Newspaper Page Text
Reduce Your Gostof Living
THE FAIR Is the reliable store that keeps
up the quality of its merchandise no matter
how low it cuts the prices.
GROCERIES, MEATS AND FISH
Boat! and Launches
Cigar and Tobacce
Red and Reel
Harness and Saddle
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Chicago letabllehed 1878 by . J. Lehmann
liard from tht Various Camps
During the Week About
Men Prominent in
What the Leaders Are Doing and
What People Have to Say
Tho Progressive members of the
State Legislature will stand together
for a non-partisan organization of the
house and senate.
Contest was filed over tho scat of
Congressman Martin B. Madden of
tho First District by Andrew Dono
van, who was tho candidate of the
Democrats and Progressives' at tho
In the various counts of his contest,
Mr. Donovan lays particular stress on
tbe allegation that votes cast for him
were not counted In tho returns. Ho
claims that all ballots cast In his fa
vor in which a possible flaw might bo
found were thrown aside and not
counted, white such ballots, when cast
in favor of Mr. Madden, were counted.
Mr. Madden's plurality was given a
3,238 by tho election board over tho
vote received by Mr. Donovan.
Mr. Donovan was nominated by the
Democrats in the primary election of
April 9. Later, on Oct. 4, hi name,
contained on a petition filed by a
group of voter representing the Pro
gressive party, wan filed with the elec
tion commissioner and the county
Ho maintains that the election
board, contrary to law, tailed to place
his name on tho ballot as tho candi
date of tho Progressive party.
Albert II. Putney Is appearing as
attorney for Mr. Donovan.
Tho Progressive membors of tho
Legislature aro fighters and they will
bo heard from.
Illll Llpps has defied tho Republi
can and Progressive organizations In
tho Twenty-sixth Ward. He favors
tho Llpp's organization with his can
didacy. Aldermen who retire next April:
1st ward Michael Kenna, Dem.
2nd ward George F. Harding, Rep.
3rd ward A. R. Tearney, Dem.
4th ward Joseph F. Ryan, Dem.
6th ward P. J. Carr, Dem.
Cth ward Theodore K. Long, Rep.
8th ward John It, Emerson, Dem.
9th ward Chas. E. Reading, Dem.
10th ward Frank Klaus, Dem.
11th ward E. F. Cullerton, Dem.
12th ward W. F. Schultz, Dem.
13th ward T. J. Ahem, Dem.
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Hardware and Tools
Hats and Cap
Incubator and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuff
Tents and Awnings
Trunk and Suit Cases
14th ward J. H. Lawley, Rep.
16th ward Henry Utpatel, Rep.
16th ward Stanly H. Kunz, Dem.
17th ward Lewi D. Sltts, Rep.
18th ward John Drennan, Dem.
18th ward J. P. Stewart, Rep.
10th ward John Powers, Dem.
20th ward D. J. Egan, Dem.
21st ward Ellis Qelger, Dem,
22nd ward V. J. Schaeffor, Dem.
23rd ward Jacob A. Hey, Rep.
24th ward August Krumholc, Dem.
25th ward Henry D. Capltaln, Rep.
2tth ward W. F. Llpps, Rep.
27th ward J. N. Hyldahl, Dem.
28th ward H. E. Littler, Rep.
29th ward F. D. Janovsky, Dem.
30th ward Michael Mclnorney, Dem
31st ward J. A. Reams, Rep.
32nd ward H, P. Bergen, Dem.
33rd ward Irwin R. Hazen, Rep.
34th ward W. F. Ryan, Dem.
Anson II. Urown would provo n
worthy representative of the Thirty
first ward In tho City Council.
Tho Initiative and Referendum will
settle tho traction and telephone ques
tions in quick order.
The people are entitled to lower
Tho aldermen havo a chanco to help
out their constituents and savo money
for them In this direction.
Will they do it?
On page 31 of the annual report ot
the Dell Telephone system for 1012
we find the following lngenou state
ment excusing the raising ot rates:
"Wherever these rate have been
increased It ha been done by and
with the consent of the subscriber
to the exchange, and with the direct
authority or acquiescence of the pub
This I certainly good. It would
be a safe guess to say that the "con
ent of the subscriber" was never
asked but that rate were raised
"with the direct authority or acquies
cence ot the public authorities."
Are tho public authorities of the
city of Chicago going to acquiesce in
a ralso of tolephone rates?
It tho Council abolishes tho flat
telophone rnto for tho reason that tho
tolephono trust asks it to abolish It,
then tho Council should order the
company to give a robato of two cent
upon overy five-cent call. Tho tole
phono trust complains that flat rate
phones lncrcaso Us burden 25 per
cent. That users of flat rate phones.
only pay ono and a half cents a call,
whllo the wholo servlco, medium
and flat, costs tho company over two
cents a call. Very well, lot the Alder
men say to the phono crowd: "We
havo cut off 25 per cent ot your bur
den. This will lncrcaso your revenue.
Give the peoplo tho benefit and let
them havo a rebate of two cents rn
John M. O'Connor, tho popular Stato
Senator from the Twenty-ninth Dis
trict, has announced his candidacy for
Superior Court Judge.
CHAMPION PAPKE TO MEET FRANK KLAUS
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Ullly Papke, middle-weight cham
plop ot France and claimant to the
world's title, has been signed to meet
Frank Klaus of Pittsburg, Pa., before
tho Wonderland Club of Parts on tho
night of March 5. The articles result
ed from a systematic chuso ot Klau
by Al Llppe, Papko's nmnagor, and M.
Vlenne, promoter of the Wonderland
On the night ot December C Papko
knocked out George Bernard, France'
last hope In the middleweight division.
He was at onco signed for an eight
week theatrical tour, but It was can
celed by Papke's manager. The box
ing commission demanded a reason and
Papke was forced to explain. He ex
hibited a badly swollen right hand
and doctors' certificates showing that
he had suffered a broken bono when
he knocked out Bernard. Manager
Llppe said the injury cost Papke Just
$10,000, as that was what they wcro
to get on the stage.
FIVE "P'S" FOR PENDLETON
aasball Player Well Deserves Name
of felng Princeton's Present
The name of Talbot T. Pendleton
in after yeara will be engcaved in
Princeton's athletlo history. Tol,
known more prominently as a baseball
player, well deserves the name of be
ing Princeton's present greatest' ath
lete, In view of the fact that he ha
won his varsity lotters five times
since he entered tho college from tho
Episcopal high school of Alexandria,
O UNCKWO00 UN0UWOOD
Va. Pendleton has won his lettur
three times In football and twlco In
basketball. He is u sprinter, and
there Is no doubt that he would have
won his lettor In track competition
had it not been for his baseball du
ties. Curllna Rink Rests $75,000.
Winnipeg s now curling rink Is tho
most up-to-date .building or Its kind In
existence. It Is 210 feet long and 150
feot wldo. Thero aro to bo nlno
sheets of Ice. Tho second floor will
contain a lingo absombly hall and tho
third door a billiard room. In Bum
mer tlmo It can bo used for amuse
ments. It cost $75,000.
Asks Aid for State Fair,
SyraciiBo wants an appropriation of
$475,000 from tho New York legisla
ture for new buildings on Its state fair
grounds. They propose building u
new race track, coliseum to scat 10,
000 and a poultry building.
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Papko decided to take a rest and al
low the injured member to heal, and
he suited for America December 9. He
will go to hi homo city, Kowunce, 111.,
there to remain until It Is time to
start back to Franco In February. Im
mediately after the Papkc-Klaus fight
In Paris March C, Papko will go to
Monte Carlo to train for IiIb bnttle
there with George Carpenter, from
whom he recently won the middle
Following his victory over Bernard,
at which ceremony there were several
government ofllclalB, ns Is customary,
Papko was awarded tho Ivory and gold
belt emblematic of tho "world's cham
pionship," according to the engraving.
Tho French boxing commission, with
M. Vlenne ns spokesman, presented
the belt to the chnmplon.
Pnpkc's fighting companions, Jeff
Smith, Charlie Thomas and Banty
Lewis, will remain In Paris with Man
Ira Plank, Eddie's brother, was shot
In tho fuce recently while hunting.
'It Is reported that the Pirates will
drop Simon if Brosnahan I acquired.
Nap Rucker, the star southpaw of
the Brooklyn, has signed his 1913
Tho basoball show opons April 10,
which Is near enough to set tho fans
thinking and "doping."
Georgo Stalling and President Gaff
ncy are trying to get Tim Jordan to
play first baso for tho Braves.
They aro playing auto polo In New
York. Tho next harmless pastime
will probably be aeroplano croquet.
Stevo Yorkes, who scored tho win
ning run ot tho world's series, has at
tached his name to his 1913 contract.
Tho Kansas City Blues of tho Amer
ican association will erect n new base
ball park. Tho structuro will cost $50,
000. President Jim LIUls of the Jersey
City team says Jack Knight, the for
mer Hlllman, will come back next
Georgo Stalling will nover manage
another ball club, he says, unless ho
makes good with the Boston Na
Thanks bo to the National league
tho sport scribes havo had tholr an
nual opportunity to spring the Lynch
' A good fight manager Is one who
can steer shy of the hard ones and
still keep his man In the limelight
no easy feat.
Cntchor John Henry of tho Washing
ton Senators Iioh been ordered east
to have tho floating cartilage remov
ed from' his kneo.
The Ohio State league may admit
Huntington and Charleston, W. Va.,
In order to form an eight-club circuit
for next season.
Now they aro getting Ed Konetchy's
name In the papers. It 1 reported the
"nig Train" will go to tho Pirates with
Tho ticket offices of tho DodKors'
I new park are located in un Immense
foyer, so that standing In lino will be
Inside the building.
Tho Chicago Judge who declared tho
motorcyclo u deadly weapon might
havo Included the auto In tho same
clnss, especially when tho chauffeur
happens to bo loaded.
Slim Saleo Is working on a new ball
a revorBo slow ball. His Idea Is to
stort It slowly and to havo It gain mo
mentum until it whizzes past tho bat
ter too lapldly to be hit.
Information About Skis.
Hickory Is the best wood for skis,
but birch Is also suitable.
To determine tho length ot skis
muko them un arm's length above your
Tho longer tho ski tho bettor? No!
On tho level giound you simply slide
os you walk, whllo on sloping ground
you must keep your balanco whllo slid
ing. The length of tlmo to learn depends
on your native ability and tho amount
of tlmo put In for practicing.
Tho things n novlco must guard
against are overbalancing forward and
overlapping the points ot the skis,
MANAGERS ARE PAID $40,000 1
Nsw York Ha Pair of Expsnslv
Baseball Leaders In John Mc-
Oraw and Frank Chance.
With John J. McOraw and Frank Le
roy Chance guarding the city walls
and opposing all Invaders, Now York
can consider. Its interests fairly well
protected for the next campaign.
It isn't often that a single city can
bonst of two baseball leaders drawing
$40,000, or thereabouts, a year In
the way of salaries. Not often, at
Nor Is It often that any one city can
look to a pair of managers who within
tho last ten years have gathered In
eight pennants between them and In
the off year have managed to finish
within the fight only a stride or two
from the wire.
These comparative records show
fairly well the quality of Manhattan's
managerial talent for 1913.
McOraw Four pennants, second
three times, third twice, fourth once.
Chance Fonr pennants, second
twlco, third once.
McGraw has led the Giant ten
years. Chance has carried the Cubs
forward for several seasonB. A matter
of eight pennants out of seventeen
starts is about ns bulky a pennant
average as nnyono would caro to
Through the last ten years only
three managers have carried the flag
fight to tho wire in the older league,
finishing 1, 2, 3 in turn. The)' wero
Chance, McGraw and Clarke, and now
of tho three New York has two at the,
front of her two clubs.
Tho value of a managor Is shown
In the fact that while McGraw, Chanco
and Clarke havo been forced to re
build their machines and to discard
old talent, they havo always kept In
tho race, whatever their material.
Of the 14 Cub regulars from 1006,
Chanco last season had only four
loft, and yet stuck to tho pace to the
McOraw has only Mathewson, Ames
and Wlltse left ' from his 1905 team,
and yat while keeping In the race all
tho time, built his machine back to a
ponnant winner canter for 1911 and
McGraw has already planted his
standard high In Now York. It may
take Chance a year to get his bear
ings, but tho ex-Cub leader has shown
that ho can build up a team and can
keop said team going at top speed
most of tho way.
With this pair In charge Now York
fans aro sure to llvo warfaro straight
across tho campaign and tho most In
teresting season ahead they havo ever
Records of Big Three
in the National League
The monopoly of tho 111k Three Mo
flrnw. Chanco nnd Clarke In the Nil-
'tlonal Lphruo campaign Is shown In
tho following table;
McOraw. Chance, Clarke.
War. Now York. Chicago, Pittsburg.
IPS.... Kluhth First
1903,.., Second Flrnt
1904.... Flrnt Fourth
1905.... Mrat Third Second
1900.... Second First Third
ino;..,, Fourth First Second
190?.... Tied for Id First Tlodfor2d
1909.... Third Second Flnt
1910..., S.-cond First Third
1911.... First Second Third
191.'.... First Third Second
McOraw mistimed command of the
(Hunts on Jul)' 19, 1902.
Mcdrnw won the World's Series In
1905 nnd lost the series In 1911 and 1912.
Chnnca lost tho World's fjerles In 190(1
nnd 1910 and won It In 1907 and 1903.
Clarke lost tho World's Serle in 1903
and won It In 1909.
New Rifle Club In Association.
New Orleans Hltlo club hus been ad
mitted Into membership in the Na
tional Hide Association of America.
Dctwepit -4 and 3(1 clubs aro expected
to cuter the competitions. I.eaguos
representing tho east and the west.
Weekly nmtchcH aro shot between
tenuis of tun men. At tho end of tho
series tho two champion teams meet
and from them will bo picked tho
Ainorlcau Hinallboro team, which will
represent America In tho internation
al matches at Seagirt In 101U.
Duke May 8wlm In Australia.
DuUo Knhanumoku, who curried off
tho honors In aquatics at tho Olym
pic games, will probably vUlt Aus
tralia noxt year and swim in tho lead
ing championship events there. A
formal Invitation from tho Amateur
Swimming union of Australia is now
beforo the governing body ot the
Amateur Athletic union and permis
sion for tho trip will bo granted, it
Is teported, at the next meeting.
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Officers and Committees of the Oldest
Largest and Most Influential Demo
cratic Organization in Chicago.
The Cook County Deaoeracy la the
oldest, largest and BMM Influential
Democratic organlzatftM In Chicago.
Following Is a list oi the men Ailing
the principal offices and more Import
President D. J. McMahon '
Secretary Robert B. Burke.
Financial Secretary James M.
Marshal Col. Daniel Morlarlty.
Attorney George F. Mulligan.
Medical Staff Dr. Ernest Jentxsch,
Dr. Anthony Krygowskl, Dr. Fred
Quartermaster John O. Hoeger.
At Quartermaster Michael J.
Sergeant at Arms John H. Dullard.
At Sergeant at Arm Raleigh
Aid. John .Haderleln, Robert J.
Roulston, Richard S. Folsom, Albert
Schonbeck, Frank H. Novak, Charles
O. Breyer, James McAndrews, John T.
Keating, Simon O'Donnell, Frank V.
Solon, Edward H. Morgan, James k.
Bowers, Charles Vealey, N. G. Cony
bear, J. R. Buckley.
Daniel J. McMahon, Chairman.
John A. Mahoney, Thoma Drury,
Patrick J. Wall, Nicholas Lorcb,
Frank Ploner, Edward J. Roark,
Stephen C. Dooley,Valter V. Magnua,
John 1 McNamara, James R. Pyne,
William Moffat, Frank J. Ryan, John
A. King, Stanley H. Glomskl, Dr. F. E.
Relchardt, H. E. L. Doggett, Moles
worth King, Luke P. Colleran, Rich
ard T. Hanrahan, M. E. Hughe, M. F.
Sullivan, John H. Maney, Morrla Wil
son, Albert H. Putney.
lat Congressional District.
Bartholomew Scanlan, S. 11. Had
dock, Henry Krug, Louis Seelig, Dr.
J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, E. J.
Courtney, Peter Zllllgan, Louis U
Lettlere, Saml. Ohlsen, Ernest Lang
try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron,
John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John
W. Wursenburg, Dr. David O'Bhea,
Fred M. Sturgeon, J. fl. Montgomery,
Wo, F. Mahoney, A. J. Marshall, Hen
ry A. Johnson, Fred Buxbaum, Francis
J. Woojley, H. Wedesweller, Jake
Zimmerman, F. A. Van Aradale, An
drew Donovan, Bart Delatto, John T.
Convey, John W. McNeal, Henry Eek
2nd Congreaslonal Dlatrlct
Henry C. Bchlacks, Edward J.
Smith, 8topben Hunt, Henry Osborn,
Chas. B. Hill, Albert Schaffner, John
IfcCann, John I. Drlacoll, Henry F.
Hayes, John J, Curran, Tbomaa L.
Byrne, Dr. J. B. Welntraub, John F.
Nolan, F. B. Robinson, John D. Green,
Frank Arnold, Robt J. Cranston,
Thos. F. Rowan, John Kavanagh,
Louis MueiJer, Tbds, Howe, James
Bumber, Cbaa. V. Richards, Thos. W.
Corkell, Dr. Eugane B. Hartlgan.
3rd Congressional District.
Michael F, Ryan, Thos, B. Conroy,
Mathew Rawen, George W. Hinckley,
F. -H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wm. J.
Mclnerney, D. B. Mulvey, James Hy
land, J. V. Marlon, Patrick B. Dwyer,
John H. Enrlght,) A. O. Luti, J. J.
Mulvlhlll, Thos. Davlea, Mat J.
Corcoran, John L. McNamara, M.
J. Carberry, Henry H. Nichols,
Hugh Manloy, Clarence Warner,
Wm. J. Hartney, Francis JC
Buscb, John C. Kraus, Meyer A.
Bernstein, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B,
Saearia, Aatfceny J. MoVady, M. J
4th Congressional District
John B. Brensas, James 8 Ryan, B,
H. Helde, Walter Shea, Jobs H
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Burns, Val. Schmltt Schmltt, Wra. T.
Wallace, JaaM. Furlong-J. M, Fill
gerald, M. C. Buckley, JonJp V. Sekatltl
Schmltt, Wm. E. Furiosi, Everett'
Jennings, Marlua Olaen, Martin 3.
Sweeney, James Hynea, -'job a
Baker, Martin Garskl, John Dllle.
Jeremiah T. J. McShea, Patrick J.
Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred O.
Ewert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster
heln. 6th Congressional District
P. J. Coffey, Frank Zerrisek, Harry
Schllck, Ed. Jedltcka, Isaao Coan,
Max Kutchai, Joseph Mendel, A.
Nacker, Matthew Smith, E. J. McOar.
ty, John Felnen, Peter Hofasaa.
James J. Hallman, John Waska, Was.
J. Peshek, James F. Denny, Tom Flta
gerald, NIcholaa Stokea, William
Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Geo. lie
Kentle, Joseph Wlrth, John J. Brady,
6th Congressional District
Jamca W. Casey, John J. O'Donnell,
Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, H
man Llderman, Frank T. Senate.
Clarence Dullard, W. F. Cummlagf
Danl. Dowllng, John W. Christ,
Francis P. Burnett, William George
poolos, L. R. Buckley, Geo. C. Water
man, J. c Dooley, Richard P. Hlckey,
M. J. Tlerney, Max Le Beau, Fred M.
Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Michael
McCarty, C. Baldaccl, Harry D. Stone,
E. H. Comer.
7th Congressional District
N, G. Conybear, James M. Ward,
James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Ross, C.
W. Howe, Dr. E. C. Rehm, Geo. P. Me
Farland, Chris Nlelson, Dr. George
Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W.
Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Oscar
Breltenbach, Robert F. Blckerdlke,
Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. O'Don
nell, Bills w. Paul, Henry Breyer,
Joseph Oreln, Frank DeLaby, Daa H. I
Rote, Geo. W. LeVIn, J. Edw. Ciaacy, ij
John M. Kennedy, William Goodasaa, fi
Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. 8chwarU,Jj
Herman Peters, R. O. Gilbert W. F.V
Kelley, Wm. H. White.
8th Congressional District V,
John P. Quirk, Patrick O'RourkeJI
Michael Yarusso, J. A. Fensterle, Via
tor W. Hanko, Louie W. Greco, Gary
J. Maulelle, H. F. Martin, Pallia
Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Book,
Henry Hogan, Martin F. . Norte.
X H. Kadow, Matthew EL Clark, NIek
Sarno, Morrla M. Kankowlts, Fraak
Navlgato, Timothy Finn, Michael
Martin, Anthony Tortorlello, William
A. Navlgato, Joseph De Btefano. Al-
phonse L. Camming, August Weia
rich, John Schwarts, James J. Moaa ,
9th Congressional District
G. A. Canlslus, Thomas E. Golden,
Andrew A. Collins, C. E. Hayne, J. P.
Flttgerald, Fred Schuls, W, H. Laaff,
Geo. J. Byrnes, John 8. Schneller,
Norman P. Brodle, Daniel F. Rlee,
Michael P. Loneh, John B. Bercher,
Carl W. Westerllnd, Daniel L. Crulee,
Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Geo.
A. Maneatys, D. R. Murphy, George (
Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, Nlek
Protopas, William Payne, Jacob Bav
ericu, jr., nitjr n, ioumoi, jobu j I
aoon, jonn m. wuiien.
10th Congressional District
Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Roa
Albert J. W. Appell, Seraflno Ooa-
fortl, George Bloedorn, Mai GoMejyJ
ratn, josepn H. Fitcn, Fred Loraasea,
Geo. C. Knight, Horace M. McCuUea,
iuvi. j. oGuarar, ' u. itiioenva,
Henry o. Weber, Barnard J. Banner,
Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J, F.
Jaeger, John J. Devlnt, David A.
Rose, Frank O. Kellogg; James M.
'Slattery, Roy Barnett; Harry J, Oe
ney, John Fanning, Malcolm B. Ster
rett, Edward J. Healey, Chae.
erty, F. O. Adams.
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