Newspaper Page Text
i - - '-n
I fsrh- rfffljj&ps
ft - ' I
XI ' KAT AITO WBT - fc -" " ''- t-V
i! RMHHIHHaaBHHSMHaBHHMMHHIH- - imri "'VKM'vM''MUb' " :' tBMklr- - ; -' -"
HHIHIVHb - -.--' - . sBBBBBBaaBBea ?l
BBBBBBIHBBBSBsBslBsBsiSBBBBIH it, -f '.. i .BSSBBBBBBBBBBa i
HHHHHHBIHHB i23. . .. - r : faBBBTBBBTBBTaBB'
mKmKBBaMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMm "tow wwioiwi w gaaBaBBr,'
bBbbBbBbbBbBbBBbBBBBbBbbBbBb j laeaeeWttkaBM:aise4ir.- BBBBB ?'
HH iMrCMCHt . " BBBBaT"
HBBHSfirTBHMHHB' - bbbbbbbbbbbw
HHHV:'-'kBIHlHHB' jfetHTg PAJbXS NTCRO BbbbbbbbbbbW
lBini'-trHHHHHIHHI . " mmmmmmmmmmmmmmW'
wmMMMMwmmmR'SMMMmMMmMMmMMMMwmMMMMMMMmm - - ' . ,. .. rv.' s - ' bbbbbbbbbbbBbbbbbbbbbt
ABElii&S' j5b 'ir ':'';"9HHGHHHI tem r"5 ,i., -. B-BBBBBj'fB
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBraKcXESHESlS i ' Sr ' aKit-iid.''nl9iBBIIaSBIIHIB OhBS tVHVHPC a"a47 ''BTrJ'BTSsTBv Emmmmmmmmmmmmmmmw
bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbTbbbbb''ej& -' --aaaBa , jfatftfaBnK -3 rr- w
'n HflEHjfiRr7 "l" IbBh 'JaaYaVBBBBeBBBraBBaH
SXmmmBsBBBBTBBTBB" ,SfeaTBBBTBBTBBTBTBL -:KilBI
HhB'" 3Pi5 'ISmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmu
' " Bb'BBB9Bb'bbbbbk' flBBBBBBBBBBBBcBi :!HBjBflBSjBBHBSBSBB'BBSs
' BTBBTBBBTfBBBTBBBBTBTBBBBTflH jBBBBTMnYaHrSBBBB SBTBBTBBBBTBBTBBTBBTBTBBTBTBTi
bBk ISiBBBB 'AWBwMwbWBwI
'bbbbbhhj &asBBnHlr ' Ammmmmmmmmmmmmmm
'IIHBm 'iSSEt ' JamMmMMMMMMwMMMMm
Lmmmmmkmmmmm jpP jBBVewewAVaVJ'
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTBTBTAi yV ll
1 BBBBBBBflBBBDv I?BBBBBBBBBBBBsBBHBlBBBBBBBBn
AlmjHM W'WUr JMt
Hoa. C&arles'lUnger, Repoblican
candidate for Coanty Treasurer, was
. fcornia Nov Scotia, Tebrnary 27th,
187 coming to .this dty with his.ar-
- ats--wfien he was about ten .years old
' sad residing- in the Hty of Ks adop-
.tkH for the past -38 .years, At that
timi- 6Ts Forehexrers located in the
Hyde Par disttict and from that
time to the preseat Mr. Ringer Tas
. een actively engaged-in the develop
ment of that great section, -of Chica
go, in lact "he has accomplished more
'fpr.t6eerpaaent cxpcnsioBf and for
rfheaphtSHiBg f, the Caknnet dis
trfct; than any other aiagle individoall
ttuiait ia that part of this great aty.
-Iif-,Hiy.jrrs 1&. Ripeer Txas,
wfey&e -rfHti SMUority ofhereal
estate wea in .tKs city re ToyaHy
' 5Bpe0aig-.Hm iabis race for .Coaa
ty"Xmsarer. Se started in oti his successful ousi
ass career la aTery small way, but
by emg--hoaest;and straightforward
in Jiis eah'ngs with his fellow men
saccess. has, .more .than crowned iis
efforts is the-hasiBess world.
Some. evil, or "low or narrow-iminded
white and colored people who are
ready o .attempt ta drag or pull an
hoaest ma 'kwn by foul er pBfair
seaalMTe orodatiag the false
refertfar ai aear that Mr. JUager
is ei f the head members of the
KuJO& Kk w this city. That sate
aat far from. -the trath as the
ltnCtfbwac. saa is. from, theeartk
It lieaa that the thoaghtles braked
Braeawao make of atter ack false
aad muSciaas statemeats ?ve fSed
ta taJie- mte consikrttion ,the baJd
tn - . .- :
BwBBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaVBV2aaaaaawBlBVJB9a5lr BVAVaaaaaaaVBlBVBVBVBvJaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaVJ "
jr""' PB "'BB.ffS
'7Z. -- .uiaawV3.it.-:
t Treat All Mm.I W.
fact that no white personnot born m
this conntry can'ever become a' mem
ber of the Kn Kiox Klans. Their
book containing their secret oaths
and so on which JJes before ns right
now so Utes and Mr. Ringer being
born in Nova 'Scotia, is therefore
down and out when it comes, down to
ioinimr the three K. K. IC. This"
statement is simply made in all fair
ness, to Mr:?ikger-as we firmly Re
lieve in being zair and just to all men
black or white, rich or poor, high or
low, Jew or gtntik, and as Brother
Ringer is traveJiaEast, like the writ
ten he is justly entitled to a. square
deal from us through the columnsof
I 'Mr. Ringer ia an hoaored aad
lodges andj!fuDs:. TrSamiaer Jigi,
No. 767 A. F. A. XLi Chclteaham
Lodge, No. 113 L OmO.-F.; Ipvk-
dble Lodge, No. 3S3 K. of P.; Chi
cago Lodge, Nol 4 B P. 0. E.; Loyal
Order of Ifooser Friendship Connan
Royal League; Hamilton Club of Chi
For the past six years Mr. Ringer
has been a member of the Board of
Assessors of Cook county and -within
the past two "weeks he has stated open
and abovfc board at several largely at-
attended meetings, composed of xal-.
ored people which he has addressed,
"that for the past six years 13 col
ored people both men and womes have
been constantly employed m the
rooms of the Beard of Aseeseera ad
thai if he is elected- Com Vy Treaimrar
that colored men: aaa womee will he
placed in poeitieas la that aalce imi
that .his' pastor Reseat recsrd mffy
proves that Ik isaot aa&ieaaty
the cotared raee."
- ''. .-.-'
u " XM14aV90VSBaa VMPBaVsMK
'- - . ? " - r -. .' I
Im tav s. "Jk m3av:-.W--"--M ai W Brtr
ikaaaar .saaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaar jsaaaa maaieaarL maBBBBBmacami
TBS BSOAD AX,
I ...,. I. I.I II ...Ml-
(By "Wm. Aathoay Aery)
KAMPTOX, VA. FoBc -music ofH
the. East aad West met on compar
abk. tenas, mrowgH. the co-operatfon
of Max kaw4C t New Yorfe when
the weM-tramed Ukrainiaa "National
Chores, dressed i gorgeous, native
peasaat cosHime; aad -me Hampton
Inetkate chents aad choir, composed
of Negro vokcs receatly sang- in Qg
dea Hall, at Hampton Institute, the
famous folk songs of "Little Russia'
and the Negro religious folk songs' or
"spirituals' of the "Old South" before
a warmly enthusiastic audience of
over 2,000 representative white and
colored citizens oF the Lower Penin
sula ef Virginia. This matinee con
cert was given under the auspices
of the Musical Art -Society of Hamp
ton Institute, of which Rj-Natham.el
Dett is the conductor
Raitinni Deafly Moved
The Ukrainian singers were encored
again and again. They were greeted
with sympathy and fervor, by the 850
Hampton Institute students, who
sang to them, under the leadership
of Paige I. Lancaster, formerly a
song leades and. first lieutenant of
"The Buffaloes, four Negro folk
songs "Ride On, Jesus," "Nobody
Knows the Trouble I've Seen, "Look
Away in the Heaven," and "Swing
Low, Sweet Chariot'
Some of the Ukrainian singers de
clared that in all their travels
through Germany, France, and Bel
gium they had .never heard such
thrilling chorus singing as that which
was furnished to them by the Hamp
ton Institute students. They fairly
danced with' joy behind the curtain,
after the Hampton students sang for
them the primitive and developed
"Negro folk melodies.
Tribute to.X. N. Dett
Alexander Koshetz, the famous
Cossack conductor-composer, after
hearing the Hampton Institute choir
of sixty voices sing "Listen ta the
Lambs" and "111 Never -Turn Back
No More, two -compositions .based
on. Negro folk motifs, written by R.
Nathaniel Dett of Hampton. Institute
and interpreted -under his conductor
"This 'Negro composer's work is
colossal' in its significance of the cul
tural possibilities of Negroes. On my
retnrn to'Ukrainia I shall puf Profes
sor 'Dett's" compositions on. my pro-
gjams aad ave my students study
aad interpret Negro -folk music'
The -Hampton Institute choir sang
with effectiveness, as its first num
ber, Harry T. " Burleigh's "Jeep
Perfection of Chores .Singing
The Ukrainian National Chorus
saag three, groups of folk songs.
Their program included fifteen prin
cipal numbers. The. public appraisal
of their work and of the Hampton
Institute singers is clearly reflected
in the following editorial, which ap-
peared m the Newport News, Va.
"Daily Press of October 22:
Musk-lovers in this community are
indebted; to Hampton Normal and
Agricultural Institute for a rare treat
in chorus singing, by both white and
.colored singers. There is no music,
we thiak quite equal to the singing of
a well-tramed chorus: and next to
HON, MICHAEL K.
Data arctic Camittiavt far.
MwW mi k Boar! f A
ismts af Cak Cwty.
Hon. Michael K. Sheridan, Demo
cratic caadidate for Member of Board
of Assessors, has Eved in the tCity
of .Chicago since 1886, and for twenty
years was manager of. the shipping
departmeat of the Big packing plant of
Morris & Cempaay. In 1912 he was
appe&tesr Deputy Clerk of the Crim
inal Ceartmd w the fall of that year
was electee Mcmher ef the. Board of
Assessors. He has, earned the respect
aad eateea ef we. dtiaeas ef Cook
Coaaty regarilesc-' ot party Usee, be
came ef' 1ms fakaesa aad courtesy aad
his aWreaa ta, taenia temeU ef all the.
peepk.' He is a jaaa ef geaeroas aad
sfasiiaCB; ir a. aaeaaher of a
ef tralattial aad. eeeerelent
iw nag, which may he
m Maecaaees, tthe sights'
of Caaaaaama. the Xoyal Order of
Ho, the Imh FfHewship Omh.
- ..- , .
He is ri .aasia wfeli aa. iavkllectaal ior-
iaeav mapsriac ratard, kvat aad ad"-
Kehti pre hiaaaelf de
af aM the sapiaa'rt aad csa-
Aac caa jossaVy he gives
tVbe re-eicetW y 'the
Ttesf iR kii,:'Stt-
ky t eatera aMk
'ar. JM .Raw
HON. TIMOTHY J.
Dewnecratk: CaasM slate f r
vTnsaea f Hm tk $eRary
Dit4riet f CIMf . Hie
May Friemek tk Upea
HJam M lUed Lrv Ter.
Hoji. TimoUiy Jv Crowe, Democrat
ic candidate for Trustee ef the. Sani
tary District of Chicago, has hosts of
warm friends who are advocating his
election so that he can be in a posi
tion to .slop tl?e waste of millions of
dollars of the small taxpayers' money.
He advocates removal of spoil bank
on canals. - . '? "'
He advocates rdadsparalleling the
canal. , ' J. ' ; ,
Plants to4wfconstructed ,in isolated
Reduction of bond-issues-ana refer
endum, on same. " r
Abofishmentof million .dollar sups
pressed pay rolls. J.
Moneys from bond sales to be used
for purposes iissued. -
Efficiency and energy restoring
technical men to technical positions.
Mr. Crowe js a good, clear-headed
business man and he will make an
ideal Trustee of the Sanitary Dis
triFtof Chicago. .Both men and' -women
can vote for him at the election
Tuesday, Nov, it Adv.
that is a well-trained orchestra; and
next to that is the pipe organ in the
hands of a well-trained performer.
"The Ukrainian National Chorus,
directed by Alexander Koshetz, a
Cossack composer and conductor, is
not only a human chorus but a hu
man orchestra -and a human pipe or
gan. In somtof the vocal accom
paniments yesterday afternoon, it was
hard to believe .that the harmony was
produced by the voices of men and
women, and not by musical instru
ments violins'flutes, French horns.
and bass viols. Especially notable
was the bass-viol effect, with its de-
crescendos, shading down td what
seemed to be'a. soft reverberation.
Again the chorus produced the. effect
of an organ, the conductor sounding
the stops .an3f prodaciHg much the
W - T1 - a t- T
, luiiul VH uw ftKamtu eih i-.fc wu
the pedals, so. well un accord were
die different voices, so responsive to
the moods of Jhe directing artist.
But the Ukrainians were not the
only chorus' singers present The
stuucnis oi inc msmuic were mere
in corce, and whether singing 'as a
student body, pras a selected choir,
their music was perfect of its. kind,
for colored choristers can beat the
world singing their own inimitable
melodies. The Ukrainians were vis
ibly impressed; -and gave expression,
to their appreciation by enthusiastic
handclapping and encores.
"The 'Daily Press' heartily congrat
ulates the Hampton Institute singers
on their splendid work. It was an
honor to the institution and the col
ored race, and a high tribute to their
Variety was added to the concert
by the vocal so'os of Mile. Nadia
Platinova, who; has a soprano voice
of fine quality, thoroughly cultivated."
Mile. Nadia Platinova, the Ukrain
ian lyric soprano, who is making her
first road tour, created great enthusi
asm and wpa prolonged applause' for
her finished and effective staging .of
romantic ballads and fptk songs. Her
seven solo numbers included "The
Doubt" by C-lirika; Art from "Snow
Maiden" b' y Rimsky-Korsakeff;
tLook, Prelty Maiden" by. Dargom
ijsky4;'r'MHad JjX Only Known" by
Tschaikowsky; and "Lullaby" by
The NRwpofyNews "Daily Press1
called special attention to the fact that
Mile. Platinova "interpreted the .Rus
sian miscellaneous melodies in exqui-
islte style." According to the same
critic, M. jltchelas, Stembec accom
panied with Intelligence, showing ex
cellent technique and fine maetdaa
The Musjcal Art.-Society of Hamp
ton Institute announces that on
VedncIday evening, November 8,
"Paglkcci, ihe favorite - opera ef
Caraso, will be- given by a New. York
company .under theJKmgsbery Fester
management, in Ogdea.H.aH.'Hame,
HONEST PETER BAXTZXM FOR
STATE TRIAlURXJt, Of
ILLINOIS ' v
The pph'tkat" pot cOflJHHKs to beU
throughout this state ami iseaeat Peter
Bartzha. whp tsJeae ef the hestkaowa
men ia lHInbls, aftmaX- a, apleasSd.
cnznce oi secomuv-.taevnaext Mate
Traaswrer nf THInalj" '" ' ' - ' -
COtOMMD AUZklCAMS BANCS
-tSpedel to -The Broad Ax)
" Sometluag is always happening io
uMet ttts smug r.assura-acea of race
JlheprisU that "Jt cant be- dbae.
Twenty iNegro couples were among
the guests, of'the America's Making
carnival and dance at the Hotel As
tor, 44th street and Broadway, Friday
evening, Oct 27th.
Thirty-six racial' and national
groups were represented in aa un
precedented and myth-destroying
get-together. The program was a
mixture of special entertainment and
social dancing. The great Louis
Cbalif and his Russian dancers, the
Erzie Sisters and Dolly Sisters, Fin
nish, English, CarpafJie-Russian and
Swedish folk dances provided unique
entertainment; for those who did not
dance. But Negroes can dance and
did. The magnificent grand ball
room provided a pretty setting for
this group with its charming women
handsomely gowned, its men suave
and graceful. They were, as the
America's Making program courage
ously asserted and demonstrated, a
part of OUR AMERICA.
Among the Negro guests were Dr.
and Mrs. W. E. B. DnBois, Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Kinckle Jo pea, Mr. and
Mrs HarryTace, Mr, and Mrs. Gerald
F. Norman, Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Alex
ander, Mr. and Mrs. James Harris,
Mr. and Mrsr Jerome Burge, Mr,
and Mrs. Robert Elzy, Dr.' and Mrs.
George A. Kyle, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles S. Johnson, Mrs. Daisy Tap
ley, Mrs. Charles W. Joyce, Mrs.
Ella B. Harrison, Miss Minnie
Brown and Miss Louise Lattimer.
A DREAM REALIZED
A dozen or more years ago the
Phyllis Wheatley Woman's Club
caught a vision of many women and
girls of our group coming to Chi
cago from various sections of the
country finding it difficult to secure
suitable lodging places.
These earnest women determined to
solve the problem, if possible, by pro
viding a social center and home, sur
rounded by Christian influences,
where girls would be safeguarded,
and be sure at all times of kindly
sympathy, friendly encouragement,
and practical help at reasonable rates,
whether they came to study or to
work. A nine-room house was pur
chased at 3530 Forest avenue for
$3,400.00, and the Phyllis Wheatley
Home was opened May 31st, 1908,
with a mortgage of $2,000.00.
The much needed institution suc
ceeded, until having outgrown the
small quarters, an exchange was made
for the more commodious bunding: at
3256 Rhodes avenue, August 5th.
1915 costing.$10,000.D0. '--i
The Phyllis Wheatley Home has
long since earned the right to be
classed among the most helpful social
agencies of this great city, and its
many mends will rejoice with them
to know that the last dollar has been
paid, and the public is invited to at
tend the "framing of the cancelled
mortgage and the installation of the
newly-elected officers Thursday, No
vember 9th, at 8 p. m.
Hon. Adelbert H. Roberts will in
stall the officers.
The University Club has been in
vited to furnish the musical program.
President, Mrs. Clara Johnson;
secretary, Miss Lena LeGrand Perry;
Chairman Board of directors, Mrs.
Elizabeth Lindsay Davis.
Committee -of Arrangements: Mrs.
Gertrude Moore,' chairman; Mrs.
Irene B. Moore, Mrs. F. C Blevins,
Miss Beatrice Mitchell; Mrs. Ophie
Brown Wells, chairman of music;
Mrs. Mattie Johnson Young, chair
man of refreshments.
ALLEN INSTRUCTS KANSAS
OFFICERS TO BANISH KLAN
-Coffeyville, Kan. Asserting that he
had instructed Attorney General Rich
ard J. Hopkins to bring actiph to ex
pel from the state every official pf the
Ku Klax Klan, Gov. Henry J. Allen
said that the Klan had "introduced
Into Kansas, the greatest curse that
can come to any civilized people."
The -governor spoke within a few
miles of the scene of the flogging of
the .mayor of Liberty, Kan. by a
group of men.
"I am here to tell you very frankly
that I have directed the attorney gen
eral to bring an action against the of
ficials of the Klan and expel them
from the state, Gov. Allen told his
audience. No charter in Kansas has
ever bees granted to the Ku -Klux
Klan, the chief executive slated, add
ing tbattbe Klan's charter was
granted -at Atlanta, Ga, and that to
make, the organization legal in this
state the sanction cf-the Kansas char
ter board was prerequisite.
X4NSAS. MINERS BAR KU
XLUXMJEM FROM1 UNION
Pittsbarg, Kan The constitutional
convention' of the Kansas Coal Min
ers Union held last Saturday adopted
a, section which bars members of the
Vetted Xine Workers of Aawnca,
Dfstrkt'M , from joining the Ku Klux
J. L Wl W. . The- section was
aroasjy.pppeea . oy a ,ww -'
atts. - : " ..v ' T"
mmmmmmmmmmmmt.tMm jmMmmmmm 1 .11. m "1 1 1 -i """51
3 J BBBBBBBBBBBaawVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBal
'BBBBBBBBaP - 'BBBBBBBl
BBHBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaasaP ' W .4KaeaaBBBaBai
BBBBBBBS"- -'li5lSr wBBBBBB
lBBBBBBBBBBamaTBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB,a0-r- SBMS WmWZ BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTBBBBBBBBBi
BBBBBBBr i" -'.- .oliamSBBBBBBal
BaaaaaaasCBBBSBaaaa &. - aZsiBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa
' BBhBBBB'$:"' mmmMm&i BJBaMBaBBBaBfl
BBBBBBBaB VBslii -'afwBBBBBBM
BaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaBBBW aaWBaaaaf sw"VeSaaaaaaaaaaaaal
BBBBBBSar t .bBBBBBbI
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHBBaaaBv -ik--i'" BBBBBBBBBBBBBa
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaVaHBV $&3&v ' WaVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVavJ
BBBBBBBBBBVaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaflr ZJJm3&&& mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmW
BBBBaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB&BBBaa tMMMMMMMMMMBK? jJmmMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMm
HON. ADOLPH MARKS
Republican Candidate for Election to the State Senate from the
First Senatorial District of Illinois, and His Legions of
Friends Freely Predict That He Will Be a Dead Sure Win-
ner en Tuesday, November 7. Both Men and Women Can
Vote for Him,
Hou. Adolph Marks, who ranks
among the big and successful law
yers in this city. was, at a special elec
tion-in the spring of 1921, elected to
the State Senate from the First Sen
atorial District, and he has always
voted on the side of the people as
against the blood-sucking and grasp-
ling corporations. He is heartily in
favor of cheaper rates of living for
all of the people. He is also in favor
of cheaper carfarcfor the citizens of
Chicago and he firmly believes that
the people in this city have some
HON. EMMETT WHEALAN, DEMO
CRATIC CANDIDATE FOR COUN
Hon. Emraett Whelan, Democratic
candidate for re-election as County
Commissioner, is a man possessing all
the qualities requisit to the position
which he now seeks, andhe has previ
ously proven himself worthy of every
consideration. He has made a fine rec
ord for 20 years in the newspaper
business, and upon hiss meritorous
conduct is now asking the support of
every fair-minded man and woman In
the city to. allow him further privHedge
to vindicate himself and prove his
capability by his strenuous efforts to
appropriate every jneans-whereby the
poor and unfortunate masses may
He was born in Chicago in 1876,
and is a member of Typographical
WMMMMMMMMmWB&S4j&&SPJ ff OlBIBK
BBBnaVBHftBBBErj$vr4t it-5?;!v - tMMJ..r " f-VBBe&BSMMMBSt
MMMwMMHMEESs&Jr ' 4hfi&. jbAIBBBBBBBBBBBBTBtKtft- - la"SsaacBj
SKBBBBBBBflHB7w''' iaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB?' x ' 'vaKiBBVBSBt
SBaBmwJftr BBBBBBBBflaaW ' IHafBBal
tBBBBBBBBTB'Sb- JBBaaaaaaTaaaaTaTBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa rfMBTaT8
iIBBBBBBbFV .jBSBBUBBBBBBnHKBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV, '','SgsSR
avBaBSS- "'laBaBBBE'rBBaBBk' ''""WSBrnml
MMMMMWl? MMMMMMMmmmMMHEKi&? ', S&ttiSstSpfmMwk r9&lBM
aaaaaaaaan, aaaaaaaaaaaaaBBsBflBsHasiK -. v 'vk-''-tbbsb YBwSiav
BaaaaaSKaaaaaaaaaaaaaafliaaBiBMHejA &? 9 5se--. nHaaBm
mMMmm MMMMMMMMMmMVmmfflMMBBeM&&8&1 'W, Y)SS8U
WLMMMW&i MMMMMMMMMMmaBSmBmumBiMSti ' S- -" - JmSSUK
saaaalieBi. BaaaaaaaaaaHBBaBvaataaBHaBaaanBBESs. x - - tx aft jw39Uwmi
BaaaaW? ' aaaaaaaaaaaaamaV9BSBJBjBlBjRk''- U WWmml
WMMMMmteTmMMMMMMMMmMaMx$S3SsB33JmMMMW'iL. X Zv'sSKt
tiMMMaHHe MMMMMMMMMMMMMMmBfQ&3BMMW' 't,-. -Sk- v&&MMi
WmmwmW - aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaKL- SSsSA?-' - '- .M 'Sbbt
HaaaaasBn-" aaaaaaaasBBBsBaaaaaaaaaaeM - fSK A. m 'stKsMh
BaBK 'BBBVAvJylMalBi ' ":i.J W$Bm
MMmMWSG&t jSBBKBKBBKBKBKBjBBBjPKAdUr-- - VBl
aaaaR7 aTaaaaaaaaaaaaTBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaTaaaaaaaae 5fBal
-sjokk t aaaaaaaaaalsBsBsBsBsBsBsBsBsBsBsBskaaaaaaaaaK -"umbbi
cfBBB 'BaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaaaBaBaBaaaVe vfB
9SSBBbSbL' " BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlfBBBBBBBBBBBl. ' 'aaBBl
BaHK -' BaBBBaBaBaBaVaBaBaBBaBK --idBaBa?
TBBBBBBbBkV BBBBBBBBBfaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBH BBBBBBeBW tTBBM
asflSSSMa ! v BaaaaaaaaaaBaamHaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaSSseiBaSHSvTO t vraMaM
bbbbbHhk -- bbbbbbbbbbPTbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbh 3Bft Hr' . isaaae
BbTbBBTQSS' iB9BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTflrBBBBBBBBBBBBBl " H !9BI
BaawlBBBBBBBBai Y ' -,'aal
BBBsBBBBBBBBBBBal v -?ziBl
BBBBBBfBBBS -- aaBB'BB'BBBBB'fSBB'BB'aB'BBBTHQBBsBB'BB'BB'w Vb axSmMW
MMMamWfiC '-TMMMMMMMMMMMMMWMMMMMMMMi 1L. ' iMMMm.
MMMMWKM'- i BBBBBBBBBBBBTBBBBBBBBBTBBBBBBBBBBTt&dflB BBBBBfl
BBBBBBBTaTaKTF' "BBBBBBBBBBBBBTBBBBBBBTKraBBBBBBBBTSJfBBBVc - jft2 wQBTBBTBTJ
BBBalV BBBBBBBMve -'-- HBK
BBBBBBBBaHL. aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBa .MWMxS' ""wHMMMM
MMMMmBfe "' mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWmW- "'asBam
BBBBSEk. wMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMBMK MMPfr ? ' tS&aMMMi
MMMMMBK.J Jf- StMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMWf !BBBV"' ' :"-S;.v ' ' -MMm
MMMW3S&? J tBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB ,T ' " ' JBal
mmmmW' BBBBBBBBBBV Mt' - Ba
DBBBkEm Jm. iKMMMMMMMMMMMMnm&sEk jf " V3BBBBB
wBw1'mm. tnBBBBBJB& jxaL' - ''.BJ
BS'-P'iBBBBBBV laBBBBBBaasP' '"'' BaBBB
9BSfS-S BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBW' "" 5v&BmMM
fflTaEsSBBBBBBBBBTBTBTBl 'firrrBBBBBBTaBBBBBBBBBTM'' w ' "BTBBBTbT
BjHaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsSk S9bBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB&l -Hbk
BBlBBBWBBBl'BaaBBai "; :SI
SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaVBaV 'VQRITaBBBBBBBBW. '1
iBKaBBBBBBBBBBBBSSKj' f- mY -SSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB dgm
IISjfe,-:.? " Am' MMMMMMMMMMMMMmZ&k
WmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmW?'- 4 Amm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmW
MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMm 'MmW jmMMMMMMMMMMMMMW
HON. EMMETT WHEALAN
Cm diAile fer Re-Eleckwst as Cawfy Cowwiinwar; H
Is a'Jijwir rrieW f W Pr er tW Caa f Hfk. yjm.
Yewr Asj He CeBUi-iWteel
vaeai rwaaiaBae, kjejewrvaj .aK xwa .z - -"4ar--
4ec aW CeJerta! Peeerfe. . "y . ' , SJ
rights that the big politicians and
others residing in .the various parts
of the state of Illinois are bound to
Senator and Mrs. Marks, .who is
jne of the most beautiful ladies in
Chicago, have for a number of .years
made their home at the Palmer
House and on. Tuesday, Nov. 7, Mrs.
Marks and their legion of friends will
assist Senator Marks to be elected
co the State Senate from the First
.senatorial District of Illinois.
Union No. 16. He has also proven
highly efficient as chairman of the
Forest Preserve Board and won pub
lic approval as a courteous, capable,
industrious commissioner. As one of
theead'ngfofliciaisfthe Cook Coan
ty Hospital he is', always greatly in
terested in the welfare of the colored
people who enter or frequent that
county institution, and it is always
with pleasure that he looks after the
sick colored people residing in the old
31st Ward. On the request and rec
ommendation of Alderman Scott M.
Hogan of that ward, and as Com
missioner Whefan stands high in the
estimation of the colored people in
all parts'of tha.-city, he honestly feels
that many of themwill cast their votes
in favor of him on Tuesday, Nov. 7th.
Oae Haaaelreel DeBars te Uteart
-, ' -i aev&s - v 'm 3
t TT '--r.,.- t
. - J : . J& -
r -. i --' '. . . .. yv p
.- a& -
: - --;
-? .. Zr.
, ST, -.
&r?:. . - Z vj
a, . '-ax--
j. w: ' - :.-.
' 4- :-'1f'; .v ..
.i ' -ar-StJW"!.. 4 "5lsaVs'..
:ji-. !2rsinwe ft, ' &3s&&
JS ' ' wse . kJ'J -j. J .. M.!-
j.' -U "-r- "-- -"" -.? ' mjaaStCSJaTitB8:! '
kft. : .y ..,.. i-, -, d:-mHmmMMmMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMWmm