. 
Boddie . Bldg.— 130 Clark. 
Bonheur Bldg. — 46 River. 
Booth A. & Co.— 152 Kinzie. 
Borden Blk. — Randolph, cor. 

Boulevard Blk.— 5511 S. Hal- 

Boyce Bldg. — 114 Dearborn. 
Boylston Bldg.— 269 Dear- 
Brand Art Bldg. — 75 Jack- 
son Blvd. 
Brentano Bldg. — 206 Wabash 

Brice Bldg.— 3635 State S;. 
Brook's Blk.— 510 W. 79th. 
Brother Jonathan Bldg. — i 

Bryan Blk.— 174 La Salle. 
Buckeye Blk.— 381 W. Van 

Burton Bldg.— 39 State. 
Bush Temple of Music— 239 

N. Clark. 
Butler Bldg.— 54 State. 




Byrne Bldg.— 5512 S. Hal- 

Cable Bldg.— 28 Jackson 

Caledonia Bldg.— 169 Wash- 
Calumet Bldg.— 191 LaSalle. 
Calumet Electric Hall— 210, 

Campbell Blk.— 1197 W. 

12th St. 
Casino Bldg. — ^Pullman Ave. 

nr. 113th. 
Caxton Bldg. — 334 Dearborn. 
Central Bank Bldg. — 157 

Central Blk.— 351 W. 63rd. 
Central Park Hall— 14 S. 

Francisco Ave. 
Central Union Blk.— 277 

Century Bldg.— 100, 22nd. 
Ceylon Bldg.— 27 Wabash 

Chamber of Commerce Bldg. 

— 138 Washington. 
Champlain Bldg. — State, cor. 

Chandler Blk.— 701 W. 63rd. 
Chemical Bank Bldg. — 85 

Chicago Furniture Exchange 

Bldg.— 370 Wabash Ave. 
Chicago Opera House Bldg. 

—112 Clark. 
Chicago Public Library — 

Washington cor. Michigan 

Chicago Savings Bank Bldg. 

— State cor. Madison. 
Chicago Stock Exchange 

Bldg.— 108 LaSalle. 
Chronicle Bldg.— 164 Wash- 
Church, Thomas, Bldg.— 153 

Wabash Ave. 
Cisco Bldg.— 86 Washington. 

City Hall — Washington coi 

Clinton Bldg.— 215 S. Clin 

Clothing Cutter's Hall— 16' 

Cobb Bldg.— 128 Dearborn. 
Cobb Bldg.— 9234 Commei 

cial Ave. 
Columbia Blk.— 6818 Went 

worth Ave. 
Columbian Bldg. — 335 Dear 

Columbus Memorial Bldg.- 

State cor. Washington. 
Commerce Bldg. — 265 La 

Commercial Blk.— 9212 Com 

mercial Ave. 
Commercial Bldg. — 15 

Commercial Bldg. — 100 Lak^ 
Commercial Nat. Bank Bldg 

— 175 Dearborn. 
Como Blk.— 325 Dearborn. 
Continental National Ban! 

Bldg.— 218 LaSalle. 
Cook County Jail — Dearbon 

Ave. s. w. cor. Illinois. 
Coronado Bldg.— 813, 44th. : 
Cosmopolitan Bldg. — 4 

Counselman Bldg. — 240 La 

County Bldg. — Clark, coi 

Crilly Bldg. — 167 Dearborr 
Criminal Court Bldg. — Mich 

igan St. cor. Dearbon 

Davis Bldg. — 9154 Commer 

cial Ave. 
Dekoven St. Turner Hall- 

106 Dekoven. 
Dickey Bldg. — 46 Dearboml 
Doggett Bldg.— 34 Wabasli: 




Doland Blk.— N. Clark, cor. 
Lunt Ave. 

Donohue & Henneberry 'a 
Bldg. — i29 Dearborn. 

Douglas Bldg. & Arcade — 
Cottage Grove Ave. cor. 

Dunn Bldg.— 76 W. Jackson 

Dyche Bldg.— 65 Eandolph, 
n. w. cor. State. 

Eagle Blk. — N. Carpenter 
cor. Milwaukee Ave. 

Eekardt Bldg. — 575 W. 
Madison St. 

Edison Bldg.— 139 Adams St. 

Eigenmann 's Blk. — 9279 S. 
Chicago Ave. 

Eighth Eegt. I. N. G. Arm- 
ors — 416 37th. 

Elba Bldg.— 107 41st. 

Electrical Bldg. — 132 W. 
Jackson Blvd. 

Ellsworth Bldg.— 357 Dear- 

Ely Bldg, — 34 Monroe, s. w. 
cor. Wabash Ave. 

Empire Blk.— 130 LaSalle. 

Englewood Masonic Temple 
— Wentworth Ave. S. 67th. 

Enterprise Bldg.— 79 to 81 
5th Ave. 

Equitable Bldg.— 110 Dear- 

Eureka Bldg.— 159 W. Madi- 

Ewing Blk.— 32 N. Clark. 

Exchange Bldg. — Union 
Stock Yards. 

Fairbank Bldg.— 62 Wabash 

Farwell Bldg.— 150 Market. 

l^eld Columbian Museum — 

Jackson Park. 
Field, Marshall & Co. Bldg. 

— 31 Washington. 
Fine Arts Bldg.— 207 Michi- 
gan Ave. 

Firmenich Bldg. — 171 Wash- 

First Inf. I. N. G. Armory- 
Michigan Ave. cor. Six- 

First Nat. Bank Bldg.— 164 
Dearborn, cor. Monroe. 

Fisher Bldg. — Dearborn cor. 
Van Buren. 

Florence Bldg. — 22 Bellevue 

Fort Dearborn Bldg.— 134 

Forum, The — Calumet Ave. 
cor. 43rd. 

Frances Bldg. — S. Jefferson 
cor. Monroe. 

Franklin Blk.— 242 S. Water. 

Franklin Bldg.— 351 Dear- 

Franklin Engraving & Elec- 
trotyping Co. 's Bldg. — 350 

Fullerton Blk.— 96 Dearborn. 

Gaff Bldg.— 236 LaSalle. 

Gaff Mnfg. Bldg.— 15 S. 

Galbraith Bldg. — Madison, 
cor. Franklin. 

Garden City Blk.— 56 5th 

Gardener Bldg. — 173 Ean- 

Garfield Bldg.— 109 W. Gar- 
field Blvd. 

Gazzolo Bldg.— 84 W. Madi- 

George Bldg.— 169 5th Ave. 

Germania Maennerchor Bldg. 
—649 N. Clark. 

Giles Bldg.— 304 Wabash 

Girard Bldg.— 306 Dearborn. 

Gladys Bldg.— 195 54th. 

Glickauf Blk.— 83 N. Clark. 
Glickman Bldg.— 333 W. 



Grand Opera House Bldg. — 
89 Clark. 

Graphic Arts Bldg. — 309 
Michigan Blvd. 

Great Northern Bldg. — 77 
Jackson Blvd. 

Grocers ' Blk.— 43 Wabash 

Hair & Eidgway Bldg. — 
255, 55th St. 

Hamilton National Bank 
Bldg.— 82 LaSalle. 

Hampden Bldg.— 14 State. 

Hampshire Bldg. — LaSalle, 
cor. Monroe. 

Hampton Bldg. — cor. Sheri- 
dan Road & Dakiu. 

Hardware Exchange Bldg. — 
134 Lake St. 

Hartford Bldg.— 140 Dear- 

Havmarket Theatre Bldg. — 
169 W. Madison St. 

Henning & Speed Blk.— 127 

Henrietta Bldg.— 66 Wabash 

Herald Bldg.— 158 Washing- 

Hobbs' Bldg.— 97 Washing- 

Holmes Blk.— 5860 State. 

Holt Bldg. — 165 Washington. 

Home Insurance Bldg. — 205 
LaSalle, n. e. cor. Adams. 

Hoop's Bldg.— 169 Wabash 

Howland Blk.— 192 Dear- 

Hovne's Bldg. — 90 LaSalle. 

Humboldt Blk. — 725 W. 
North Ave. 

Hunter Bldg.— 218, 60th St. 

Huvler's Bldg.— 155 State. 

Hvman Bldg.— 148 S. Water. 

Hynes Bldg.— 3643 State. 

Illinois Bank Bldg.— 117 

Imperial Bldg.— 260 Clark. 

Industrial Savings Bank 
Bldg.— 652 Blue Islan-l 

Industry Bldg.— 79-87 5tli| 

Ingram Blk.— 6215 Went- 
worth Ave. 

Inter-Ocean Bldg. — 130 Dear- 
born, n. w. cor. Madison. 

Inter-Ocean New Bldg. — 106- 
110 Monroe. 

Irwin Bldg.— 361 WabashJ 

Isabella Bldg. — 48 Van Bu- 

Ismond Bldg.— 213, 41st. 

Jefferson Bldg.— 159 S. Jef- 

Jefferson Bldg. — 175 Monroe. 

Jewelers' Bldg.— 134 Wa- 
bash Ave. 

Jones, John Bldg.— 110 

Journal Bldg.— 162 Wash- 

Kaskaskia Bldg. — 327 Dear- 

Kedzie Bldg.— 120 and 122 

Kemper Bldg. — North Ave., 
s. e. cor. N. Halsted. 

Kent Bldg.— 12 Sherman. 

Kent Bldg.— 623 W. 63rd. 

Kentuckv Blk.— 203 Clark. 

Knisely ^Bldg.— 74 W. Mon- 

Kranz Bldg.— 82 State. 

Lafayette Bldg.— 74 LaSalle. 

Lakeside Bldg. — Clark cor, 

Lakeside Press Bldg. — ^Ply- 
mouth Ct. cor. Polk. 

LaSalle Blk.— LaSalle cor. 

Lee 's Bldg.— 153, 5th Ave. 

Leiter Bldg.— 319 State. 

LeMoyne Blk.— 40 Eandojph. 



Lenox Bldg.— 90 Washing- 

Lenox Bldgs. — 3543 Cottage 
Grove Ave. 

Lesher Bldg.— 327 Franklin. 

Lewis Institute — 770 W. 
Madison, s. e. cor. S. Ko- 

Longley Bldg.— 11 S. Water. 

Loomis Bldg.— 4 Clark. 

Lowell Bldg. — 316 Dearborn. 

Liidington Bldg.— 531 Wa- 

Lumbermen 's Exchange — 
240 S. Water. 

Madison Blk.— 745 W. Madi- 

Mailers' Bldg.— 228 LaSalle. 

Mandel Bldg.— 236 5th Ave. 

Manufacturers' Bldg. — 30 
W. Randolph. 

Maplewood Opera House — 
1512 N. Rockwell. 

Marine Bldg. — 158 Lake. 

Market Bldg.— 112th cor. 
Stephenson Ave. 

Marquette Bldg. — Dearborn 
cor. Adams. 

Masonic Bldg. — S. Halsted 
cor. W. Randolph. 

Masonic Temple — State cor. 

Masonic Temple— 6738 Went- 
worth Ave. 

Mattheis Blk.— 138 Canal- 
port Ave. 

McCluer Blk. — i36, 35th. 

McConnell, John Bldg. — 10 

McCormick Blk.— 73 Dear- 

McKinley Bldg.— S. Halsted, 
n. cor. W. 59th. 

McLennan Bldgs.— 3034 S. 
Park Ave. 

McNeill Bldg.— 246 Jackson 

McVicker's Theatre Bldg.— 
84 Madison. 

Medill Bldg.— 342 Dearborn. 

Medinah Bldg. — 5th Ave. cor. 

Mentor Bldg.— 163 State. 

Mercantile Bldg. — 224 

Merchants ' Bldg. — 92 La- 

Merchants' Loan & Trust 
Bldg.— 135 Adams. 

Merchants National Bank 
Bldg.— 82 LaSalle. 

Messenger Bldg. — 6329 Stew- 
art Ave. 

Metal Workers' Bidg. — i7 S. 

Methodist Church Blk.— 107 

Metropolitan Blk.— 163 Ran- 

Metropolitan Life Bldg. — 
892, 47th St. 

Meyer Bldg.— 218 Van Bu- 

Minton Bldg. — Dakin, s. w. 
cor. Rokeby. 

Monadnock Bldg. — Dearborn 
cor. Jackson. 

Monarch Bldg.— 19-21 South 

Monon Bldg.— 320-326 Dear- 

Morgan Blk.— 1928 Archer 

Morning Star Hall— 9007 
Erie Ave. 

Morrison Bldg. — 125 Clark. 

Moxley Bldg.— W. Randolph 
cor. S. Clinton. 

National Life Ins. TJ. S. A. 
Bldg.— 163 LaSalle. 

New Era Bldg.— 11 Blue 
Island Ave. 

New Labor Temple — 276 



New York Life Ins. Bldg.— 
LaSalle cor. Monroe. 

Newman Blk.— 511 W. 63rd. 

North American Bldg. — 162 

North Cape Bldg.— 824 W. 
North Ave. 

North End Masonic Temple 
—617 N. Clark. 

Northern Office Bldg.— 36 

Northwestern University 

Bldg. — Lake cor. Dear- 

Oakwood Bldg.— 144 Oak- 
wood Blvd. 

Occidental Bldgs.— 69 Mar- 

Ogden Bldg. — 34 Clark cor. 

Old Colony Bldg.— Van Bu- 
ren cor. Dearborn. 

Old Stock Exchange Bldg.— 
(See Crilly Bldg.) 

Omaha Bldg.— 134 Van Bu- 

O 'Neill Blk.' & Hall— 683 W. 

Oneonta Bldg. — 73 Clark. 

Open Board of Trade Bldg. — 
260 Clark. 

O'Eeilly Bldg.— 213 Van Bu 

Oriental Bldg.— 122 LaSalle 

Orr Bldg.— 637 W. 62nd. 

Ostrander Bldg. — 88 W 
Jackson Blvd. 

Otis Blk.— 158 LaSalle. 

Otis Bldg. — 70 Madison s. w, 
cor. State. 

Ottawa Bldg.— 109 Madison 

Oxford Bldg.— 86 LaSalle. 

Parkside Bldg.— 540 N. Nor 
mal Parkway. 

Peabody Blk.— 1941/2 W 

Penang Bldg. — 47 Michigan 

People's Institute— 872 W. 
Van Buren. 

Pinkerton Bldg.— 201 5th 

Plamondon Bldg.— 103 S. 

Plymouth Bldg.— 305 Dear- 

Polish Nat. Alliance Bldg. — 
104 W. Division. 

Pontiae Bldg. — Dearborn, 
cor. Harrison. 

Pope Bldg. — 121-127 Ply- 
mouth Place. 

Portland Blk. — 103-119 

Post Office — Corner Dear- 
born and .lackson Sts. 

Post Office Blk.— 324, 55th 

Powers Bldg.— 156 Wabash 

Public Library Bldg. — Wash- 
ington cor. Michigan Ave. | 

Pullman Bldg. — Adams cor. 
Michigan Ave. 

Pullman Market Bldg. — 
112th cor. Stephenson Ave. 

Quincy Bldg. — Adams cor. 

Quinlan Bldg.— 83 Clark. 

Railway Exchange — 15 Jack- 
son Blvd. 

Rand-McNally Bldg.— 174 

Rawson Bldg. — 153 State. 

Real Estate Board Bldg. — 
Dearborn cor. Randolph. 

Reaper Blk.— 97 Clark, n. e. 
cor. Washington. 

Reliance Bldg. — State cor. 

Rialto Bldg.— 153 Van Bu- 

Roanoke Blk.— 151 LaSalle. 
Rookery, The — LaSalle cor. 



Royal Ins. Bldg.— 173 Jack- 
son and 108-116 Quiney. 

Eussell Bldg.— 45 W. Ran- 

Rlyerson Bldg. — 49 Randolph. 

St. Mary's Blk.— 127 Wa- 
bash Ave. 

San Diego Bldg.— 53 River. 

Schiller Bldg.— 109 Ran- 

Schiller Bldg.— N. Clark, cor. 

Schlitz Lodge Hall— 913 W. 
North Ave. 

Schloesser Blk.— 210 LaSalle. 

Schmidt, K. G. Bldg.— North 
Ave. cor. Clybonrn Ave. 

Schroeder Bldg. — 467 Mil- 
waukee Ave. 

Seaverns Bldg.— 2208 Wa- 
bash Ave. 

Second Regt. Armory — 
Washington Blvd. cor. S. 

Security Bldg. — Madison cor. 
5th Ave. 

Sheppard Bldg. — 5th Ave. 
cor. Quiney. 

Shutterly Blk.— 558 W. 79th. 

Siblev Bldg.— 18 N. Clark. 

Sibley Blk.— 206 Randolph. 

Silversmith's Bldg. — 137 
Wabash Ave. 

Singer Bldg.— 182 State. 

South Park Bldg.— 251, 57th 

Springer Bldg.— 207 S. Canal. 

Springer Bldg.— No. 10, 174 
S. Clinton. 

Standard Oil Co. Bldg.— Wa- 
bash Ave. cor. S. Water. 

Star Bldg.— 356 Dearborn. 

Stedman Bldg. — 90th, cor. 
Commercial Ave. 

Stensland Blk. — Milwaukee 
Ave. cor. N. Carpenter. 

Stevens Bldg.— 24 Adams. 

Stewart Bldg.— 92 State. 

Stiles Bldg.— 21 N. Clinton. 
Stone, A. J. Bldg.— 578 W. 

Stose 's, Chas. Bldg.— 194 

Van Buren. 
Studebaker Bldg.— 388 Wa- 
bash Ave. 
Studio Bldg.— N. State, Ohio 

and Ontario. 
Styx Hall— 2035 W. 47th. 
Superior Blk.— 79 Clark. 
Syracuse Blk.— 169 Ran- 
Tacoma Bldg. — LaSalle cor. 

Taylor Bldg.— 90 Wabash 

Taylor Bldg. — 146 Monroe. 
Telephone Bldg.— 203 Wash- 
Temple, The — LaSalle cor. 

Temple Court Bldg.— 225 

Tennyson (The New) Bldg. 

— 4140 Cottage Grove Ave. 
Teutonic Bldg. — Washington 

cor. 5th Ave. 
Thacker Bldg.— 137, 39th St. 
Thompson Blk. — 247 W. 

Thornton Blk.— 609 W. 69th. 
Times Bldg. — 5th Ave. cor. 

Title & Trust Bldg.— 100 

Traders' Safe & Trust Bldg. 

—261 LaSalle. 
Tribune 'Bldg. — Dearborn 

cor. Madison. 
Trude Bldg.— 67 Wabash. 
Uhlich Blk. and Halls — 29 

N. Clark. 
Union Bank Bldg. — 227, 

U. S. Custom House — ith fl., 

315 Dearborn. 



U. S. Express Co. Bldg— 89 

Unity Bldg. — 81 Dearborn. 

University Club Bldg.— 118 

Van Bur en Bldg.— 189 Van 

Van Buren Blk.— 67 W. Van 

Van Buren Opera House Blk. 
—1251 W. Madison. 

Venetian Bldg.— 36 Wash- 

Vermont Bldg. — W. Madison 
cor. S. Sangamon. 

Wadsworth Bldg.— 181 Madi- 

Washington Blk.— 110, 5th 

Watson Bldg.— 125 LaSalle. 

Wells Bldg.— 118 Harrison. 

Wentworth's, John Bldg. — 
45 LaSalle. 

Western Bank Note Bldg. — 
Madison eor. Michigan 

Western Methodist Book 
Concern Bldg. — 57 Wash- 

Western Union Bldg.— 138 
Jackson Blvd. 

AVheeler Bldg. — 8 Sherman. 

Williams Bldg.— 176 Wabash 

Williams Bldg.— 200 Monroe. 

Willoughby Bldg. — 242 
Franklin, n. w. cor. Jack- 

Wilson Bldg.— 121 LaSalle. 

Winestine Bldg. — 55 Eiver. 

Winnipeg Blk. — 9151 Com- 
mercial Ave. 

Wolff Bldg.— 91 Dearborn. 

Women 's Temple — 184 La- 
Salle, s. w. cor. Monroe. 

Yale Bldg.— 6565 Yale. 

Young Men's Christian As- 
sociation Bldg. — 155 La- 
Salle. I 

Young Women 's Christian i 
Association Bldg. — 288 [ 
Michigan Ave. 

Yukon Bldg.— 120 Van Bu- 

Zion Bldg. — 12th, cor. Michi- 
gan Ave. 


For the convenience of strangers stopping in the city over 
Sunday and who wish to hear one of Chicago's popular 
preachers, or attend some house of worship noted for the 
beauty or uniqueness of its service, we have selected the 
following names of a few of the leading churches. The 
reader who wishes to learn the location of any particular 
church is referred to the complete list: 

Independent: All Souls Church — Cor. Oakwood Boule- 
vard and Langley Ave., Eev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Pastor; 
Central Church — Auditorium Theater, Cor. V/abash Ave. 
and Congress St., Eev. Frank W. Gunsaulus, Pastor; Inde- 
pendent Religious Society of Chicago — Grand Opera House, 
87 Clark St., M. M. Mangasarian, Lecturer. 

Episcopal: St. James Church — Cor. Cass and Huron Sts., 
Rev. J. S. Stone, D.D., Rector. Grace Church— 1439 Wabash 
Ave., Rev. Wm. O. Waters, Rector. 

Reformed Episcopal: Christ Church — Cor. Michigan Ave. 
and 24th St., Rt. Rev. Charles E. Cheney, D.D. Rector; St. 
Paul's Church — Cor. S. Winchester and W. Adams Sts. Rt. 
Rev. Samuel Fallows, D.D., Rector. 

Presbyterian: Garfield Boulevard Church — Cor. West Gar- 
field Boulevard and Halsted St., Rev. R. Keene Ryan, Pas- 
tor. Fourth Church — Cor. Rush and Superior Sts., Rev. W. 
R. Notman, D.D., Pastor. 

Roman Catholic: Cathedral of the Holy Name — Cor. Supe- 
rior and North State Sts., Most Rev. James B. Quigley, Arch- 

Baptist: Immanuel Church — Michigan Ave,, near 23rd St., 
Rev. Johnston Myers, D.D., Pastor. 

Reformed Jewish Church: Sinai Temple — Cor. 23rd St. and 
Indiana Ave., Rev. Dr. E. G. Hirsch, Minister. 

Methodist Episcopal: First Church — Cor. Clark and Wash- 
ington Sts., Rev. J. P. Brushingham, Pastor. 

Christian Scientist: First Church of Christ — 4017 Drexel 
Boulevard, Eugene R. Cox and Mrs. Fannie L. Pierce, Read- 

Congregational: Plymouth Church — 2535 Michigan Ave., 
Rev. J. A. Milburn, Pastor. 

Unitarian: Church of the Messiah — Cor. Michigan Boule- 
vard and 23rd St. 

Universalist: St. Paul's Church — Prairie Ave., near 30th 
St., Rev. J. K. Mason, D.D., Pastor. 



New Thought: Church of the New Thought— 842 Michi- 
gan Ave. — Ursula N. Gestiefeld, Instructor. 

The Catholic Cathedral of the Holy Name, cor. Superior 
and State Sts., is one of the best examples of church archi- 
tecture in the city. Among the really fine church buildings 
may be noted the First Church of Christ (Christian Scientist), 
4017 Drexel Blvd., built in the form of a Greek temple; the 
Jewish synagogue, cor. 33rd St. and Indiana Ave., known 
as Kehilath Anshe Mayriv; the Ej)iscopal Cathedral Church 
of St. Peter and Paul, cor. Washington Blvd. and S. Peoria 
St.; the Central Park Presbyterian Church, cor. Sacramento 
and Warren Aves.; the Garfield Park M. E. Church, cor. 
N. Kedzie Ave. and Walnut St.; the Union Park Congrega- 
tional Church, cor. Washington Blvd. and S. Ashland Ave.; 
St. Paul's Universalist Church, Prairie Ave. opposite 30th 
St.; Immanuel (Baptist) Church, Michigan Ave. near 23rd 
St. Besides the churches there are hundreds of religious 
and semi-religious societies. There are about 1125 churches 
in the city, and over 1,000 religious and semi-religious soci- 
eties. The Central Church, presided over by Dr. Frank W. 
Gunsaulus, is the largest congregation in the city. Its 
services are held in the Auditorium theater 11 a, m. Sundays. 


ADVENT CHRISTIAN. West Side Church— (Grace Bap- 
tist Chapel) Sacraraento av. 

Advent Christian Church — 913 nr. W, Lake. 

Masonic Temple. riAPTT<5T 

Blessed Hope Mission— 274 Au- iiAFUbi. 

gusta. Auburn Park Church— Normal 

Loyal Workers Mission— 1065 av. cor. Winneconna av. 

Sheffield av. ^, . . ^^ ^ Austin — Pine av. nr. Indiana. 

German Advent Christian Church Austin Swedish— 5913 Sophia. 

—274 Augusta. Belden Avenue Church — N. Hal- 
Primitive Advent Christian gted cor. Belden av. 

Church — 948 N. Troy. Bethany Church— S. Hoyne av. 

nr. W. 35th. 

ADVENTISTS (SEVENTH DAY) Bethel Church— 72d, cor. Cham- 
plain av. 

Englewood Church — 6236 S. Pe- Bethesda Church (Colored) — In- 

oria. diana cor 31st. 

Erie Street Church (Norwegian) Calvary Church — Wabash av. 

— 269 W. Erie. cor. 38th. 

Peoria Street Swedish Church — Centennial Church — Jackson 

6236 S. Peoria. boul. cor, S. Lincoln. 

Ravenswood Church — Montrose Central Church — 324 Clark. 

av. cor N. Hermitage av. Covenant Church— W. 60th pi., 

Rockwell Street Church (Danish) cor. Butler. 

— Rockwell cor. Wabansia av. Crawford — 25th nr. W. 40th av. 

Second Swedish Church —170 Elim Swedish — 75th cor. Kim- 

Townsend. bark av. 

South Side Church— 4eth het. Elsdon Church — 52d cor. S. 

Wabash and Michigan avs. Ridgeway av. 



Hnglewood Church — W. 62(i pi. 

cor. Stewart av. 
Englewood-on-the-Hill Church — 

W. 67th cor. Laflin. 
Englewood Swedish Church — 

59th cor. Emerald av. 
Evanston First Swedish Church 

— Evanston. 
Fifth Avenue German Church — 

27th cor. 5th av. 
First Bohemian Church — 556 

First Church — South Park av. 

cor. 31st. 
First Danish Church — N. Tal- 

man av. cor. Lemoyne. 
First German Church — W. Su- 
perior cor. N. Paulina. 
First Swedish Church — Elm cor. 

Milton av. 
Forty-eighth Street Church — 

Wabash av. nr. 48th. 
Fourth Church — Ashland boul. 

cor. W. Monroe. 
Fourth Swedish Church— 2537, 

Friendship (Colored) — 374 W. 

Galilee Church — N. Robey cor. 

Garneld Park Church — 2077 W. 

Van Buren, 
Grace Church — Sacramento av. 

cor. W. Lake. 
Hermon Church (Colored) — 280 

N. Franklin. . 
Humboldt Park Church — N. 

Humboldt cor. Cortland. 
Humboldt Park German Church 

— 1014 N. Spaulding av. 
Humboldt Park Swedish Church 

— N. Rockwell nr. Wabausia 

Hyde Park Church — Woodlawn 

av. cor. 56th. 
Immanuel Bohemian Church — S. 

Albany av. cor. W. 26th. 
Immanuel Church — ws. Michigan 

av. nr. 23d. 
Irving Park Church — Irving 

Lake View Church — Otto nr. 

Southport av. 
Lake View Swedish Church — No- 
ble av. nr. Clifton av. 
LaSalle Avenue Church — 439 La- 
Sal le av. 
Lexington Avenue Church — Lex- 
ington av. cor 62d. 
Logan Square Norwegian Church 

— Logan Square. 
Maplewood Avenue Church — Ma- 

plewood av. nr. FuUerton av. 

Memorial Church — Oakwood 
boul. bet. Cottage Grove and 
Langley avs. 

Messiah Church — Flournoy nr. 
S. Sacramento av. 

Millard Avenue Church — Millard 
av. se. cor. W. 24th (Lawn- 

Mount Olive— 135 47th. 

Normal Park Church — Stewart 
av. cor. 70th. 

Olivet Church — 27th cor. Dear- 

Pilgrim Temple Church — N. 
Leavitt cor. North av. 

Providence Church — 13 N. Irv- 
ing av. 

Ravenswood Church — Sunnyside 
av. se. cor. Lyman av. 

Rogers Park Church — Rogers 

Salem Swedish Church — W. 22d 
pi. cor. S. Oakley av. 

Second Church — S. Morgan sw. 
cor. W. Monroe. 

Second German Church— Bur- 
ling cor. Willow. 

Second Swedish Church — 3020 
5th av. 

Shiloh Church (Qolored)— W. 
62d cor. S. May. 

South Chicago Church — Houston 
av. cor. 90th, South Chicago. 

South Chicago Swedish Church 
— Avenue L cor. 98th. 

Tabernacle — W. Monroe cor. S. 
Spaulding av. 

Tabernacle Swedish Church — 
Superior av. bet. 91st and 92d. 

Third German Church — S. Win- 
chester av. nr. W. 12th. 

Trinity Church — W. Ohio nr. N. 

West Pullman — Parnell av. bet. 
W. 118th and W. 129th. 

Western Avenue Church — War- 
ren av. nw. cor. S. Western av. 

Windsor Park — 76th nr. Rail- 
road av. 

Baptist Missions. 

Batts Mission — 40th pi. nr. 15th. 
Bohemian Mission — W. 18th pi. 

nr. S. Leavitt; Clifton Park 

av. s. of W. 28th. 
Central Chinese Mission — 295 

Faith Mission — S. Halsted cor. 

35th pi. 
Fortieth Street Mission — N. 40th 

av. nr. W. Lake. 
Hope Mission — 6149 S. Halsted. 
Immanuel Mission — No. 1, 2706 



Wentworth av. ; No. 2, 1615 
Wabash av. ; No. 3. 332 Root ; 
No. 4, 3723 S. Halsted ; No. 5, 
477, 26th; No. 6, W. 53d cor. 
5th av. 

Ouward Mission — 1289 W. 22d. 

Parkside Mission — Jackson Park 
av. n. of 71st. 

Raymond Mission — Poplar av. 
nr. 30th. 

Sunshine Mission — S. Centre av. 
nr. W. 59th. 

Wabansia Avenue German Mis- 
sion — Wabansia and N. Win- 
chester avs. 

Wabansia Polish Mission — Wa- 
bansia and N. Winchester avs. 

Welcome Gospel Mission — 75th 
cor. Kimbark av. 


Austin Church — Ohio cor. Pine 

Bush Temple of Music Church — 

N. Clark cor. Chicago av. 
Central Church — Indiana av. 

cor. 37th. 
Douglas Park Church — Turner 

av. nr. Ogden av. 
Englewood Church — Eggleston 

av. cor. 64th. 
First Church — Grand boul. and 

Garfield Boulevard Church — S. 

Halsted nr. Garfield boul. 
Garfield Park Church — Chicago 

av. cor. Hamlin av. 
Humboldt Park Church — Armit- 

age and Nebraska avs. 
Hyde Park Church — Lexington 

av. and 57th. 
Irving Park Church — N. 43d av. 

cor. W. Cullom av. 
Jackson Boulevard Church — 

1010 W. Jackson boul. 
Kendall Street Church — Kendall 

nr. W. Polk. 
Laflin Street Church — Laflin cor. 

Metropolitan — People's Institute. 
Monroe Street Church — W. Mon- 
roe cor. S. Francisco av. 
North Side Church — Sheffield av. 

cor. Montana. 
South Side Church— 3329 State. 
West Pullman Church — Wallace 

cor. 118th. 


Christian Temple Mission — 1042 

Colored People's Mission — Ar- 
mour av. cor. 36th. 

Fasking Hall Mission — 3012 
Archer av. 

Halsted Street Mission — G835 S. 

Maplewood Mission — 430 W. Ful- 
lerton av. 

Moreland Union Mission — 48th 
av. cor. Ohio. 

North West Mission — Armitage 
av. cor. N. Leavitt. 

South Chicago Mission — 106th 
cor. Avenue N. 

Bohemian Zion Tabernacle — 722 
W. 19th. 

Central Tabernacle — 3521 Dear- 

Jackson Park Zion Tabernacle — 
212, 63d. 

North Side German Tabernacle 
— 639 Larrabee. 

North Side Zion Tabernacle — 
Belden av. cor. Lincoln av. 

North West Side Tabernacle — 
786 W. North av. 

South Side German Tabernacle 
2521 Dearborn. 

South Side Zion Tabernacle — 
6428 Wentworth av. 

West Side Zion Tabernacle — W. 
Madison cor. Paulina. 

Zion Hospice Assembly Hall 
1201 Michigan av. 

First Church of Christ, Scien- 
tist — 4017 Drexel boul. 

Second Church of Christ, Scien- 
tist — Wrightwood and Pine 
Grove avs. 

Third Church of Christ, Scien- 
tist — Washington boul. se. cor. 
S. Leavitt. 

Fourth Church of Christ, Scien- 
tist — 63d nw. cor. Stewart av. 

Fifth Church of Christ, Scientist 
— 57th sw. cor. Rosalie ct. 

Auburn Park Church — 77th cor. 

Normal av. 
Austin Church — Waller av. nr. 

Midway Park. 
Berea Church — 936 S. Hoyne av. 
Bethany Church — W. Superior 

cor. N. Lincoln. 
Bethel Church — Marquette av. 

cor. 77th. 
Bethesda Church — 26 and 28 

Clybourn av. 
Bethlehem Church — 711 Loomis. 
Bethlehem Swedish Church — 657 

Fulton av. 



Bowmanville Church — W. Ber- 

wyn av. cor. Lincoln av., Bow- 
Brainerd Church — Throop nr. 

W. 88th. 
Bridgeport Swedish Church — S. 

Hermitage av. nr. 35th, 
Brighton Church — 34th pi. cor. 

S. Lincoln. 
California Avenue Church — S. 

California av. cor. W. Monroe. 
Central Park Church — Park av. 

cor. S. 40th ct. 
Christ's German Church — Centre 

av. and 31st pi. 
Commercial Avenue Church — 

98th nr. Commercial av. 
Cortland Street Church — 83 

Covenant Church — W. Polk nw. 

cor. S. Claremont av. 
Cragin Church — Armitage nr. 

50th av. 
Crawford Church — S. 42d av. nr. 

W. 26th. 
Doremus Church — Butler nr. 

Douglas Park Church — W. 19th 

cor. S. Spaulding av. 
Evanston Avenue Church — Al- 

dine cor. Evanston av. 
Ewing Street Church — 239 and 

241 Ewing. 
Fellowship Church — Cor. Ellis 

av. and 64th. 
Fifty-second Avenue Church — 

40 N. 52d av. 
First Church — Washington boul. 

sw. cor. S. Ann. 
First Evangelical Lutheran 

Church — N. Leavitt cor. Had- 

don av. 
Forest Glen Church — N. 50th 

ct. cor. W. Catalpa av. 
Forestville Church — Champlain 

av. cor. 46th. 
Garfield Park Church— S. 40th 

av. nr. Lexington. 
Grace Church — Powell av. cor. 

Cherry pi. 
Grand Avenue Church — Grand 

av, nr. N. Hamlin av. 
Green Street Church — W. 59th 

cor. S. Green. 
Gross Park Church — 1844 N. 

Immanuel Church — 9227 Drexel 

Jefferson First Church — Roberts 

av. nr. W. 54th. 
Jefferson Park Trinity (German) 

Church — Winona nr. Elderkin. 

Lake View Church — Seminary 
av. cor. Lill av. 

Leavitt Street Church — S. Leav- 
itt sw. cor. W. Adams. 

Lincoln Park Church — 707 Ful- 
lerton boul. 

Madison Avenue Church — 7117 
Madison av. 

Maplewood Church — Talman av. 
nr. Humboldt boul. 

Mayflower Church — S. Sacra- 
mento av. cor. Fillmore. 

Millard Avenue Church — S. Cen- 
tral Park av. se. cor. W. 23d. 

Mont Clare Church — 69th av. 
nr. Fullerton av. 

Morton Park Church — 24th cor. 

New England Church — Dearborn 
av. cor. Delaware pi. 

North Euglewood Church — La- 
Salle cor. W. 59th. 

North Shore Church — Wilson av. 
cor. Sheridan rd. 

Pacific Church — 827 Cortland. 

Park Manor Church — 71st nr. 
Vernon av. 

People's Church — 9737 Avenue 

Pilgrim Church — Harvard av. 
se. cor. 64th. 

Pilgrim German Church — N. 
Avers av. cor. Thomas. 

Pilgrim Mayflower (Branch of 
Pilgrim) Church— 4357 Went- 
worth av. 

Plymouth Church — 2535 Michi- 
gan av. 

Porter Memorial Church — 494 
to 498 S. Paulina. 

Puritan Church — 817 Grand av. 

Ravenswood Church — N. Her- 
mitage av. cor. Montrose av. 

Rogers Park Church — Morse av. 
cor. Forest av. 

Rosehill Church — Edgewater av. 
cor. N. Paulina, Rosehill. 

St. James German Church — N. 
Park av. cor. Florimoud. 

St. Paul Church — Belden av. 
cor. N. 42d av. 

Salem Church — Point cor. Che- 

Sardis Welsh Church — W. Van 
Buren nr. S. California av. 

Sedgwick Street Church — 388 

South Chicago Church — Ontario 
av. nr. 92d, South Chicago. 

South Church — Drexel boul. nw. 
cor. 40th. 

Summerdale Church — N. Pau- 
lina cor. Farragut av. 



Swedish Evangelical Church — 
Franklin av. cor. Iowa. 

Tabernacle Church — Grand av. 
se. cor. N. Morgan. 

Trinity Church — Normal av. 
cor. 71st. 

Union Park Church — S. Ashland 
av. cor. Washington boul. 

University Church — Madison av. 
cor. 56th. 

Warren Avenue Church — War- 
ren av. sw. cor. S. Albany av. 

Washington Park Church — Mich- 
igan av. bet. 53d and 54th. 

Waveland Avenue Church — 
Waveland and Janssen avs. 

West Pullman Church — W. Pull- 


Armour Mission — 33d cor. Ar- 
mour av. 

Chinese Mission (Branch of 
First Church) — Washington 
boul. cor. S. Ann. 

Halsted Street Chapel (Branch 
of South Church)— 5051 S. 

Kedzie Avenue Chapel (Branch 
of Warren Avenue Church) — 
207 Sawyer av. 

Logan Square Mission — 505 W. 

Logan Square Scandinavian Mis- 
sion — 505 W. Diversey. 

Mackinaw Avenue Mission — 8555 
Mackinaw av. 

Millard Avenue Mission — 1166 
Lawndale av. 

Mizpah Chapel (Branch of Cove- 
nant Church)— 922 W. 12th. 

Ogden Avenue German Mission — 
968 Ogden av. 

South Branch Sunday School 
(Branch of Millard av.)— S. 
Ridgev/ay av. cor. 29th. 

Stony Island Park Mission- 
Cornell av. cor. 82d. 

University Missioa— 6oth cor. 
Jackson av. 


Church of Providence— Sheffield 

av. nr. N. Clark. 
Drexel Park Church— 6330 S. 

Marshfleld av. 
First Church— 6623 Stewart av. 
Hope Church— (Colored) S. 

Peoria nr. W. 62d. 
Memorial Church— 253 Jackson 

Park Terrace. 

Second Church— W. 6Sth cor, S. 
Oakley av. 


First Church— 183 Hastings. 

Mission— 183 Hastings. 

Cathedral Church SS. Peter & 
Paul — Washington boul. cor. 
S. Peoria. 

All Angels Church (For the 
Deaf)— Trinity Chapel, 100, 

All Saints' Church— Pullman. 

All Saints' Church— Wilson av. 
cor. N. Hermitage. 

Calvary Church— W. Monroe e. 
of S. Kedzie av. 

Christ Church— 65th cor. Wood- 
lawn av. 

Church of the Advent— 430 W. 
Fullerton av. 

Church of the Atonement— 
Kenmore av. se. cor. Ard- 
more av. 

Church of Our Saviour— 702 i 
Fullerton av. 

Church of St. Philip the Evan- 
gelist— 3555 S. Hamilton av. 

Church of the Annunciation— 
7814 Lowe av. 

Church of the Ascension— La- 
salle av. se. cor. Elm. 

Church of the Epiphany— S. 
Ashland av. cor. W. Adams. 

Church of the Good Shepherd— 
S. Lawndale av. ne. cor. W. 

Church of the Holy Cross— 55th 
cor. S. Halsted. 

Church of the Incarnation— 
Parnell av. nr. W. 100th. 

Church of the Redeemer— 56th 
nw. cor. Washington av. 

Church of St. John the Evan- 
gelist— Rees cor. Vine. 

Church of the Transfiguration— 
235, 43d. 

Grace Church— 1439 Wabash av. 

Holy Trinity Church— Union av. 
cor. W. 47th. 

Immanuel Church (Swedish)— 
1104 W. 59th. 

St. Alban's Church— 4336 Prairie 

St. Andrew's Church— Wash- 
ington boul. cor. S. Robey. 

St. Ann's' Church— Kimball av. 
sw. cor. McLean av. 



t, Ansgarius' Church (Swe- 
dish)— 101 Sedgwick. 
: St. Barnabas' Ohurch— 2054 

Washington boul. 
St. Bartholomew's Church- 
Stewart av. cor. N. Normal 

St. Chrysostom's Church— 544 

Dearborn av. 
St. David's Church— 67th cor. 

South Park av. 
St. George's Church— 76th cor. 

Drexel av. 
St. James' Church— Cass se. 

cor. Huron. 
St. John's Church— W. Byron 

cor. N. 44th av. 
St. Joseph's Church— West 

St. Jude's Church— 92d cor. 

Houston av. 
St. Luke's Church— 388 S. West- 
ern av. 
St. Margaret's Church— 7439 

Coles av. 
St. Mark's Church— Cottage 

Grove av. nw. cq^r. 36th. 
St. Martin's Church— Waller 

av. cor. Midway Park (A). 
St. Paul's Church— 50th ne. cor. 

Madison av. 
St. Paul's Church— 757 Lunt av. 
St. Peter's Church— 1737 Bel- 
mont av. 
St. Simon's Church — Sheridan 

St. Stephen's Church— 1298 

Ogden av. 
St. Thomas' Church (Colored)— 

2965 Dearborn. 
St. Timothy's Church— W. Chi- 
cago av. cor. Hamlin av. 
Trinity Church — Michigan boul. 

se. cor. 26th. 

Chapel of Champlin Home for 

Boys— 515 W. Adams. 
Chapel of Church Home for 

Aged Persons— 4327 Ellis av. 
Chapel of St. Luke's Hospital— 

1430 Indiana av. 
Chapel of Western Theological 

Seminary — 1113 Washington 

City Mission to Hospitals and 

St. Mary's Mission House— 215 

Washington boul. 

(Synod of Chicago.) 

( tiiist Church— Michigan av. 
cor. 24th. 

Emmanuel Church— S. Canal 
cor. 28th. 

St. John's Church— 37th cor. 
Langley av. 

St. Mark's Church— N. Wash- 
tenaw av. nr. W. Dunning, 

Trinity Church— Yale sw. cor. 

Tyng Mission— Archer av. cor. 

(Jurisdiction of the West and 
St. Paul's Church— S. Winches- 
ter av. cor. W. Adams. 

Society for Ethical Culture — 
Steinway Hall, 17 Vanburen. 


Board of Bishops— 232 S. Win- 
chester av. 

Chicago District— 658 Sheffield 

Centennial Church — W. Harri- 
son sw. cor. S. Hoyne av. 

Douglas Park Church— S. Ho- 
man av. s. 15th. 

Ebenezer Church — S. Sangamon 
nr. W. 67th. 

Emanuel Church — Sheffield av. 
ne. cor. Marianna. 

First Church— 35th sw. cor. 

Lane Park Church— Roscoe ne. 
cor. Bosworth av. 

Norwood Park Church — Clar- 
ence av. nr. N. 72d av. 

St. John's Church— W. Huron 
ne. cor. Noble. 

Salem Church— W. 12th sw. 
cor. S. Union. 

Seoond Church— Wisconsin nw. 
cor. Sedgwick. 

South Chicago Church— Avenue 
J nr. 98th. 

Augustana Synod. 

Bethania Church— 9116 Houston 

Bethel Church— 6607 S. Sanga- 

Bethlehem Church— 58th car. 
5th av. 

Ebenezer Churoih— Summerdale 
av. nr. N. Ashland av. 

Elim Church— 113th cor. Calu- 
met av. 



Emmaus ChurcTi — Jefferson 

Gethsemane Church— N. May 

cor. W. Huron. 
Gustavus Adiolphus Church— 

75th cor. Drexel av. 
Immanuel Church — Sedgwick 

cor. Hobbie. 
Messiah Church — ^Seminary av. 

ne. cor. School. 
Messiah Church— N. Waller av. 

nw. cor. Iowa. 
Nebo Church— W. Dakin nr. N. 

59th av. 
Salem Churoh— 2819 Princeton 

Salem Church— Cuyler av. nr. 

N. Robey. 
Saron Church— N. Humboldt 

cor. Shakespeare av. 
St. Paul's Church— W. Ontario 

cor. N. 50th av. 
Trinity Church— Seminary av. 

cor. Noble av. 
Zion Church— S. Irving av. nr. 

W. 22d. 

Chicago Synod. 

St. James' Church— Hayes cor. 
Kimball av. 

St. John's Church— Indiana av. 
nr. 61st. 

St. Luke's Church— Marianna 
cor. N. Francisco av. 

St. Mark's Church— 1330 Addi- 

St. Matthew's Church— W. 47th 
av. cor. Plournoy. 

St. Peter's Church— N. Spauld- 
ing av. cor. Lem_oyue. 

Wicker Park Church— N. Hoyne 
av. nw. cor. Lemoyne. 

Holy Trinity (English)— Sw. 
cor. La Salle av. and Elm St. 
Danish Synod. 

St. Ansgar's Church— N. Wash- 
tenaw av. Mr. W. North av. 

St. Peter's Church— 98th nr. 
Commercial av. 

St. Stephen's Church— 3621 
Armour av. 

Trinity Church — 440 W. Su- 

Danish United Church. 

Ebenezer's Church— N. Rock- 
well se. cor. Wabansia av. 

Gblgotha Church— S521 Dear- 

Gethsemane Church— Marianna 
se. cor. N. Rockwell. 
Hanges Synod. 

Elim Church— N. Whipple nr. 
Elston av. 

Hanges Church— N. Centra 

Park av. cor. Wabansia av 
Immanuel Church— N. Maple 

"wood av. cor. Cherry pi. 
St. Paul's Church— Fairfield av 

cor. Hirsch. 
Trinity Church— GrandJ av. sw 

cor. N. Peoria. 


Bethania Church— W. Ohio ror 

Prieden's Church— N. Wooi 

cor. Iowa. 
Siloam Church— N. Ada bet 

Huron and Chicago av. 

Iowa Synod. 
St. Stephen's Church— <Wemt 

worth av. cor. 2.5th. 
Trinity Church— 360 N. Ada. 

Missouri Synod. 
Andreas Church— 3G50 Honore. 
Bethania Church— Cortez cor 

Bethel Church— 1076 Hirsch. 
Bethesda Church— Avenue L nr 

Bethlehem Church— N. Paulin£ 

cor. McReynolds. 
Bethlehem Church— 10310 Ave! 

nue K. 
Christ Church— Cor. N. Hum 

boldt and McLean avs. 
Christ's Church— N. Hoyne avi 

nw. cor. Augusta. j 

Church of Our Redeemer- 
Princeton av. cor. W. 60tl 

Church of the Holy Cross— S 

Centre av, nw. cor. 31st pi. \ 
Concordia Church— W. Belmont 

av. cor. N. Washtenaw av. ! 
Crawford Church— 2854 S. 41s 

av. I 

Deaf and Dumb Church— N 

Paulina cor. McReynolds. 
Ebenezer Church— 1318 S. 

Emanuel Church— 9031 Houstor 

Emanuel Church — Ashlanc 

boul. nr. W. 12th. 
Emmaus Church— N. Californis 

av. cor. Walnut. 
Frieden's Church— S. Francisci 

av. cor. W. 43d. 
Gethsemane Church— 49th cor 

St. Jacobi Church— Fremon 

sw. cor. Garfield av. 
St. John's Church— 1704 W 

Montrose av. 



St. John's Church— W. Superior 

cor. Bickerdike. 
St. Luke's Church— Belmont 

av. cor. Perry. 
St. Marcus Church— 1114 S. Cal- 
ifornia av. 
St. Martini Church— W. 51st 

cor. S. Marshfield av. 
St. Matthew's Church— S. Hoyne 

av. bet. W. 20th and/ W. 21st. 
St. Paul's Church— 2658, 128th. 
St. Paul's Church— Madison av. 

nr. 76th. 
St. Paul's Church— Superior cor. 

N. Franklin. 
St. Peter's Church — Dearborn s. 

of 39th. 
St Phillip's Church— Lawrence 

av. cor. N. Hoyne av. 
St. Stephanus Church— Engle- 

wood av. cor. Union. 
Trinitatis Church— 1260 N. 60th 

Trinity Church— Hegewisch. 
Trinity Church— S. Canal cor. 

25th pi. 
Zion Church— W. 19th ne, cor. 

Johnson. / 

Zion's Church— 91st se, cor. Su- 
perior av. 
Zion's Church— 113th nw. cor. 

Curtis av. 
Zion's Church— Winston av. nr. 

Concordia Mission — N. Central 

Park av. cor. Montrose boul. 

Northern Illinois Synod. 

Cuyler Church— N. Lincoln cor. 

Cuyler av. 
Grace Church — Belden av. cor. 

Immanuel CJhurch — i3d cor. 

Champlain av. 
Olivet Church— 410 Foster av. 
Ravenswood Church— Sunnyside 

av. nr. Hamilton av. 
Rogers Park Church— N. Clark 

cor. Greenleaf av. 
St. Andrew's Church — Melrose 

cor. N. Paulina. 
St. Mark's Church— N. Ashland 

av. cor. Augusta. 

Norwegian Synod. 
Norwegian-English Church — 

Roscoe cor. Osgood. 
Our Savior's Church— N. May 

cor. W. Erie. 
St. John's Church— Cortez cor. 

N. Humboldt boul. 
St. Mark's Church— 1571 W. 

North av. 

St, Matteus Churdh— Wright- 
wood cor. Kimbell av. 

St. Paul's Church— 596 W. 
North av, 

Norwegian United Church. 

Bethel Church— Humboldt bet, 
Cortland and Armitage av. 

Bethlehem Church— W. Huron 
cor, N. Centre av. 

Covenant Church— Iowa cor. N. 

Emmaus Church— N. Springfield 
av. ne. cor. Iowa. 

Moreland Church— 2345 W. Indi- 

Zion Church— N. Artesian av, 
cor, Potomac. 

Ohio Synod. 

Grace Church— 1672, 3d pi. 

Slowakiun Synod. 

St. Peter and St. Paul's 

Church— 696 S. Jefferson. 
Trinity Church— N. May cor. W, 


Wartburg Synod. 
Bethel Church— Carroll av. nr. 

N. 44th av. 
St, Simon's Church— N, Spauld- 

ing av, cor. Pierce av, 

Swedish Evangelical Mission 

Bethian Mission— W. Garfield 
boul, ne, cor. 5th av. 

Cuyler Mission— 2066 N, Marsh- 
field av. 

Fifty-ninth Street Mission— 1101 
W. 59th, 

Grand Crossing Mission— 75th nr. 
Langley av. 

Gross Park Mission— 443 E. Rav- 
enswood Park. 

Humboldt Park Mission— 876 N. 
Artesian av. 

Maplewood Mission — N. Talman 
av, nr, Schubert av. 

Moreland Mission— N, 50th av. nr. 
W. Ontario, 

North Park College Mission— W. 
Foster av. sw. cor. N. Kedzie 

Parkside Mission— 70th nr. Jeff- 
erson av. 

Ravenswood Mission — 2887 N. 

Roseland Mission— 111 nr. Michi- 
gan av. 

South Chicago Mission— Avenue 
J nr. 100th. 



Stockholm Mission — S. Rockwell 
cor. W. 23d pi. 

Tabernacle Mission— Lasalle cor. 

Mission — S. Hermitage av. nr. 

Mission— Orleans sw, cor. Whit- 

Mission— School cor. Osgood. 


(Synod of North America.) 

Bethany Church— Irving Park 

boul. cor. N. Paulina. 
Bethel Church— W. 114th cor. 

Bethlehem Church — Diversey cor. 

Diversey ct. 
Christus Church— 1502 Lexington 

Church of Peace— 52d cor. Jus- 
Emanuel's Church— 46th cor. 

Epiphany Church — Roscoe cor. 

Claremont av. 
Johannes Church— Garfield av. 

cor. Mohawk. 
Nazareth Church— N. Campbell 

av. nr. Fullerton av. 
St. Andrew's Church— W. 28th 

cor. S. 41st av. 
St. John's Church — Moffat cor. 

N. Campbell av. 
St. Luke's Church— W. 62d nw. 

cor. Green. 
St. Mark's Church— 35th cor. Un- 
ion av. 
St. Matthew's Church— Iowa cor. 

N. Washtenaw av. 
St. Nicolas Church Avondale. 
St. Paul's Church— Orchard cor. 

Kemper pi. 
St. Paul's Church— Rose Hill. 
St. Peter's Chjurch- W. Chicago 

av. cor. Noble. 
St. Petri Church— 103d cor. Ave- 
nue J. 
St. Stephan's Church— Hermosa. 
Salem Church— 368, 25th. 
Trinity Church— S. Robey sw. 

cor. 22d pi. 
Zion Church— S. Union nw. cor. 

W. 14th. 
Zion's Church— Auburn Park. 
Zion's Church— Washington 


Presiding Elder Chicago Dis- 
trict of the Illinois Conference, 
Rev. C. A. Fuessle, 772 Bos- 
worth av. 

Adams Street Church— W. Adams 
cor. S. Robey. 

Diversey Avenue Church— Diver- 
sey nw. cor. Best av. 

Emanuel Church— 4638 Dearborn. 

North Ashland Avenue Church— 
N. Ashlani av. cor. Barry av. 

South West Church- Sacramento 
av. cor. Harvard. 

Zion's Church— N. Hoyne av. cor. 


Garden City Mission— 664 S. Hal- 

Kimball Avenue Mission— Kim- 
ball av. cor. Medill. 


Bethany Union Church— 10220 
Prospect av. 

Bryn Mawr Church— 7149 Jeffery 

Kenwood Evangelical Church- 
Greenwood av. cor. 46th. 

Oakwoods Union Church — Cham- 
plain av. cor. 65th. 

St. Paul's Evangelical Church — 
Howard ct. ne. cor. 94th. 


Crawford Church— N. 40th av. nr. 

W. Lake. 
Dearborn Street Church— 5251 

First Church— 16 N. May. 
Humboldt Park Church— 940 N. 

Mozart nr. Arlington av. 
Olive Branch Mission Church— 95 

S. Desplaines. 
Second Church — 48 Lexington. 
South Chicago Church— South 



Greek Church (orthodox)— 24 

Holy Trinity Church— 560 N. 



Douglas Park Church— 616 Hard- 
ing av. 

Englewood Church— 948 W. 7l6t. 

First Roseland Church— 2639, 

Fourteenth Street Church— 523 W. 

Second Roseland Church— 10C33 
Perry a v. 



All Souls Church— Oakwood boul, 

se cor. Langley av. 
Armour Mission — 33cl se. cor. Ar- 
mour av. 
Central Church— Auaitorium. 
Chicago Avenue Church— Chicago 

av. nw. cor. Lasalle av. 
Church of the Soul— 309 Masonic 

Independent Religious Society of 

Chicago— Grand Opera House, 

87 Clark. 
North Avenue Church— 787 W. 

North av. 
People's Church— Handel Hall. 
The First Spiritual Mission 

Church— 3265 Rhodes av. 
The Gospel Ship on Land— 1410 

Carroll av. 
Union Memorial Mission Church 

—1084 W. Madison. 
Anshe Kanesses Israel— W. 12th 

pi. se. cor. S. Clinton. 
Australian— Galician — 485 N. Ash- 
land av. 
Congregation Agudath Achim 

(First Hungarian Congrega- 
tion)— 307 Maxwell. 
Congregation Ahavas Achim— 108 

Newberry av. 
Congregation Ahavath Zion An- 
she Tiktin— 622 S. Sangamon. 
Congregation Anshai Shavel— 215 

W. 12th. 
Congregation Anshe Antipole— 11 

Congregation Anshe Emeth— 349 

Congregation Anshe Kalvaria— 

256 W. 12th. 
Congregation Anshe Liebawitch— 

680 S. Sangamon. 
Congregation Beth Hachneseth 

Hagro Anshe Wilno— 244 W. 

Congregation Beth Hamedresh 

Hagodel B'Nai Jacob— 413 La 

Congregation Beth Israel— 2974 

Congregation Bethel— 144 Crystal. 
Congregation B'Nai Abraham— 

509 S. Marshfield av. 
Congregation B'Nai David— 618 

N. Wood, 
Congregation B'Nai Israel— Aber- 
deen ne. cor. W. 62d. 
Congregation B'Nai Israel Anshe 

Zitomer— 460 S. Union. 
Congregation B'Nai Moshe — 418 

S. Paulina. 

Congregation B'Nai Scholom— 
(Sons of Peace)— Indiana av. 
cor. 26th. 

Congregation Esras Israel— 640 
N. Irving av. 

Congregation Montefiore— N. Ro- 
by nr. Thomas. 

Congregation of the North Side— 
Lasalle av. nr. Goethe. 

Congregation Ohave Scholom 
Mariampol— 582 S. Canal. 

Congregation Ohev Zedek — 754 N. 
Irving av. 

Congregation Poal Zedeck— 13 

Congregation Teefaris Yisroaal 
Onsha Luknik— 197 W. 14th. 

Congregation Teefaris Zion— 586 
N. Lincoln. 

Congregation Temple Israel (Re- 
formed)— 44th nr. cor. St. Law- 
rence av. 

Congregation Ohavo Amuno and 
Beth Hamedrush Hochodosh — 
384 Clark. 

Isaiah Congregation— Vincennes 
av. cor. 4Sth. 

Kehilath Anshe Mayriv— (Congre- 
gation of the Men of the West) 
—Indiana av. cor. 33d. 

Sinai Congregation (Reformed)— 
Indiana av. sw. cor. Twenty- 

Temple Beth-El— See Congrega- 
tion Bethel. 

Zion Congregation — Ogden av. se. 
cor. Washington boul. 


Bishop— Rev. Stephen M. Mer- 
rill. Office, 57 Washington. 

Cor. Sec. Chicago Home Mis- 
sionary and Church Extension 
Society— A. D. Traveller, 57 
Washington. Presiding Elders, 
Chicago District, W. E. Tilroe, 
D. D.; Chicago Northern Dist., 
C. E. Mandeville, D. D.; Chi- 
cago Western Dist., F. H. 
Sheets, D. D. 
Ada Street Church— Ada bet. W. 

Lake and Fulton. 
Adams Street Church— W. Adams 

cor. S. 42d av. 
Asbury Church— Parnell av. nr. 

Auburn Park Church— 75th cor. 

Harvard av. 
Augusta Street Church— Augusta 

cor. N, Washtenaw av. 
Austin Church— N. Central av. 

cor. W. Ohio (Austin). 
Avondale Church— Spaulding av, 

cor. George. 



Bowen Church— Byron cor. 

Brighton Park Church— 38th cor. 

Grant av. 
Calumet Heights— 93d cor. Pax- 
ton av. 
Centenary Church— W. Monroe 

S. Morgan. 
Chicago Lawn Church— W. 63d 

pi. cor. St. Louis av. 
Chandler Church— W. 72d cor. S. 

Clarkdale Church— Clarkdale 

Crawford Church— W. 31st cor. 

42d av. 
Cummings Church— Torrence av. 

sw. cor. lOoth. 
Cuyler Avenue Church— Cuyler 

av. cor. Ontario (Oak Park). 
Deering Church— Dunning av. 

cor. Ward. 
DeKalb anad Leavitt Streets 

Church— (See Leavitt and De 

Kalb Streets). 
Douglas Park Church— Washte- 
naw av. s. 12th. 
Elsdon Church— W. 53d pi. sw. 

cor. S. Homan av. 
Elsmere Church — N. Sawyer av. 

sw. cor. Wabansia av. 
Emmanuel Church— 1683 Park av. 
Englewood First Church— 64th 

and Stewart av. 
Englewood Second Church— W. 

62d cor. S. May. 
Epworth Church— Kenmore av. 

cor. Berwyn av. (L. V.) 
Erie Street Church— W. Erie cor. 

N. Robey. 
Evanston Avenue Church — 

Evanston av. nw. cor. Bucking- 
ham pi. 
Evergreen Park Church— Ever- 
green Park. 
Fernwood Church— W. 101st cor. 

First Church— Clark se. cor. 

Forty-ninth Avenue Church— N. 

49th av. cor. W. Indiana. 
Forty-seventh Street Church— W. 

47th cor. S. Marshfleld av. 
Fowler Church— Millard av. ne. 

cor. W. 23d. 
French Church— 327 S. Centre av. 
Fulton Street Church— 891-893 

Fulton w. of Oakley av. 
Gage Park Church— 5225 Artesian 


Garfield Boulevard Church— Gar- 
field boul. cor. Emerald av. 

Garfield Park Church— Walnut 

cor. N. Kedzie. 
Grace Church — Lasalle av. cor. 

Gross Park Church— N. Paulina 

cor. School (L. V.) 
Halsted Street Church— 778 to 784 

S. Halsted. 
Hamlin Avenue Church— N. 

Hamlin av. cor. W. Huron. 
Hermosa Church— Tripp av, cor. 

Dickens av. 
Humboldt Park Church— N, Tal- 

man av. cor. Lemoyne. 
Hyde Park Church— 54th cor. 

Washington av. 
Ingleside Avenue Church— 76th 

sw. cor. Ingleside av. 
Irving Park— N. 42d av, cor. W. 

Joyce Church— N. Seeley av. cor. 

Langley Avenue Church— 6640 

Cottage Grove av. 
Leavitt and Dekalb Streets 

Church— Dekalb bet. W. Polk 

and W. Taylor. 
Lincoln Street Church— S. Lin- 
coln se. cor. W. 22d pi. 
Lock Street Church— Lock cor. 

Loomis Street Church— Loomia 

cor. W. 68th. 
Mandell Church— W. Congresa 

cor. S. oOth av. 
Marie Chapel— Wentworth av. 

cor. 23d pi. 
Mayfair Church— W. Wilson cor. 

N. 47th av. 
Merrill Church— S. Ashland av. 

cor. W. 55th. 
Normal Park Church— 70th cor. 

Union av. 
Oakland Church— Oakwood boul. 

sw. cor. Langley av. 
Park Avenue Church — Park av. 

se. cor. S. Robey. 
Park Side Church— Washington 

av. nr. 71st. 
Paulina Street Church— S. Pau- 
lina cor. 33d pi. 
Prospect Avenue Church— Pros- 
pect av. cor. 96th. 
Pullman Church— Casino bldg., 

Ravenswood Church— N, Hermi- 
tage av. cor. Sunnyside av. 
Rogers Park Church— Greenleaf 

av. nr. Central. 
St. Andrew's Church— Wabash 

av. cor. 50th. 

St. James Church— 46th cor. Bllis 



St. John's Church— Jackson boul. 
cor. St. Louis av. 

St. Luke's Church— N. Western 
av. cor. Coblentz. 

St. Mark's Church (Colored)— 135 
W. 47th. 

St. Paul's Church— Ashland boul. 
sw. cor. W. Harrison. 

St. Stephen's Church— Michigan 
av. cor. Kensington av. 

Sacramento Avenue Church- 
Sacramento av. cor. W. Adams. 

Seventy-seventh Street Church- 
Coles av. cor. 77th. 

Sheffield Avenue Church— Shef- 
field av. cor. George. 

Simpson Church— Princeton av. 
cor. W. 60th. 

South Chicago Church— 91st cor. 
Houston av. ^ ^^^^ 

South Englewood Church— 8 ith 
cor. Emerald av. 

South Park Avenue Church- 
South Park av. cor. 33d. 

Stony Island Church— Washing- 
ton av. cor. 83d. 

Thoburn Church— S. Paulina cor. 
W. 64th. 

Trinity Church— Indiana av. nr. 
24th. ,^ . 

Union Avenue Church— Union av. 
cor. W. 43d. 

Vincent Church— 91st pi. cor. 
Langley av. , „, ^ ,. 

Wabash Avenue Church— Wabash 
av. cor. 14th. 

Warren Church— S. 41st av. cor. 

Wesley Church— N. Halsted bet. 
Belden and Webster avs. 

West Pullman Church— W. 120th 
cor. Butler. 

Western Avenue Church — W. 
Monroe cor. S. Western av. 

Wicker Park Church— N. Robey 
cor. Evergreen av. 

Frances E. Willard Memorial 
Church— Douglas Park boul. 
cor. S. St. Louis av. 

Woodlawn Park Church— Wood- 
lawn av. cor. 64th. 
Allen Chapel— Allen av. nr. Kim- 
ball av. 
Bethel Church— 30th cor. Dear- 
Hyde Park People's Church— 

6539 Jefferson av. 
Old Time Church— 3231 State. 
Quinn Chapel— Wabash av. cor. 

Redeemer's Mission— 4228 Evans 

St. John's Church— 63d cor. 

St. Mary's Church— 4926 Dear- 

St. Stephen's Church— 682 Austin 

Second Zion Church— S. Ada nr. 
W. 63d. 

The Institutional Church— 38th 
cor. Dearborn. 

Trinity Mission— 18th nr. State. 

Walter's Metropolitan Zion 
Church— 2948 State. 

Wayman Chapel— 214 Chicago av. 


First Church— Fisk cor. 19th pi. 
Fourth Church— 1440 S. 41st ct. 
John Huss Church— W. 24th cor. 

S. Sawyer av. 
Second Church— 4718 Hermitage 



Brighton Park Church— 35th nr. 
S. Western av. 

Centennial Church— Wellington 
cor. Sheffield av. 

Center Street Church—Center 
nw. cor. Dayton. 

First Church— 51 Clybourn av. 

Fourth Church— Augusta nr. N. 

Immanuel Church— 832 W. 22d. 

Maxwell Street Church— 312 Max- 

Memorial— 1091 Hancock. 

Morgan Street Church— 5336 Mor- 

Portland Avenue Church— Prince- 
ton av. cor. 28th. 

Robey Street Church— 506 S. 

Wentworth Avenue Church— 3829 
Wentworth av. 

West Fullerton Avenue Church— 
W. Fullerton av. cor. N. West- 
ern av. 

Norwegian and Danish. 

Emmaus Church— W. North av. 

nr. N. 4lst ct. 
First Church— Grand av. se. cor. 

N. Sangamon. 
Immanuel Church— 232 W. 

Huron. ^^ ^^ , 

Kedzie Avenue Church— N. Ked- 

zie av. nr. Cortland. 
Maplewood Avenue Church— N. 

Maplewood av. cor. Lemoyne 

Moreland Church— W. Ontario 

nr. N. W. 51st av. 



Park Side and Cottage Grove Av. 
Church— Adams av. nr. 70th. 


Bethany Church— N. Paulina cor. 
Winnemac av. 

Brighton Park Church— S. Lreav- 
itt nr. W. 36th. 

Elim Church — Barry av. cor. Os- 

Emanuel Church— W. 24th pi. nr. 
N. Western av. 

Englewood Church— 66th ct. cor. 

Fifth Avenue Church— 33d cor. 
5th av. 

First Church— Orleans cor. Oak. 

Forest Glen Church— Forest Glen 
av. nw. cor. N. 50th ct. 

Hermosa Church— N. 42d av. cor. 

Humboldt Park Church— N. Fair- 
field av. cor. Wabansia av. 

Madison Avenue Church — Madi- 
son av. nr. 55th. 

May Street Church— N. May nr, 
W. Ohio. 

Moreland Church— W. Indiana nr. 
N. 48th av. 

Pullman Church— 113th cor. Indi- 
ana av. 

South Chicago Church— Exchange 
av. cor. 91st. 

Union Avenue Church— Union av. 
cor. 60th. 


Deaf Mute Mission (First Church) 

—100 Washington. 
Italian Mission — 406 Clark. 


German and English Church— 
7932 Chauncey av. 


Etaglewood Church— 70th cor. 

Stewart av. 
Humboldt Park Church— 910 

Fairfield av. 
Immanuel Church — 434 Carroll 

Kenwood Church— 42d pi. cor. 

Berkeley av. 
North Side Church— 757 N. Clark. 


Avondale Church— Avondale. 
Belden Avenue Church— Belden 
av. cor. Seminary av. 

Bethany Church— Humboldt Pari 

boul. nr. Cortland. 
Brighton Park Church— 38th nr, 

Sacramento av. 
Brookline Church— 73d sw. cor. 

Storms av. 
Calvary Church— W. Congress 

cor. S. 42d av. 
Campbell Park Church— S, Leav- 

Itt s. W. Harrison. 
Central Park Church— S. Sacra- 
mento av. cor. Warren av. 
CJhrtet Church— Center cor. 

Church of the Covenant— N. 

Halsted se. cor. Belden av. 
Douglas Park Church— 1725 W. 

Edgewater Church— W. s. Winth- 

rop av. nr. Bryn Mawr av. 
Eighth Church — Washington 

boul. nw. cor. S. Robey. 
Eleventh Church— Crystal cor. 

Washtenaw av. 
Emerald Avenue Church — Emer- 
ald av. cor. W. 67th. 
Endeavor Church— Cornelia sw. 

cor. N. Paulina. 
Englewood First Church— 6552 

Faith Church— Cornelia nr. Wil- 
low av. 
Fifty-second Avenue Church— N. 

52d av. cor. Fulton. 
First Church— Indiana av. cor. 

First Church of Englewood— W. 

64th nw. cor. Yale. 
Forty-first Street Church— Grand 

boul. cor. 41st. 
Fourth Church— Rush cor. Su- 
Fullerton Avenue Church— Ful- 

lerton av. nw. cor. Larrabee. 
Galilee Church— 1088 Hayes av. 
Garfield Boulevard Church— W. 

Garfield boul. cor. S. Halsted. 
Grace Church (Colored)- 3409 

Hebron Church (Welsh)— W. 

Adams nw. cor. S. Francisco 

Hyde Park Church— Washington 

av. cor. 53d. 
Immanuel Church— Bonfield cor. 

Italian Church— 71 W. Ohio. 
Jefferson Park Church— W, 

Adams cor. Throop. 
Lake View Church— Evanston 

av. cor. Addison. 



Millard Avenue Church— Millard 

av. cor. W. 22d. 
Ninth Church— S. Ashland av. 

cor. Hastings. 
Normal Park Church— W. 69th 

ne. cor. Yale. 
Olivet Memorial Church— Penu 

cor. Vedder. 
Onward Church— W. Ohio cor. N. 

Pullman Church— Watt av. se. 

cor. 112th. 
Ravenswood Church— Meets in 

Library bldg., Ravenswood. 
Ridgeway Avenue Church— N. 

Ridgeway av. nr. W. Huron. 
Scotch Westminster Church— S. 

Sangamon cor. W. Adams. 
Second Church— Michigan av. 

nw. cor. 20th. 
Seventh Church— S. Englewood. 
Sixth Church— Vincennes av. cor. 

South Chicago Church— Exchange 

av. cor. 91st. 
South Park Church— 4821 Michi- 
gan av. 
Tenth Church— W. 46th cor. 

Emerald av. 
Third Church— Ashland boul. 

cor. Ogden av. 
West Division Street Church— 

336 W. Division. 
Windsor Park Church— 76th cor. 

Bond av. 
Woodlawn Park Church— 64th 

cor. Kimbark av. 


Belden Chapel Mission— 819 Cly- 
bourn av. 

Bethlehem Chapel Mission — Fifth 
av. cor. 52d. 

Chinese Missions— 226 W. Madi- 
son, Michigan av. cor. 21st, 
and Warren av. cor. Robey. 

Crerar Chapel — 5831 Indiana av. 

Englewood First Church— 6552 

Erie Chapel — Erie cor. Noble, 

Faith Mission— N. Leavitt nr. 
Belmont av. 

Foster Mission — W. Jackson boul. 
sw. cor. S. Peoria. 

Italian Mission— Grand av. cor. 
N. Western av. 

Moseley Mission— 2529 Calumet 

Railroad Chapel— 3825 Dearborn. 

Taylor Street Mission— W. Tay- 
lor nr. S. Jefferson. 
(Services are held in all these 

missions at 3 p. m.) 




Bethany Church— lUth w. of 

State (Pa)seland). 
Englewood Second Church— W. 

63d nr. S. Halsted. 
Immanuel Mission Church- 
Belle Plains av. cor. Kimball 
Irving Park Church— 2490 N. 42d 

Norwood Park Church— Ceylon 

and Mulberry avs. 
Trinity Church— 440 S. Marsh- 
field av. bet. W. Polk and W. 


Englewood Church— W. 62d cor. 
S. Peoria. 

First Church of Chicago— 198 

First Church of Gano— Clark cor. 

First Roseland Church— 10708 
Michigan av. 

Northwestern Church— W. Su- 
perior bet. N. Robey and N. 
Hoyne av. 


Bohemian Church— 572 W. 19th. 
First German Church — 177 and 

179 Hastings. 
Grace Church— Jackson boul. 

cor. S. Washtenaw av. 
Hungarian Church— 9231 Houston 

Third Friedens Church— 1330 


First Church— 6532 Cottage Grove 



West Side Church— 8 S. Wood. 
South Side Church— 3615 Cottage 

Grove av. 
West Pullman Church— 748, 119th. 

Cathedral of the Holy Name— 

Cor. Superior and N. State. 
All Saints' Church— Wallace sw. 

cor. 25th pi. 
Church of Notre Dame de Chi- 
cago (French)— Vernon Park 

pi. cor. Sibley. 



Church of Our Lady of Good 
Counsel (Bohemian)— N. West- 
ern av. cor. Cornelia. 

Church of Our Lady of Good 
Counsel (English)— 3528 S. Her- 
mitage av. 

Church of Our Lady of Lourdes— 
N. Ashland av. cor. Leland av. 

Church of Our Lady of Lourdes 
(Bohemian)— S. 42d av. cor. W. 
15 th. 

Church of Our Lady of Mount 
Carmel— Wellington cor. Bis- 
Church of Our Lady of Sorrows— 
1406 W. Jackson boul. 

Church of Our Lady of the An- 
gels---N. Hamlin av. cor. Iowa. 

Church of the Annunciation B. 
V. M.— N. Paulina sw. cor. Wa- 
bansia av. 

Church of the Assumption B. V. 
M. (Italian) — Illinois nr. 

Church of the Blessed Sacrament 
— W. 22d cor. S. Central Park 

Church of the Eipiphany— 2188, 

Church of the Holy Angels— 281 
Oakwood boul. 

Church of the Holy Cross- 
Jackson av. cor. 66th. 

Church of the Holy Family— 413 
W. 12th. 

Church of the Holy Ghost (Ger- 
man)— W. Adams cor. S. 43d 

Church of the Holy Guardian 
Angels (Italian)— 178 Forquer. 

Church of the Holy Rosary— 113th 
sw. cor. South Park av. (Pull- 

Church of the Nativity of Our 
Lord— 37th cor. Union av. 

Church of the Presentation- 
Springfield av. cor. Lexington. 

Church of the Providence of God 
—166 W. 18th. 

Church of the Sacred Heart— W. 
19th se. cor. Johnson. 

Church of the Sacred Heart (Ger- 
man)— W. 70th cor. S. May. 

Church of the Visitation — Gar- 
field boul. cor. S. Peoria. 

Holy Trinity Church (German)— 
S. Lincoln cor. W. Taylor. 

Holy Trinity Church (Polish)— 
Noble ur. Chapin. 

Immaculate Conception B. V. M. 
Church— North Park av. nr. 

Immaculate Conception B. V. M. 

Church (German)— Boufleld cor. 

Immaculate Conception B. V. M. 

Church (Polish)— Commercial 

av. nw. cor. 88th. 
Mission of Our Lady of Mercy— 

363 Jackson boul. 
Our Lady Help of Christians— 

644 Alma. 
Our Lady of Perpetual Help— St. 

Louis av. cor. W. 13th pi. 
St. Adalbert's Church (Polish)— 

W. 17th cor. S. Paulina. 
St. Agatha's Church— Douglas 

boul. and S. Kedzie av. 
St. Agnes Church— S. Washtenaw 

av. nr. W. 38th, Brighton Park. 
St. Aloysius' Church (German)— 

247 Lemoyne. 
St, Alphonsus' Church (German) 

—Lincoln av. cor. Southport av. 
St. Andrew's Church— Addison 

cor. N. Paulina. 
St. Anne's Church— W. Garfield 

boul. cor. Wentworth av. 
St. Anthony of Padua (German) 

— S. Canal se. cor. 24th pi. 
St, Augustine's Church (German) 

— Laflin cor. W. 51st. 
St. Benedict's Church— Irving j 

Park boul. cor. N. Leavitt. 
St. Bernard's Church— 66th cor. 

Stewart av. 
St. Boniface's Church (German)— 

Cornell cor. Noble. 
St. Brendan's Church— W. 67th 

cor. Bishop, 
St, Bride's Church— 7839 Bond 

St. Bridget's Church— Archer av. 

cor. Church ct. { 

St. Casimir's Church (Polish)— 

W. 22d cor. S. Whipple. i 

St, Catharina of Sienna Church- 
Washington boul. cor. Park av. 
St. Catharine of Genoa— 118th 

cor. Lowe av. 
St. Cecelia's Church— W. 45th 

cor. 5th av. 
St. Charles Borromeo's Church— 

W. 12th cor. Cypress. 
St. Clara's Church (German)— 
. 64th cor. Woodlawn av. | 

St. Columba's Church— 133d st. | 

cor. Green Bay av. 
St. Columbkill's Church— N. 

Paulina cor. Grand av, 
St, Corpus Christ! Church— 4900 

Grand boul, 
St. Dionysius* (German)— Haw- 
St. Elizabeth's Church— 41st cor. 

Wabash av. 



St. Finbarr's Church— S. Hard- 
ing av. cor. 14th. 

St. Francis de Sales Church- 
Avenue K cor. 102d. 

St. Francis of Assisium Church 
(German)— W. 12th cor. New- 
berry av. 

St. Francis Xavier Church (Ger- 
man) — 299 Warsaw av. 

St. Gabriel's Church— W. 45th se. 
cor. Wallace. 

St. Gall's Church— W. 52d cor. 
Turner av. 

St. Genevieve— 2963 Grand av. 

St. George's Church (German)- 
Wentworth av. nr. W. 39th. 

St. George's Church (Lithuanian) 
—33d cor. 32d pi. 

St. Hedwig's Church (Polish)— W. 
Webster and N. Hamilton avs. 

St. Henry's Church— Ridge and 
Devon avs. 

St. Hyacinth's Church (Polish)— 

St. Ita's Church— Magnolia av. 
cor. Catalpa av. 

St. James' Church— Wabash av. 
cor. 29th. 

St. Jarlath's Church— S. Hermi- 
tage av. cor. W. Jackson boul. 

St. Jerome's Church— Lunt av. 
cor. Forest. 

St. Joachim Church— 92d cor. 
Washington av. 

St. John Baptist Church (French) 
— W. 50th pi. cor. S. Peoria. 

St. John Baptist Church (Syrian) 
—323 Franklin. 

St. John Cantius (Polish)— Car- 
penter cor. Front. 

St. John Nepomucene's Church 
(Bohemian)— 25th cor. Prince- 
ton av. 

St. John's Church— 18th cor. 

St. Josaphat's Church (Polish)— 
Belden av. cor. Ward. 

St. Joseph's Church (French)— S. 
California av. cor. 38th pi. 

St. Joseph's Church (German)— 
.Orleans cor. Hill. 

St. Joseph's Church (Polish)— W. 
48th cor. S. Paulina. 

St. Joseph's Church (Lithuanian) 
—8812 Marquette avi 

St. Kevin's Church— 105th se. 
cor. Torrence av. 

St. Lawrence Church— 73d cor. 
Madison av. 

St. Leo's Church— Butler cor. W. 
79th pi, 

St. Louis's Church— Curtis av. 
sw. cor. 114th. 

St. Ludmilla's Church— W. 24th 

cor. S. Albany av. 
St. Malachy's Church— Walnut 

cor. N. Western av. 
St. Margaret's Church— W. 99th 

cor. Throop. 
St. Mark's Church— N. Campbell 

av. cor. Thomas. 
St. Martin's Church (German)— 

W. 59th cor. Princeton av. 
St. Mary of Mt. Carmel Church 

(Italian)— 67th cor. Page. 
St. Mary of the Angels Church — 

Bloomingdale rd. cor. N. Her- 
mitage av. 
St. Mary's Church— Wabash av. 

cor. Eldredge pi. 
St. Mary's of Czentochowa 

Church— 30th cor. Linden av. 
St. Mary's of Perpetual Help 

Church (Polish)— 32d cor. Moss- 

St. Mary's of the Lake Church- 
Sheridan rd. cor. Edgecombe 

St. Matthew's Church— Walnut 

cor. N. Francisco av. 
St. Matthias' Church— Ainslie 

cor. N. Western av. 
St. Mauritius' Church— 36th cor. 

S. Hoyne av. 
St. Mel's Church— Washington 

boul. cor. S. 43d av. 
St. Michael Archangel Church — 

W. 48th cor. S. Winchester av, 
St. Michael's Church (German)— 

Eugenie cor. Cleveland av. 
St. Michael's Church (Polish)— 

83d cor. Ontario av. 
St. Monica's Church— 36th cor. 

St. Nicolas' Church (German)— 

113th pl. cor. State. 
St. Patrick's Church— Commer- 
cial av. cor. 95th. 
St. Patrick's Church— S. Des- 

plaines cor. W. Adams. 
St. Paul's Church (German)— W. 

22d pl. sw. cor. S. Hoyne av. 
St. Peter's Church (German)— 

Clark cor. Polk. 
St. Philomena's Church (German) 

— Cortland se. cor. N. 41st ct. 
St. Pius' Church— S. Ashland av. 

se. cor. W. 19th. 
St. Procopius' Church (Bohe- 
mian)— Allport cor. W. 18th. 
St. Raphael's Church— W. 60th 

cor. Justine. 
St. Rose of Lima Church— S. 

Ashland av. nr. W. 48th. 
St. Salomea's Church— 118th cor. 

Indiana av. 



St. Stanislaus Kostka's Church 
(Polish)— Noble cor. Ingraham. 

St. Stephen's Church— N. Sanga- 
mon cor. W. Ohio. 

St. Stephen's Church (Slovenian 
and Croatian)— W. 22d pi. ne. 
cor. S. Lincoln. 

St. Sylvester's Church— 895 N, 

St. Teresa's Church (German)— 
Center cor. Osgood. 

St. Thomas' Church— 55th cor. 
Kimbark av. 

St. Viator's Church— W. Belmont 
cor. N. 40th av. 

St. Vincent de Paul's Church- 
Webster av. cor. Osgood. 

St. Vitus' Church— S. Paulina 
cor. W. 18th pi. 

St. Wenceslas' Church (Bohe- 
mian)— 173 DeKoven. 

St. Willebrord's Church— 11406 

SS. Cyrill and Methodius 
Church (Bohemian)— W. 50th 
cor. S. Hermitage av. 

SS. Peter and Paul's Church 
(German) — 91st cor. Exchange 
av., So. Chicago. 

SS. Peter and Paul's Church 
(Polish)— 37th cor. Ashland av. 


Church of the Transfiguration— 

63 W. Division. 
Church of the Holy Cross— S. 

Morgan cor. W. 32d. 
St. John the Baptist Church— 

8828 Muskegon av. 
St. Mary's of Czentochowa — S. 

Ashland av. cor. W. 20th. 


Chicago and Scandinavian Prov- 
ince— 295 State. 


Church of the Messiah— Michi- 
gan boul. se. cor. 23d. 

Memorial Chapel— Woodlawn av. 
nw. cor. 57th. 

Third Unitarian Church— W. 
Monroe w. of Kedzie av. 

Fifth Church— Leland av. nw 

cor. N. Lincoln. 
First Church— W. Monroe sw 

cor. S. Paulina. 
Garfield Boulevard Church- 

Garfield boul. cor. Aberdeen 
Second Church— W. 65th cor 

Parnell av. 
Seventh Church— S. Centra 

Park av. ne. cor. W. Congress 
Third Church— 46th cor. Evan; 

Woodlawn Park Church— 62' 

cor. Woodlawn av. 

Church of the Redeemer— War 

ren av. ne. cor. S. Robey. 
Ryder Chapel— Woodlawn Park 
St. Paul's Church— Prairie av 

opp. 30th. 
Stewart Avenue Church — W 

65th St. sw. cor. Stewart av 


Bohemian Congregation of Fre( 

Thinkers (First)— 400 W. 18th 
Catholic Apostolic Church— 30! 

Lasalle av. and 101 Burling. 
Central Church of the Manifes 

tation— 14 Crilly ct. 
Chicago Central Meeting o 

Friends— 26 Vanburen. 
Chicago Seventh-Day Baptis 

Church— Handel Hall, 40 Ran 

Chicago Theosophical Society- 

426, 26 Vanburen. 
Friends' Church (Orthodox)- 

4411 Indiana av. 
Gospel Hall— 2674 W. Chicago av 
Green Street Mission— 176 N 

Kirkland Mission— 122 S. Hal 

Life Boat Mission— 436 State. 
Mennonite Home Mission— 14! 

W. 18th. 
Pacific Garden Mission — 100 Vai 

Seamen's Bethel — Bethel boats 

east end Randolph St. viaduct 
United Christian Mission — 6lf 

W. 69th. 
United States Missionary Regu 

lars — 2448 Calumet av. 



One of the pleasantest ways to see the parks and residence 

istricts of Chicago is to take one of the automobiles of the 

fhicago Automobile Sight-Seeing Co., which start from the 

Vindsor-Clifton Hotel daily, between 10 a. m. and 4. p. m. 

South Side Auto Trip Distance 25 Miles. 

Leaving the Windsor-Clifton a stop is made at the Palmer 
louse, to take on passengers. Turning south (left) on State 
St., passing the Fair Store (right) and the new white stone 
i.rcade Building (left), corner of State and Adams. Turning 
the right on Quincy pass the great Hub men's outfitting 
tore (left). The Great Northern Theatre (left). Facing 
Juincy is the new Post Office, described elsewhere. Turning 
eft on Dearborn pass the Great Northern Hotel (left). Pass 
he Monadnock office building, corner Jackson and Dearborn 
right), the largest office building in the world, in which 
,000 people are employed. Turning left on Jackson Blvd., 
topping at the Great Northern Hotel, where, looking down 
the right is seen several of Chicago 's sky scrapers. Down 
Tackson Blvd. (east) to Michigan Ave., passing, cor. State 
.nd Jackson (right), Spaulding's Jewelry Store and the great 
lothschild Store. Past the Wellington Hotel, cor. Wabash 
md Jackson (left), the Illinois Theatre (right), owned by 
)avis and Powers, of the ill-fated Iroquois. Stopping at 
he Hotel Stratford, cor. Michigan and Jackson, where op- 
)osite (left) will be seen the new 15-story Railway Exchange 
Juilding, in which are quartered the general offices of sev- 
sral of the great railway trunk lines. Turning south (right) 
m Michigan Ave. we have the Grant Park on our left, ex- 
;ending down as far as the Illinois Central Ey. Station. 
The Lake Park front is being filled up and will be more 
;han doubled in width. To the left, as we turn south on 
kEichigan Ave., will be seen the Chicago Art Institute, de- 
icribed elsewhere. Leaving the Stratford Hotel, passing 
louth on Michigan, we see at the first corner (right) the 
)rown stone building of the Chicago Club, one of the 
vealthy clubs of the city, near which is the Auditorium Ho- 
;el of world-wide fame. "^ Just across the street (south) from 
;he Auditorium is the Auditorium Annex. Between the 
\iulitorium and the Commercial Club is the Studebaker 
iSuilding, containing the Studebaker Theatre, and also a 
valuable art collection. A visit to the Pompeiian Room of 
:he Auditorium Annex in the evening will be quite well 
i\rorth while. It is planned by Marshall Field to build a 
no,000,000 building in Lake Park, just south of the Audi- 
:orium, in which will be housed the great museum now con- 
tained in the old Art Building of the WorLl's Fair, in Jack- 
ion Park. Near the south end of Lake Park will be seen 


the equestrian statue of General John A. Logan. A littl 
further south is the Joseph Rosenl)erg fountain^ erected ii 
memory of that philanthropist. Opposite (right) will tj 
seen the Young Women's Christian Association Buildini 
At the south end of Lake Park is seen the $2,000,000 depd 
01 the Illinois Central, which contains the general offices c 
that system. Opposite (right) is seen the Hotel Normandil 
Opposite (left) is the building which formerly housed Dovj 
ie's Zion. Further south, passing under the Illinois Central 
bridge, we will see (right) the brown stone building of th 
First Eegiment Armory, which contains one of the finest ba. 
rooms in the city. The district we are now passing throug 
was at one time one of the swell residence districts of tl 
city, but is now given over to boarding and rooming houst 
almost exclusively. Just after crossing 18th St. we see 
solid gray stone building which was at one time the res 
dence of Hankins, the famous gambler, beyond which, on tl 
corner (left) is the Calumet Club Building. Corner of MU 
igan and 22nd (left) is seen the brown stone building of t'. 
Lexington Hotel, formerly owned by the Knights of Pythia 
Corner of 23rd and Michigan (right) is the Hotel Metropo!; 
adjoining which you will see Immanuel Baptist Churri 
which was moved some sixty feet south some years ago. ^ I 
the next corner (right) is the building of the Standard Cl4 j 
Opposite (left) Christ Church, a massive gray stone buildiifc 
Further on (left) is Plymouth Church, made famous by Ee 
Frank W. Gunsaulus. Here we begin to enter the bett 
residence district of the city, and at intervals the palati 
homes of Chicago are seen. The large, white building, N 
2838 Michigan Ave. (right), is the residence of H. N. Higi 
botham, formerly a partner of Marshall Field's, one of CI 
cago's multi-millionaires. The large, red building. No. 28- 
Michigan Ave., was formerly the residence of the gre 
plunger, Chas. G. Gates, who has transferred his residen 
to New York. Passing further, at 30th and Michigan, t] 
IPotomac Hotel and Lakota Hotel will be seen, and we tu: 
east (left) to Indiana Ave. Thirty-first St.^ which we cros 
is one of the principal retail streets of the south side. ( 
the corner of 33rd and Indiana Ave. (left) will be seen 
massive stone building, the Synagogue. We turn sou 
(right) on Calumet, one block to 35th; in this block the 
are the residences of many wealthy Jewish families. Ea 
(left) on 35th St, we see the undertaking establishment 
Furth & Co., where some 70 of the Iroquois Theatre fire vi 
tims were laid out. South, to the right, on Grand Blvd., t 
enter a fine district, the street being very wide, lined wi 
beautiful residences in which live many of Chicago's millio 
aires. It is one of the finest boulevards in the city. Th 


:^i boulevard extends south, from the point where we 
III enter it, some two miles to Washington Park, and is an 
t exceedingly popular automobile drive. The large white 
i stone building at corner of 42nd St. is the Lakeside Club, 
I a wealthy Jewish organization containing but one gentile 
I member. The gray stone building, No. 4415, is the residence 
L of Mr. Gaynor, the National Democratic Committeeman. 
I Along about 43rd St. we will begin to see considerable vacant 
^ and very valuable property. At the south end of the boule- 
fe.vard is the entrance to Washington Park. Facing the boule- 
pjvard will be seen the Washington Monument, an equestrian 
11' statue of General Washington, recently erected. The red 
f», building on the right, at the entrance of Washington Park, 
?sis the Orphans' Home. In Washington Park the driveway 
winds in and out through the wooded walks of that beautiful 
•i) breathing spot of the city. The Park is about two miles in 
K length and something like one mile in width, and is a great 
resort, being one of the public playgrounds of the city. On 
Saturday afternoons crowds numbering one to two hundred 
thousand will be seen on its lawns. Its trees are planted 
90 as to be as close an imitation to nature in its wild state 
IS I have ever seen. The lawns are well-kept, and every- 
hing is beautiful. There are tennis and ball grounds, and 
musements of various kinds. Stop is made at the big stone 
structure in the Park, the Refectory. This institution is run 
by the South Park Board, and refreshments, such as soft 
I' drinks, cigars, etc., are served, also meals, at very nearly 
I J cost. Through the trees (to the left) leaving the Eefectory, 
|,. will be seen the boat house of the lagoon, a brown stone 
I ' building. To the right, leaving the Refectory^ is the speed- 
^ .way of the park, on which are speeded some of the best of 
I i Chicago's horses. The lagoon is about ll^ miles in length. 
L Eow boats are provided at a rental of 15c per hour. The 
-; lagoon winds in and out, being overhung with shade trees, 
P f and a row on it is very pleasurable. At all hours of the day, 
j 'men, women and children can be seen rowing the boats, while 
I: on Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays one will sometimes be 
^,! obliged to wait for an hour to get a boat, so much are they in 
Sf: demand. To the right of the lagoon, just before passing to 
t.'the Midway, the steel '^ air-ship" of the Sans Souci (an 
i ■amusement resort described elsewhere) comes in view. Cross- 
i ing Cottage Grove Ave. we enter upon the famous Midway 
of the World's Fair, now a wide park-boulevard. Passing 
down the Midway we will see (left) the buildings, 30 in 
number, of the Chicago University, one of the finest uni- 
versities in the United States, to which John D. Rockefeller 
has donated over $7,000,000. Marshall Field donated a large 
portion of the land on which the university stands. It eov- 


ers an area of some 30 acres. Passing the Chicago Uni- 
versity we see adjoining (left) the Hotel Del Prado, a fine 
family hotel, beautifully situated. Crossing under the tracks 
of the Illinois Central, which road does the largest suburban 
business of any railway line in the world, we enter Jackson 
Park, the site of the great World's Fair. The large building 
to the left after entering the Park is the old Art Palace of 
the World's Fair, now housing the Field Museum, one of 
the most complete collections of its kind in the United 
States, and one which every visitor in Chicago should see. 
To the right in the park we see the lagoon, at the head of 
which is a boat house from which may be obtained row 
boats at 15c per hour. Trips can also be taken on naphtha 
launches. Jackson Park is one of the most beautiful in 
Chicago, as well as the most extensive. There are none of 
those famous ''Keep-off-the-grass" signs here, and one can 
go anywhere and do anything that is right that he cares to 
do. Turning to the right, passing the front of Field's 
Museum, one can gain some idea of the extent of this in- 
stitution which is entirely filled with collections of various 
kinds. Turning again we pass up "Lovers' Lane," along 
the beach; pass the German Building of the World's Fair, 
now a refreshment pavilion. As we pass the German Build- 
ing we see in front, across the bay, the South Chicago Steel 
Works with its many stacks and smudge of smoke. Turning 
back into the park we see (left) the Christopher Columbus 
Caravels, part of the World's Fair exhibits, being a duplica- 
tion of the ships. in which Christopher Columbus made the 
trip which resulted in his discovery of America. 

Turning back toward the city we pass through the Mid- 
way and by another route, through Washington Park, to the 
right of the lagoon. Passing the Park power house (right), 
which furnishes the light for the park. A little further on, 
the flower gardens and the conservatory to the right. Leav- 
ing Washington Park (north end) we enter Drexel Boule- 
vard, one of Chicago's show streets. Just after entering we 
see (right) the Drexel Monument. Drexel Blvd. is beauti- 
fully parked with plenty of shade trees, lawns and gravel 
walks. The boulevard is lined with beautiful residences, 
having extensive grounds. No. 4851 Drexel is the residence 
of the great packer, Swift. The stone building at No. 4605 
is the residence of Mike McDonald, formerly a famous gamb- 
ler, now in the real estate business. Eight after passing the 
railway track at 41st St. we see (left) the Christian Science 
Church. At the junction of Cottage Grove and Drexel we 
turn west (left) into Oakwood Blvd., a very nice residence 
street, not, how^ever, to be compared with Drexel. Several 
churches and many apartment houses are along this street. 


The large eliurch with the three arches being the Holy 
Angels; next to it the Holy Angels Conservatory of Music 
and Painting, this being a Eoman Catholic institution. En- 
tering Grand Blvd. we turn north (right) toward the city. 
We pass fine residences and apartment houses. Entering 
Prairie Ave. at 30th St., we pass the residences of many 
of the merchant princes of Chicago, No. 2808 being a resi- 
dence in which the three Partridge widows live. At the 
right, corner of 26th St., is Mercy Hospital. Corner of 
Prairie Ave. and 20th St. (left) the large red brick building 
is the residence of Colonel Lowden, Geo. M. Pullman's son- 
in-law. The square in which it is located is known as ''mil- 
lionaires' block." On the right, the third building, is the 
residence of Marshall Field. Looking down on 18th St. 
(right) toward the lake, is the monument commemorating 
the Port Dearborn Indian massacre which occurred on this 
spot, and right back of this monument, on the corner of 
18th and Prairie, is the house of the widow of Geo. M. 
Pullman, of Pullman Palace Car fame. For the most part 
the residences in the ''millionaires' block" are not particu- 
larly pretentious, but they house the owners of a great deal 
of Chicago's wealth. Turning west (left) out of Prairie 
Ave. on 16th, and north (right) at the First Eegiment Ar- 
mory building on Michigan Ave., we return to the city, at 
our starting point. 

The above trip shows you the best residence district of 
the city, and is very well worth the small sum of money it 
costs. The ride through Washington and Jackson Parks 
alone is worth the price of the trip for those who care to 
see beautiful things. A competent guide accompanies these 
excursions, explaining all points of interest, and every mo- 
ment of the trip will find some new thing to attract atten- 
tion and furnish ample topics of interest and amusement. 
North Side Auto Trip. Distance 18 miles. 

Leaving the Windsor-Clifton Hotel, on Monroe St., we 
turn north on State St., where are the great retail stores of 
the city. At the first corner to the right is the department 
store of H. G. Selfridge & Co. More people pass this block 
(corner of State and Madison) than any other in the city. 
Opposite Selfridge 's is the dry goods store of Mandel Broth- 
ers. On the opposite side (left) is the Boston Store. Next 
corner (right) is the great store of Marshall Field, covering 
an entire block; this Is the largest retail store west of 
New York City. An interesting description of it is given 
elsewhere. A stop is made at Field's, after which, passing 
under the Elevated Road, we see on the northwest corner 
of Washington and Michigan the Chicago Public Library; 
while facing the street on Michigan is the temporary Gen- 


eral Post Office Building. To the right, opposite the Li- 
brary, is the largest mail order house in the world, Mont- 
gomery Ward & Co.; their establishment occupies the entire 
block with the exception of the corner, which is a City Fire 
Department Station. Turning north (left) on Michigan Ave. 
we pass into the wholesale grocery district. To the right 
we see the Randolph Street Viaduct, which leads over the 
Illinois Central tracks to the Lake Front, where is located 
the Columbia Yacht Club Building. The following are some 
of the most prominent wholesale houses we will pass. 
Sprague, Warner & Co., the third largest wholesale grocery 
house in the country; Thomson-Taylor, the largest tea house 
in the city. No. 56 Michigan is the Diamond Match Co., be- 
ing the largest match manufacturers in the world. Opposite, 
W. J. Quan & Co., wholesale grocery. The wholesale grocery 
house of Wm. Hoyt & Co. is on the corner (left) facing the 
river. It occupies the site of Old Fort Dearborn, which was 
established in 1804. On its front, facing the river, is a* 
marble tablet commemorating the fact that this building' 
was the site of old Fort Dearborn (see p. 41). f: 

Facing the street is the Goodrich docks from which thej 
Milwaukee boats leave, and opposite are the docks of the 
Dunkley-Williams Co. From the bridge will be seen (right) 
the great building of the Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett Hard- 
ware Co., one of the largest wholesale hardware houses in the 
country; they have another large building facing the 
river, corner State and South Water. On the first corner 
after leaving the bridge (right) is the Spaulding-Merrick 
Tobacco Co., a very large wholesale tobacco house. Just 
back of this is the Jas. Kirk soap house. Looking up to 
the left will be seen, on Michigan Street and Dearborn 
Ave., the Criminal Court Building. We are now on Rush 
Street, where there are many cheap boarding houses, lodg- 
ing people employed in the department stores, principally. 
We turn east, and see on the corner of Rush and Ohio the 
brown stone and brick building of Hotel Virginia, one of the 
best hotels on the north side. Turning north (left) on 
Lincoln Park Boulevard we pass several very nice apart- 
ment houses as well as some very pretty residences. The 
large stone buildings on both the right and left corners is 
the North side station of the Chicago City Water Works; 
Lincoln Park Boulevard is very nicely parked on both sides 
and paved with concrete; it is one of the nicest drives on 
the North side. On the corner (left) an ornamental iron 
fence surrounds the beautiful residence of Judge Northrup. 
A block further on is the magnificent brown stone residence 
of the late Potter Palmer, of Palmer House fame: it is 


modeled after the style of the old world castles. Nearby 
is the residence of Honore Palmer, Potter Palmer's son. 
Along this block are many very beautiful residences. Turn- 
ing to the right into Lincoln Park we skirt along the Lake 
on the famous Lake Shore Drive, "the" drive of Chicago. 
To the right we have the shore of the lake with its curl- 
ing breakers, while on the left are the beautiful grounds 
and the lagoon of Lincoln Park. This lagoon extends up 
and down the park, winding in and out. The beach along 
the end of the Lake Shore Drive is a very popular fishing 
spot and will be found to be lined with disciples of Isaak 
Walton almost any hour of the day. On the left, about 
half way up the Park, will be seen, across the lagoon, the 
General Grant statue, erected by the City of Chicago. On 
holidays and Sundays the lagoon and park presents a most 
animated and beautiful spectacle, its lawns being covered 
with thousands of pleasure seekers, while up and down the 
ake front dart little launches and great lake steamers, 
he bridge under which we pass bears the fearful appella- 
ion of "Suicide Bridge** for the reason that it is a 
avorite spot with those who prematurely desire to investi- 
gate the mysteries of the Hereafter. The large smoke- 
stack (left) just beyond the bridge is the stack of the 
Park power house. All the Lincoln Park policemen arc 
mounted on wheels. The Park policemen may be dis- 
tinguished by a gilt spike on top of their helmets, which 
has given them the name, in Chicago, of "Lightning Eod 
Men.*' As we cross the bridge over the lagoon will be 
seen (right) the Daily News Sanitarium for sick mothers 
and babies, a most worthy institution. This bridge is the 
starting point of many sculling races, south on the lagoon. 
Turning to the north (right) we see (left) the statue of 
Garibaldi. Opposite (right) is the Daily News bathing 
beach. Further up (right) is the Diversey bathing beach. 
Opposite the beach (left )is one of the lagoon boat houses, 
where row boats may be had for a nominal sum. 

Turning around (left) back towards the city, is seen 
(right) the residence of Mrs. Augusta Lehmann, widow of 
Mr. Lehmann, who was the owner of the Fair Department 
Store. Mrs. Lehmann owns much valuable real estate, and 
is considered one of the wealthiest women in the City of 

We very much doubt if the beauty of the drive back to- 
ward the city through Lincoln Park is surpassed anywhere 
in the country, the trees meeting overhead and forming a 
bower of green. At the intersection of several roads will 
be seen the monument of Lynn. A little further on (left) 
the Park conservatory, which has many rare specimens of 


plants and is surrounded by beautiful park grounds laid 
out in beds of flowers. Farther across are the Zoological 
Gardens, with the elephants and other animals in plain 
view. At the end of the gardens will be seen Schiller's 
monument. Here as in most other of Chicago's public 
parks, are few of the obnoxious '' Keep-off -the-grass" signs, 
the city taking the ground that parks are of little value 
until the people can us© them. To the right is the statue 
of Hans Christian Andersen, and a little further on the 
statue of De La Salle. Further on, to the left, we see the 
statue of Abraham Lincoln in a wide stone cove. 

Leaving the Park we return to the city and our starting 
point. This trip, while not as extensive as the South side 
trip, is very pleasant and interesting, and well worth the 
small sum of money it costs, showing you as it does a large 
part of the city as well as the swell residences, the North 
Shore Drive and Lincoln Park. 

Excursions by Steamboat from Chicago. 
There are several very pleasant trips that can be made 
by steamboat from the city, reaching points along the 
Lake Shore that are picturesquely beautiful and where all 
the accommodations of the typical summer resort are to be 
found. One of the best of these is 

South Haven. This resort lies 80 miles across Lake 
Michigan, and is reached by the lines of the Dunkley- 
Williams Co., whose boats leave the Rush Street dock on 
the following schedule: 

Leave Chicago — Leave S. Haven — 

Daily 9:30 a.m. Daily 5:00 p.m. 

Daily 11:30 p.m. Daily 9:00 p.m. 

Special Saturday. 2:00 p.m. Special Saturday. 11:30 p. m. 
Special Sunday. . .10:00 a. m. Special Sunday... 6:00 p.m. 
Fare one way, $1.00; round trip, $1.50. 
Children, 5 to 12, half rate. 
Berths, 75e to $1.75. 

Schedule liable to change. Telephone, Central 1487. 
And by boats of the Michigan Steamship Co., which leave 
the Wells Street dock, just above the Wells Street bridge on 
the following schedules: 
Steamer Eastland leaves Chicago — 
9:30 a.m. daily except Saturday and Sunday, 
2:00 p. m. Saturday only. 
10:00 a. m. Sunday only. 

Steamer Eastland leaves South Haven — 
5:00 p. m. daily except Saturday and Sunday. 
7:30 p. m. Saturday only. 
6:00 p. m. Sunday only. 


Steamer Soo City leaves Chicago — 

1:00 p. m. daily except Saturday aud Sunday. 

9:30 a. m. and 11:30 p. m. Saturday only. 
Steamer Soo City leaves South Haven — 

9:50 p. m. daily except Saturday. 

4:30 p. m. Saturday only. 
Fare same as Dunkley-Williams Co. Telephone Main 4711. 
The run across the lake by the big boats occupies approxi- 
mately four hours. The smaller boats that run at night, 
however, consume over six hours on the trip. Leaving the 
Eush Street dock of the Dunkley-Williams line, we see at 
the end of the dock (left) several soap factories, while op- 
posite the dock (right) are the cold storage and freight 
houses of the Michigan Central Ey., where thousands of 
tons of freight enter and leave the city daily. Just below 
this (right) is seen the great grain elevators of the Illinois 
Central Ey. Opposite (left) the warehouse of the Hibbard. 
Spencer, Bartlett & Co., and the New York Central Ey. 
docks, also the Canada Atlantic Steamship Co. 's docks. Just 
beyond this (right) the yards of the Kentucky Coal Co., 
with their immense ricks of coal. The square yellow build- 
ing (right) just below the coal yards is the Great Western 
cold storage building. At the head of the south breakwater 
just beyond the first break in the levee is the Government 
life saving station. The ship anchored just inside of the 
breakwater (right) is the Dorothea, the Illinois Militia 
training-ship. The office of the Columbia Yacht Club is in 
an old boat raised out of the water and braced so as to 
appear to be on stilts, just back of the first break in the 
levee. Opposite this (left) w^e will see the south end of the 
famous North Shore Drive. Leaving the docks we see (left) 
the Groveniment breakwater with the red light tower at its 
south end. As we enter the open lake we see (right and 
left) several little structures surmounted by light towers, 
the same being the cribs of the Chicago v/ater works. 

As we leave the harbor the throb of the great engines 
increases, and we are off. Slowly the boat gathers speed 
until billows of water roll back from her prow, while a 
mountain of foam is in her wake, and we are running at a 
speed of 20 miles per hour, which will be maintained until 
South Haven is reached. 

The boat ''City of South Haven" is a large and very 
commodious one for excursions. There are three decks open 
to passengers; on the lower or main deck is an elegantly 
appointed dining room, social hall, and "between decks 
forward." On the promenade decks are the state roomy 
and main and balcony cabins, elegantly fitted up with easy 
chairs, lounges, etc. An orchestra discourses music, and 


every moment of the voyage will be replete with interest. 
We may look down into the engine room, with its flying rods 
of steel, and into the hot depths of the stoke hole, with its 
glare of light and sweat-begrimed workers. The Dunkley- 
Williams people allow no li(iuors or gambling on their boats. 
On the boats of the Michigan Steamship Co., however, there 
is a bar where liquors are dispensed. Land is out of sight 
for some three hours on the voyage, and there is hardly a 
moment of the trip that has not something of interest to 
claim our attention. 

Arriving at South Haven the boat passes up the Black 
Eiver half a mile to her docks, where the passengers disem- 
bark. The docks of South Haven are as fine as any on the 
lakes, and perhaps might even be said to be the best of any. 
The scene on these docks during the latter part of July and 
first part of August, when the fruit and peach crop of South 
Haven is being shipped, is of great interest. Wagons stand 
in line frequently for a quarter of a mile waiting their turn 
to be unloaded. 

Hacks and busses of the various hotels and resorts, of 
which there are about 150, meet all the boats and trains. 
South Haven has 5,000 population and is a surpassingly 
beautiful city. There are shade trees everywhere; they in 
many instances almost join tops over the streets and thus 
form a tunnel of green. One can obtain at some one of the 
many cottage resorts board and lodging for from $7 a week 
up, or from $1.50 a day up on transient's rate. Of the 
numerous hotels the Avery Beach and the Sleepy Hollow are 
unquestionably the best, the former lying in the city and 
the latter being on the beach 1% miles from the town. The 
Avery Beach Hotel is a large, well-appointed house, front- 
ing the lake and but 150 feet from the curling breakers. 
The scene from its many wide verandas as the sun is set- 
ting is very, very beautiful. First there is a spot of light 
at the rim of the horizon which appears to bow up from 
the lake and to be of white-hot silver; this lasts but a couple 
of moments, when a bar of light extends out across the lake 
which deepens m color as the sun descends, until finally it 
has all the appearance of a shaft of fire reaching from the 
beach to the horizon — a charmingly beautiful sight. The 
Avery Beach lies between the hotel and the waters, and is 
one of the finest bathing beaches I have seen on the lakes, 
being a pure, fine, white sand, in which children may play 
for hours without soiling their clothing. There is no 
gravel. A child five years old can wade out 50 feet on the 
first bar, there being three depths of water. In the evenings 
there is dancing at the Avery Beach and Sleepy Hollow 
hotels aiid in the open-air pavilions scattered about the 

LlilCAGO, ILL. 139 

city; the charge at these pavilions beiug 5c per couple per 
dance — at the hotel it is free. The Sleepy Hollow hotel lies 
up the beach 1% miles and is named after Sleepy-Hollow-on- 
the-Hudson, which it in many respects resembles. The lover 
of the_ picturesquely beautiful will here be satisfied. The 
house itself is large and commodious and is situated on a 
bluff some 50 feet in height overlooking the lake. It is 
surrounded by charmingly beautiful grounds, containing some 
ravines and nooks that would make worthy subjects for the 
pencil of a great artist. The Sleepy Hollow beach which lies 
below the hotel is of pure white sand and there are three 
depths of water, the first bar being not to exceed 18 inches 
in depth. The rates of the Avery Beach Hotel are $3 and 
up per day; per week^ single, $14 and up; per week, two 
iu a room, $10 and up. The rates of the Sleepy Hollow 
hotel are, transient, $2.50 to $3 per day; single, $12 to $15 
per week; two in a room, $10 to $12 per week. The drive out 
to the Sleepy Hollow Hotel is over an avenue lined with 
great shade trees, which almost touch over the roadway. 
i5usses run at frequent intervals. Fare 5e. 

Trip up the Black River by launch. Round trip fare 20c. 
Boats leave midway dock every 15 minutes, 9:15 a. m. to 
9:30 p. m., and until midnight if there are passengers. Time 
of round trip 1^2 hours. The large stern-wheel boat is per- 
haps the best in M'hich to make the trip. The excursion up 
the Black Eiver, which is a narrow and very crooked stream, 
up which launches go for 6^/2 miles, is a delightful one. 
There is very little current in the river and one can row up 
in a row boat if one so desires. On this trip we will see 
at the first clear space on the left bank the Cold Springs 
Farm, a fruit farm of 320 acres. Near its east end on the 
bluff above the river is the Cold Springs Hotel, the view from 
the observatory of M^hich is extensive and very fine. Along 
the right shore runs the Kalamazoo branch line of the 
Michigan Central Ry. Just before passing under the rail- 
way bridge the river branches^ we taking the south arm. 
Above the bridge the branches of the trees interlock over 
the stream and form a bower of green which is very beauti- 
ful. On the right bank .iust below the wagon bridge is a 
very strong sulphur spring. At the head of navigation 
there is a little pleasure resort with amusements of various 
kinds, and we may remain here as long as we wish since a 
boat back can be caught at any time during the day or 
evening. I can heartily recommend this trip up the river. 
It is one of the most charming little excursions imaginable 
for such a small sum of money. All in all the trip to South 
Haven is one that can be recommended; the expense- being 
very small and the trip most beautiful. One who cares to 


spend a few days in South Haven will find it an ideal summer 
resort. Those who prefer rail travel to water can reach 
South Haven via the Pere Marquette Ky., the time and fare 
being the same. 

Excursion to Milwaukee by Boat. 

In summer the Goodrich and Barry lines run excursions to 
Milwaukee about as follows: Goodrich Boats leave Chicago 
daily except Sunday, 9:30 a. m. (10 a. m. Sundays); leave 
Milwaukee returning 4:30 p. m. (5 p. m. Sundays); fare $1 
round trip; excursion tickets limited one day. 

Barry Line Boats leave Chicago daily at 8 p. m.; arrive 
Eacine 1 a. m.; Milwaukee 5 a. m. Leave Milwaukee 8 
p. m.; arrive Eacine 10:30 p. m.; Chicago 5 a. m. Excur- 
sions Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at $1 round trip; 
tickets unlimited, the service being excellent. The larg- 
est and best boat in this service is beyond question the 
Christopher Columbus of the Goodrich Line, which leaves 
their dock at the Eush Street Bridge on the above schedule. 
This immense boat is of the * * Whaleback ' ' type, 362 feet in 
length by 48 feet beam. She has a single screw 13% feet in 
diameter, triple expansion engine of 3,500 H. P., the steam 
cylinders being 28 inches, 42 inches and 70^2 inches respec- 
tively in diameter, by 42 inch stroke. 

The boat is fitted with every modern convenience and is 
rated to carry 4,000 passengers^ and can carry 3,000 without 
crowding. She has four decks open to passengers and dining 
room where meals are served a la carte, tables for basket 
lunches, lunch counter, barber shop, news stand, bar, soda 
fountain, etc. There is an orchestra concert in the main 
cabin during the trip up and back. She has ample fire pro- 
tection and is fairly well provided with life preservers. The 
rates in the dining room are rather high and it will cost 
$1 and up for a good meal, but one is at liberty to carry 
luncheon and tables are provided free of cost for those de- 
siring to use them. The run is made from 5 to 7 miles off 
shore and if a good glass is taken along the shore towns 
can be plainly seen. Every moment of the trip w^ill be 
replete w4th interest and the cool breeze of the lake will 
be a most pleasant relief from the stifling heat of the city 
Arriving in Milwaukee the boat is towed up the harbor for 
about one mile and anchored. There will be two hours to 
spend in the city and tliere are a number of ways in which 
this time may be pleasantly consumed. Tallylio coaches meet 
the boats and for the sum of 25e take one over the city, 
past the following points of interest: City Hall, Academy 
of Music, County Court House^ Statue Solomon Juneau, 
Breakwater, Elks' Monument, Water Works, Franklin Park, 


City Reservoir and Park, Bird's Eye View of City, Old 
Folks' Home, Grand Avenue, Soldiers' Monument, Washing- 
ton's Monument and many of Milwaukee's best buildings. 
Should one care to imbibe of the fluid M^hich ''made Milwau- 
kee famous" there are the Schlitz Palm Gardens, near the 
docks, as well as any number of other similar places. Where 
they don't sell beer in Milwaukee is more of a curiosity 
than where they do. There are a number of most pleasant 
street car rides^ one of the best being to board a Farwell 
Ave. car on Grand Boulevard, going west, and ride out to 
the Old Soldiers' Home, several miles. This trip is through 
beautiful streets and pleasant country, passing Calvary Cem- 
etery on the way. The boat departs at 5 p. m. on the return 
trip, arriving in Chicago at 10 p. m. Every moment of the 
excursion is replete with enjoyment and amusement. 

Other Steamboat Excursions. 

There are other excursions by boat which can be made 
in one day; among them the best is, perhaps, the St. Joseph 
and Benton Harbor trips, made by the Graham-Morton boats. 
These places are very pleasant, and are reached in about 4 
hours, the distance being 62 miles. The docks of this line 
are at the foot of Wabash Ave. The Graham-Morton boats 
are of the old type of side-wheel steamer now almost obso- 
lete. The South Haven and Milwaukee trips which are de- 
scribed in detail are all in all the best unless one cares to 
spend several days at considerable cost in which case there 
are many charming trips available to such places as Sault 
Ste. Marie, Mackinac Island, Grand Haven, etc., as well as 
the delightful resorts of Lake Superior. 

Excursions by Pvail. 

There are too many excursions out of the city by rail to 
attempt to give them in detail. Almost all of the roads 
run excursions, during the hot weather, to points on their 
lines which present greater or less attractions. The best of 
these places seem to be on the lines of the Chicago & North- 
western f Phone No. Central 721), Chicago, Milwaukee & 
St. Paul (Phone No., Harrison 3843), and the Pere Mar- 
quette (Phone No,, Harrison 2890). Call up these offices and 
they will give you full particulars in regard to the points 
reached by their several lines. I can especially recommend 
two points, viz.: The Dells of the Wisconsin,' at Kilbourn 
City, on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, and Devil's 
Lake, on the Northwestern. There are good hotel accommo- 
dations at these places at $1 — 2 per day, $4 — 12 per week. 
The railway companies will tell you all about them. 


South Side Boulevard System. 

Int'ormation furnished by Henry G. Foreman, President 
South Park Commissioners. 

There are in the South Park District 17.28 miles of boule- 
vard, varying in width from 66 to 200 feet. The most not- 
able of these boulevards are: 

Grand Boulevard— Two miles in length, 198 feet in width, 
having three driveways and four planting spaces, two ol 
which are oiy^ feet in width and the other two seven feetj 
each. I 

Drexel Boulevard— Two hundred feet in width, 1.50 milesj 
in length, with two driveways and one large central plant-j 
ing space ninety feet in width. 

Garfield Boulevard— Two hundred feet in width, 3.50 milesl 
in length, having two driveways and central planting spaces. 

Western Avenue Boulevard — Two hundred feet in width, 
2.81 miles in length, one park driveway and one large plant 
ing space. 

Michigan Avenue— From eighty to one hundred feet wide 
and from five and one-half to five and three-quarters miles 
in length; driveway 50 feet in width; planting spaces on 
either side varying from 7 to 17 feet in width; sidewalks 
8 feet in width. 

The other boulevards are much shorter and are 100 feet 
and less in width. 

The paving used in the various boulevards includes nearly 
all concrete. Michigan Avenue has at its northerly end creo- 
soted wooden blocks and sheet asphalt. South of 22nd Street 
it is paved with a surfacing of crushed granite. The other 
boulevards are paved with limestone macadam. 

The boulevards of the South Park system have driveways 
running through their entire length. The only improvement 
contemplated is the completion of the planting spaces, planta 
tion, and the construction of some curbing h^re and there. 
The only other imj^rovemeuts or extension is the one now 
being considered connecting Lincoln Park Boulevard with 
Michigan Avenue, by a committee representing the three 
corporate bodies interested. 

West Park and Boulevard System. 

The main Boulevard of the West Side System starts at 
Humboldt Boulevard and Western Avenue, extending west 
with a width of 250 feet, almost one mile to Logan Square, 
thence south 2,235 feet to Palmer Place, thence east (Palmer 
Place 450 feet wide) 1,725 feet, thence west (250 feet wide) 
2,836 feet, here entering and passing through Humboldt 
Park (area 206 acres), leaving the park at Augusta Street, 


thence south (450 feet wide) to Grand Avenue, thence south 

(264 feet wide) 2,093 feet to Franklin Avenue, thence west 

i (width 350 feet) 3,635 feet to Garfield Square, thence south 

424 feet, where it crosses the Chicago & Northwestern track, 

entering Garfield Park (area, 170 acres). Leaving Garfield 

I Park at the southwest corner, thence south (Douglas Boule- 

j vard, width 250 feet) 4,162 feet, to Independent Square, 

: thence east (width 250 feet) 4,272 feet to Douglas Park 

1 (area 181 acres), thence leaving the south end of Douglas 
Park at its center, thence south (width 250 feet) 2,710 feet, 
thence east (width 250 feet) 1,150 feet, thence east (width 
250 feet) 3,657 feet, thence east (width 250 feet) 2,713 feet 
to Western Avenue^ thence south (width 250 feet) 1,323 feet 
to the Illinois and Michigan Canal, where it joints the 
Western Avenue Boulevard of the South side system. After 
leaving Douglas Park it is known as Marshall Boulevard. 
The other west side boulevards are but little more than 
asphalt paved streets, few of them being at any point more 
than 100 feet in width, and some as low as 70. The names 
of the other boulevards are: Washington Boulevard, ex- 
tending from the Chicago Eiver to the City Limits, passing 
through Union and Garfield Parks, width 80 to 100 feet; 
Jackson Boulevard, extending from Michigan Avenue to 
Garfield Park, width 66 to 88 feet; Twelfth Street Boule- 
vard, extending from Ashland Boulevard to Oakley Boule- 
vard, width 70 feet; Oakley Boulevard, extending from 
Twelfth Street Boulevard to Washington Boulevard; Ash- 
land Boulevard, extending from Twelfth Street Boulevard 
to Washington Boulevardj width 100 feet, enters Union Park 
at Washington Boulevard; Ogden Boulevard, extending from 
Douglas Park to Twelfth Street, joining Twelfth and Oakley 
Boulevards, width 70 feet. 

The parks and their areas aside from those above given, 
are as follows: Jefferson Park, area 7 acres; Vernon Park, 
area 6 acres; Campbell Park, area li/o acres; Wicker Park, 
area 4 acres; Shedd's Park, area 1 acre; Holstein Park, area 

2 acres. 

Some of the Early History of the City. 

Note — We are indebted to the courtesy of the Chicago 
Historical Society and the Librarian of the Chicago Public 
Library for the historical facts herein contained. 

In the year 1673 Sieur LaSalle and Father Marquette as- 
cended the Fox River, portaged across the divide and 
descended to the Wisconsin and the Mississippi Eiver, and 
down that stream to probably the Arkansas. Paddling back 
to the mouth of the Illinois they p.seended that river, en- 
tering the North Fork of the De^ PIsiues. which they named 


the * * Chicagou, " arriving finally in our own Chicago Kivei 
which they called "Portage River," a name by which thi 
South Branch was known until 1800, and descended it 
waters to the lake. Arriving in Montreal, Father Man 
quette reported the discovery of the Chicago Portage anj 
said that if a canal were cut through a league of prairi« 
one could pass by boat from the great lakes to the Mif 
sissippi Eiver. Thus was our Chicago Drainage Canal prflj 
dieted in the year 1673. In 1674 Father Marquette returneij 
to the site of Chicago, and, being detained by illness, passe j 
the winter in a cabin near the present site of the Citj 
Bridewell (City Prison), he being the first recorded res;! 
dent of Chicago; though this is disputed from the fact tha| 
the cabin belonged to two French traders, Pierre Morea 
and a companion, who was a surgeon as well as trader. Thi 
site of this cabin has been pretty well fixed at the junctio 
of the West Fork and the South Branchy and it was th 
first building on the site of the City of Chicago. LaSall 
again visited the place in 1682. He describes the **Ch: 
cagou" river as "the junction of several rivulets or meadoA 
ditches, being navigable for about two leagues to the edg 
of prairies, a quarter of a mile westward." 

In 1778 there lived in a cabin on the site now occupie 
by the Kirk's Soap Factory near the corner of Kinzie an 
Pine Sts. (North side), a negro trader named Jean Baptist 
Pont de Sable. This negro occupied the csbin for 17 years 
finally selling it to Le Mai, a French trader who in tur 
sold it to John Kinzie (for whom Kinzie St. is named), i 
1804. Jean Baptiste was the first man to acquire title t 
Chicago land, which has held good to this day, and for thi 
reason was our earliest city father — Chicago's first landet 
citizen. In 1804 Fort Dearborn was established on the sit 
which is now the corner of Michigan Ave. and South Wate 
St., there were then four huts or cabins here, one occupie 
by John Kinzie, one (on the west side) by Guarie, a thir 
near the Fort by Omillemette, and the fourth by Pettel I 
The south end of Kush St. bridge lies about in the center o 
the grounds enclosed by the Fort stockade, a large part o 
its site having disappeared in the widening of the rivei 
The lake then came within 100—200 feet of the Port. Th 
old "Rope Ferry" was here established in 1837 and maiu 
tained down to 1857, the rope being lowered to let larg 
boats pass over it. In the latter year a boat fouled on th 
rope and several were killed, after which a wooden bridg 
was erected. The first capital crime committed in Chicag 
was in 1812 when John Kinzie killed John Lalime; the bone 
of Lalime are now to be seen in the Museum of the Chicag 


Historical Society. In 1812 General Hull ordered the gar- 
rison to abandon the Fort. They marched out of the gate 
at 9 a. m. August 15th and on down the Lake Shore. When 
they had reached a point at about Eighteenth St. they were 
attacked by the Indians and defeated, a large number of 
them being killed, together with some women and chil- 
dren. A monument at the foot of Eighteenth St. com- 
memorates their death. At the time of this disaster the 
Indian Camp was on State St., north of Marshall Field's 
store, quite near the Fort; the next day the Indians set 
fire to the Fort and it was entirely destroyed. The victims 
of this battle lie buried in the Lake Front Park. The Fort 
was rebuilt in July-August, 1816, on the same site, one 
building remaining intact until the great fire of 1871. From 
1816-1830 the infant metropolis gained some fifteen cabins 
and less than 100 population. During this time the only 
buildings north of the river were a house called ''Cob Web 
Castle," junction of State and North Water Sts., and the 
Kinzie cabin near the corner of Pine and Kinzie St., the 
tract north of the river being covered with trees. The 
Kinzie cabin was of hewn logs with a veranda on its front; 
at its rear were two large cottonwood trees, while in front 
in a row near the water edge were four fine poplars. It was 
later a store and Chicago's first postoffice. In 1831^ the mail 
being carried from Detroit twice a week on horseback. John 
Kinzie died in the Fort and his ashes, after being twice 
moved, now rest in Graceland Cemetery. It was about 1830 
that the real growth of the city began. In 1834 the first 
public school was opened in the Presbyterian Church (W. 
side of Clark St., between Lake and Eandolph), it being 
taught by Miss Eliza Chappell, who in 1834 married Jere- 
miah Porter, who was the first minister. The public meet- 
ing hall was over Peck store. South Water St., S. E. cor. 
La Salle, the same being a two-story wooden structure. The 
first Sunday School met in this building. The first serious 
fire burned three buildings, cor. of La Salle and Lake, loss 
$1,200. The first regular sermon was preached by Eev. Isaac 
McCoy, Oct. 9, 1805. The first church was built by the Bap- 
tists in the fall of 1833, it being a two-story wooden struc- 
ture, near cor. Franklin and South Water Sts. Soon after a 
Catholic church was erected near S. W. cor. State and Lake 
Sts., in the open tower of which a small bell was hung — the 
first bell in Chicago. As late as 1834 and even several years 
thereafter, wolves were plentiful, one being killed in Dear- 
born St., opposite the Tribune Building. In 1835 the first 
County Court House was built, S. W. cor. Clark and Ran- 
dolph. In 1832 the lot S. W. cor. of Clark and Washington 


sold for $61, which was considered high. Lots 3 and 4 (160 
ft.) S. W. cor. Lake and Market Sts., sold in 1830 for $102; 
their value today is probably near a half million. "Tlie 
Rialto" was the first regular theatre, being the upper story 
of a wooden building on the site of Nos. 8 — 10 Dearborn St. 
The first Chicago Daily Newspaper, **The American," was 
issued April 9, 1839. The first Locomotive landed in the 
city Oct. 10, 1848, being "The Pioneer," a 10-ton engine 
which was brought over the lake on a brig. It is now on 
exhibition at the St. Louis World 's Fair. The first Bailroad 
was from Chicago to Elgin. The first Tavern was the 
"Green Tree," which stood at the N. E. cor. Lake and Canal 
Sts. There was a "Wolf" Tavern, which antedated it 
somewhat, but it did not amount to much as a hotel. The 
"Green Tree" was a long, two-story building facing the 
river. Chicago's first jail was built of logs set on end with a 
small frame addition, located N. W. cor. City Hall Square. 
The Stage Office in 1844 was located S. E. cor. Lake and 
Dearborn, a long two and a half story frame with a long; 
sign on the cornice, reading "General Stage Office." The 
first School House owned by the city was a two-story shingle \ 
roof affair abutting both street lines S. E. cor. 'Madison, 
and Dearborn, the present site of the Tribune Building; to 
the south 100 ft. was a rail fence and back of it an open 
common with a few trees scattered around — a feeding place 
for cows; this was in 1844. It was called the Rumsey 
School. Up to the time of the fire, 1871, the main business i 
streets were Lake and Water Sts., the original name of State 
St. was Vineennes Road. 

W^ 107 89 



^ NOV 89 

i^^ INDIANA 46962 

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'^.'*rST' ^^