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7010 W School St., Chicago 60634

4 Bedroom 2 Bath

Deluxe Fully Rehabbed and Redesigned
Brazilian Cherry - Separate Dining Room
Upscale Fixtures

Schorsch Village/O'Hare

call 773-463-0000 to view




Dining Room

Living Room

Detail of Crown Molding (with lights) and Walls

Sun Room - Off Kitchen


Bedroom 2

2nd Floor

2nd Upstairs Bedroom

Upstairs Bedroom



Family Room

Washer Dryer

2nd Bedroom





Neighborhood: Schorsh Village/O'Hare


  • 2 Car Garage
  • Belmont bus to Blue Line - Harlem Bus to Blue & Green Lines & Metra
  • Good access to Expressways

7010 W School St., Chicago 60634


Call 773-463-0000 to view

We are not responsible or liable for misinformation, misprints, or typographical errors. All information provided is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed and should be independently verified. Properties subject to prior rental or sale.

This is the official, MyChicagoApartment & site - 773-463-0000.  Find apartments for rent in Chicago, from the loop north including, Uptown, Lincoln Square, Lakeview, Lincoln Park, Norwood Park, Jefferson Park, North Park, Albany Park, Portage, Irving Park, Logan Square, Loop, Near South Side, Hyde Park and the suburbs.


Inquire about our Property Rental Service - call 773-463-0000

Property Rental Services. We will provide turn-key service so that your apartment(s) remain(s) fully rented to maximize your revenue. Our services typically include: Review the apartment - Collect the necessary information for renting - Take photographs to show off in the best light - Prepare listing - Place listings in appropriate vehicles including online - Answer phone calls and emails - Arrange for showings - Be present for showings - Answer questions - Take applications - Do consumer check (includes credit, criminal, eviction, past landlord, employment verification) - Recommend tenant - Collect deposit and 1st month rent - Cleaning apartment (small extra fee) - Required maintenance (small extra fee) - Free Consultation – Signage - Let the Professionals at My Property Management look after your property. Call 773-463-0000 or Visit


Property MANAGEMENT Service

My Property Management will provide you with the professional management so that you receive the highest possible returns by using our efficient property management techniques. This includes the financial, legal and marketing skills that exceed even those experienced owners who have the necessary skills and understanding of regulations and rules that regulate landlords. So whether you no longer enjoy managing your properties or just want a better return, call us today.



Irving Park is one of 77 officially designated Chicago community area located on the Northwest Side. It is bounded by the Chicago River on the east, the Milwaukee Road railroad tracks on the west, Addison Street on the south and Montrose Avenue on the north, west of Pulaski Road stretching to encompass the region between Belmont Avenue on the south and, roughly, Leland Avenue on the north. It is named after the American author Washington Irving.

Old Irving Park, bounded by Montrose Avenue, Pulaski Road, Addison Street and Cicero Avenue, has a variety of housing stock, with Queen Anne, Victorian, and Italianate homes, a few farmhouses and numerous bungalows.

The CTA Blue Line runs through this neighborhood, with stops at Addison, Irving Park/Pulaski, and Montrose.

Irving Park's development began in 1843 when Major Noble purchased a 160-acre (65 ha) tract of land from Christopher J. Ward, upon which Noble established a farm. The boundaries of that farm today would be Montrose Avenue to the north, Irving Park Road to the South, Pulaski Road to the east and Kostner Street to the West. Major Noble’s house on the East side of Elston just south of Montrose doubled as the Buckthorn Tavern, serving travelers coming to and from the city of Chicago along the North West Plank Road (Elston). After many years of successful farming Noble sold the farm and retired to McHenry County. Four men from New York, Charles T. Race, John S. Brown, Adelbert E Brown and John Wheeler, purchased the farm in 1869 for $20,000 USD. Shortly thereafter they purchased an additional 80-acre (32 ha) tract immediately south of the Noble farm from John Gray[disambiguation needed ] for $25,000 USD. This parcel, bounded by Irving Park on the north, Grace on the south, Pulaski on the east and Kostner on the west was part of his original 320-acre (130 ha) farm. The intention of the men was to continue farming, but after seeing the success of suburban communities which had recently opened for settlement, they decided to subdivide their land and create an exclusive settlement, seven miles (11 km) from the city.

An agreement was reached with the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad allowing their trains to stop in Irving Park if the developers would build a station. This was done, and this station, still at the same location, continues to serve neighborhood residents today. The original name chosen for the new suburb was "Irvington" after the author Washington Irving, but it was discovered that another town in Illinois had already used the same name, so the name of Irving Park was adopted.

The original developers all built substantial mansions along Irving Park Boulevard between 1870 and 1874. All have since been razed, with the exception of the Steven A. Race mansion, which was moved at the turn of the century and now stands at 3945 N. Tripp. Another early home, built for Erastus Brown, father of John and Adalbert, also remains at 3812 N. Pulaski Road although greatly altered. The Great Chicago Fire of 1871, which was watched from the cupolas of several area homes, brought a new influx of residents who built many unique, but slightly less pretentious homes.

In 1872, the area’s first church, the Dutch Reformed Church and Society of Irving Park was constructed on the southeast corner of Keeler Avenue and Belle Plaine[disambiguation needed ]. It remained the only house of worship for thirteen years. The building was completely remodeled in 1908, according to plans by noted architect Elmer C. Jensen. Jensen's spectactular personal residence in the Colonial Revival style built in 1905 still stands in the Old Irving Park neighborhood on North Lowell Avenue. By the turn of the century, congregations representing the Episcopalians, Methodists, Disciples of Christ, Catholics and Baptists had been established.