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Reduce Your Gost of 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
Cigars and Tobacco
Rod snd Reels
Harness and Saddles
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Statr. Adamt and Dcatbora Sli. Phone Uchan t Mail Ordiri Pllltd
Chicago Satnbllshed I87S by K. J. Lehmann
leard from the Various Camps
During the Week About
Men Prominent in
Ahat the Leaders Are Doing and
What People Have to Say
Alderman Henry I). Cupltiiln will
have little trouble In winning it re
nomination In the Twenty-fifth ward.
He has made a record during IiIh tlrnt
term that has gained for him the
friendship of the best citizens In the
Aid. Victor .1. Schaeffer was unani
mously Indorsed for runoinlnatloii and
re-election nt a meeting hehl by mem
bers of tho Twenty-second Ward
Democratic club In Springfield hall,
Willow and North llalstcd streets.
Petitions were presented at tho meet
ing containing the names of 2,000
voters who favored the rcnomlnatlon
and election of Aid. Schueffer.
Charles E. Mcrrlam will make the
race for alderman In tho Seventh
ward. Ho will run as a nonpartisan
candldtae. The offer to nominate him
camo In a letter from tho Woodlawn
Business Men's Association, to which
were attached tho signatures of somo
1,100 business men of that section.
Charles A. Reading, it cle,rk In the
office of tho clerk of the County Court,
has announced his candidacy for al
derman In tho Thirty-third ward.
Alderman Irwin H. Hazen Ib n can
didate to succeed himself.
Thirty-first warders couldn't have
a better representative in tho City
Council than A. H. Brown, the popular
and well-known attorney.
Charles McParland, a former repre
sentative, Is a candidate for alderman
In the Thirty-Third ward. Ho resides
at SOU Qrand avenue.
Charles Ringer will preside over
the political action committee of the
new Progressive Ciub. Fletcher
Dobyns is chairman of the committee
on national legislation and Charles
E. Merrlam of the committee on state
legislation. Former Judge W. M. Mc
Ewen will outline the municipal pro
gram. Mrs. John F. Bass heads the
Judge of the
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooder
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Case
women's recruiting committees and
William Elmer Jones the men's.
Tlio next meeting will be .Innunvy
22. Former Senator Albert .1. Ilev
erlilgu will .deliver nn address.
Anyone who Imagines that the Pro
gressive party la dead in local politics
will bo badly fooled. The Progressive
party lias come to stay.
Aldermen who retire next April:
1st ward Michael Kenna, Dom.
2nd ward Gcorgo F. Harding, Rep,
3rd ward A. R. Tearney, Dem.
4th ward Joseph F. Ryan, Dem.
6th ward P. J. Carr, Dem.
tith ward Theodore K. Long, Rep.
8th ward John R. Emerson, Dem.
Hth ward Chas. E. Reading, Dem.
10th ward Frank Klaus, Dem.
Uth ward E. F. Cullorton, Dem.
12th ward W. F. Bchultz, Dem.
13th ward T. .T. Ahcrn, Dem.
14th ward J. II. Lawley, Rep.
16th ward Henry Utpatel, Rep.
10th ward Stanly 11. Kunz, Dem.
17th ward Lewis D. Sltts, Rep.
18th ward John Brennan, Dem.
18th ward J. P. Stewart, Rep.
10th ward John Powers, Dom.
20th ward D. J. Egan, Dem.
21st ward Ellis Golger, Dem.
22nd ward V. J. Schaoffer, Dem.
23rd ward Jacob A. Hey, Rep.
24th ward August Krumholz, Dem.
25th ward Henry D. Capltaln, Rep.
2tith word W. F. LIpps, Rep.
27th ward J. N. Hyldohl, Dem.
28th ward H. E. Littler, Rep.
29th ward F. B. Janovsky, Dem.
30th ward Michael Mclnerney, Dem.
31st ward J. A. Kearns, Rep.
32nd ward H. P. Bergen, Dem.
33rd ward Irwin R. Hazon, Rep.
34th ward W. F. Ryan, Dem.
Harry H. Lamport's many friends
are urging htm to again make tho raco
for alderman In the Twenty-third
Ward. Tho great run he made before,
when he cut down a Republican plu
rality of 3.G00 to a bare 500, makes his
candidacy a favorite one.
Arthur W. Fulton, the popular law
yer and former alderman, is talked
of by Progressives for Superior Court
Judge. A better man could not be
Walter K. Schrnldt. tho popular bus
Iness man and former County As
sessor, is strongly mentioned by lead
ing Republicans for City Treasurer.
Frank I Fowler, Uio well-knqwn
attorney, who made such a grand race
for Congress In the Tenth District, It
bolng talked of by many Democrats
for judge of the Superior Court bench.
Tbo public is Hatching the tele
phone situation closely. It has been
milked so long to keep up big dirt
dends, that a reduction of rates all
along the line Is demanded.
FRANK GUTOH -DOWNS
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Qotch Gets Half Nelson and Toe Lock.
ONE wlatfT -ny In 1894 two human beings struggled In the snow
nee y-"' school hous. a few miles from Humboldt, Iowa
One wfr- ' mng man of twenty-three, the district school teacher
His opponent was a robust, sunburned lad of sixteen In knee trou
sers a youngster destined to become the champion wrestler ot
There were no box seats at this Impromptu show, the admission was free
as tho nlr of heaven Tho audience comprised thn roll call of the school
excepting those unfortunato enough to "play hookey" on that particular day
"Ed Kennedy, now baggage master at Fort Dodge, lowa, was my school
teacher and was considered one of the best wrestlers around Humboldt,
said Gotch In telling tho story. "It was one of my earliest ambitions tn
tackle my teacher, who was much bigger and older than I, and down him be
fore the tiunlls. 1 remember our battle In tho snow as though It were today.
Tho little old school house Is still standing and tho same old trees are thece
yet. Wo wrestled side holds In thoso dns. I didn't know any more about
the toe hold or the half-nelson than a rabbit knows about Latin.
"Wo took holds and went at It hammer aril tongs. Around and around
we swung, tugging and pulling at each other for dear llfo. Kennedy came
near scoring a fall on mo. but I quickly stopped asldo and tripped him to
tho ground. This counted as a fall and the boys and girls gave him tho
laugh when ho complained he had slipped on tho snow.
"Kennedy Invited mo to go In tho school house and wrestle him. I told
him tho snow was good enough for me.
"After that battle I had more confidence and was willing to tackle any
of tho giants that Inhabited tho region about Humboldt. I doubt If any vic
tory ot my life gave me keener satisfaction. It marked the cutting of my
wrestling eye-teeth and made me ambitious to excel In athtotlc competition."
News of tho battle spread to'the farm houses and barnyards about Hum
boldt, and the farmer lad became a hero of tho younger set.
Gotch was not to "get away" with this triumph so easily, how
ever. Kennedy was a tough customer In a "rassllng match." He lost no
time hurling a challenge at Gotch for a return encounter, which It was agreed
should tako place tho next summer.
On a warm afternoon In July, 1895, they met on the lawn In front of the
Qotch homestead before a score of boys from each of tho rival neighbor
hoods represented. Gotch always had been tenderly devoted to his mother, but
on this occasion ho "double-crossed" her. He had arranged for her absence
that day. Kennedy had downed several of tho leading westllng hopes or
tho Humboldt contingent and tho Clare, lown, boys were In a Jubilant mood
over tholr hero. Gotch was unperturbed by thin show of confidence. He was
Just as eager to got at Kennedy as he wns to fly at Hackonschmldt nearly
eighteen years later In the strugglo that crowned him king of all wrestlers.
"I will always remember the battle or that July day as one of tho land
marks of tho champion's career," said nn eyo wltnons, now a wealthy farmer
residing near Humboldt. "Gotch tore Into his opponent like a demon, and
hung on like a bulldog. After twenty minutes or rough battling on tho grass
Kennedy forced Gotch near an old tree that Is stilt standing, nnd had him In
a bad way. The least Inclination on notch's part to succumb would havo
meant his defeat, but ho railed to budge. Gradually he rorcod Kennedy from
his position of vantage and camo Into tho clear amid a wild Miout of triumph
from us boys, who were following overy movement with bruithless Interest.
For ten minutes longer they battled on even terms with tho utmost stubborn
ness. Then tho rattle of wheels was heard down the rood and the referee
declared the match a draw, the crowd shouting Its aprpoval.
"As I watched Gotch hang to his opponent and refuso to glvo In, and
have seen him In some of his championship matches I believe this to be one
of tho secrets of his wonderful success. Once ho gets a dangerous hold he
will keep it. This trait earned him a hard-fought draw with Kennedy. It
finally made him the most reared athlete among a race of physical giants
(Copyright. I91Z. by Jom-ph n. Howl.)
SULLIVAN RAPS SOCCER POLO
Princeton Water Coaeh Terms Sport a
Mollycoddle Game Urge Uniform
Soccer polo is a mollycoddle game,
according to Frank J. Sullivan, swim
ming coach at Princeton university.
"Uniform rules should be drafted
and approved by the collegiate body or
the west conforming with the code
now In vogue In the eastern Intercol
legiate association," said Sullivan.
"Only a row months ago the Chicago
Athletic association and the Illinois
Athletic club boasted two or the
strongest water polo teams In the
country. It's true, and unfortunate,
that a particularly rough game be
tween the C. A. A. and the N. Y. A. C.
players at Pittsburgh last March re
sulted In the abolishing of the sport
among organizations enrolled In the
A. A. U.
"Now that tho A. A. U. has frown
ed upon the game of water or Rugby
polo, the western collegiate authori
ties have fallen In line, and the result
Is Princeton, the eastern champion
team at water polo, Is unable to make
a western trip that was planned sev
eral months ago. 4
Certain changes have been made In
the playing or water polo and the ad
dition or an umpire, to the staff of of
ficials tends to lessen the roughhouse
work. Where, In the old days, a ref
eree had absolute charge of the game
It was almost Impossible to call fouls
and Impose penalties. Now you bear
of fouls, but they occur with less fre
quency than before.
"It's too bad that two local clubs
can't get together and hit upon a
happy medium In water sports. At
the C. A. A. water basket-ball has been
attempted, but I understand the game
Isn't classed with water polo In the
matter of excitement. At the I. A. C.
steps have been taken to popularize
soccer polo, while the "Big 9" officials
seem to look with' favor upon water
"Water polo was a bit rough In
spots when goals were counted, only
when the goal was touched by the
ball handled by some player. A lot
of the danger and battle royal spirit
has been taken from the game, how
ever, by the adoption of a two-point
score, which counts whenever the ball
Is thrown Into the basket which Is
at the goal end."
Qould Stables Get Peter Pan.
James R. Keeno's noted stallion,
Peter Pan, has arrived In Hologno and
will bo taken to tho stables or Frank
J, Gould at Malsons I.alfotte. The fact
that the famous stallion Is Joining the
Gould string would seem to confirm
tho roport that Gould has bought the
horse, but an official statement to
that effect cunnot be obtained.
Springfield Makes Trades.
In tho Eastern Association thn
Springfield Club has traded first base
man Joe Strieker to the Haverhill
club of tho Now England league, for
Inflolder Herman .1 Young; and tho
Bridgeport dub Is booking an ante
neaeon tour nf the New England
League rltlos, .
HIS SCHOOL TEACHER
Flynn says he was beaten by a
novice's luck. The fireman mint hava
"slid" a lot to be walloped that way
oy u mere novice.
Humor In the Central league has It
that Aggie Grant will manage the
Grand Itaplds toam for Owner Bert
Annls next season.
Bob Spade, formerly a Red nitohr
has been appointed manager of the
Maine ureeK club In the Southern
Michigan association. .
One. man who Is aum of a mmi..
berth with the Yankees Is Birdie Cree.
Birdie can hit, field and throw aa well
as many of the stars.
Rube Marquard credits Ducky
Holmes, the new manager of the Sag
inaw team, with developing him Into
the great twlrler ho Is. '
Hans Wagner keeps young by living
outaoora winter and summer and by
eating what he pleases. He general
ly prefers ham and eggs.
Cy Falkenberg, the tall ex-Cleve-lander
now with the Toledo Mud
Hens, says he will miss Grover Land
If the Naps grab him off.
Joe Boehllng, Washington's young
southpaw, Is a rabbit hunter. He says
tne low rour-iegged quarry with an or
dlnary stone for ammunition.
Shortstop Butler, who Joined the PI.
rates Just before the close of the 1912
season, led thn American association
In batting with an average of .329.
Baseball surely Is rising. But the
question Is: "Will It keeD on?" It ha.
Increased from $1,000,000 a year to
isun.uoti a series In the last twenty
Harry Wolvertou made the biggest
managerial jump on record last year
rrom Oakland, Cal to New York.
Now ho has Jumped westyard again to
"Lofty" Onslow, the first sacker of
tne uotroit Tigers, will be farmed out
to Providence. The Detroit club ex
pectB Del Galnor to come back strong
Joo Birmingham does not want to
08 hampered with any assistance dur
Inn the tralnlnc season. Tn nrmru...
years tho Naps had about three or
Mike Doulln Waited Artie Hofman at
his home a few weoks ago and says
ho round him taking on both nerve
and weight. Another boost for Pitts
burg's pennant hopes.
"Tip" O'Neill Moves.
President "Tip" O'Nell, of the West
ern League, has finally agreed to meet
the demands of tho owners, and will
move the headquarters or that or
ganization from Chicago to some city
they name, probably Des Moines, la.
O'Nell now denies that ho was asked
to resign. Ho says ho morely atfltcd
for time to consider tho question.
RANKING OF TENNIS PLAYERS
MeLoughlln of San Franeleee Heads
List of "drat Ten," With
Norrls William Second. .
Amreioa't 10 Beit Players.
I Manrira K. MtLoofhlla, Ma Vraa.S
J n. Norria WIIHama. rhltaMaMe. 1
S Wallace F. Jstinaoa, Crawrd, n 1
4 William J. cisthUr, Wjaaawaod. I.l
Vll.aall 14. Wllaa. Ilaatna.
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7 Kan II. iwtir. Htw yofb. .
anm..M.I tl t.ttlla. Itfaw Van.
Umtw V. flardaer. Jr.. Mantlet.
10 4luIA F. Tnntnare, New Tarn.
Maurice K. McLaughlin of San Fran
cisco heads the list of the "first ten"
among the tennis players of the coun
try, according to a report made public
by the ranking committee ot the Unit
ed States Lawn Tennis association.
With T. C. Bundy of Los Angeles,. Mc
Loughlln also heads the list In the
The rankings of the committee are
based on the standing of the players
for the season 1912, and not on the
Judgment of the members as to the
relative merits of the Individual men.
For ranking tho singles class, each
player must have participated In at
least three tournaments, nnd In the
doubles class each pair must have
taken part In two tournaments.
Others of the "first ten" In numer
ical order are R. Norrls Williams, Wal
lace F. Johnson) Cynwyd. Pa.: William
R. Norrls Williams. '
J. Clothier. Wynnewood, Pa.; Nathan
iel W. NHcb, Boston; Thomas C.
Bundy, Los Angeles; Karl II. Behr,
Now York; Raymond D. Llttlo, New
York; GeorgoP. Gardner, Cambridge,
Mass., nnd Gustavo F. Touchard, New
BASKET BALL ON DECLINE?
Eastern College Critics Think Rough
ness Is Killing Sport Make
la basketball to live on Its merits
or will It eventually be abandoned by
the large colleges now playing the
game in the east? It Is the general
opinion among collegians that the
game Is waning fast, and losing many
of Ita stanchest supporters. Rough
ness of play, It seems, has Injured the
game, but now the authorities are
trying to doctor It up with the avow
ed purpose of saving It. Just what
effect the new changes will have on
the game Is provoking attention from
all parts of the country, especially
from eastern quarters, where the
foundation Is not bo solid.
Make the game cleaner has been
the slogan for several years. The re
cent action of Hlrlfrule makers Indi
cates that the trend ot their activi
ties Is In the above direction. That
the game will be made cleaner this
winter there seems no doubt, provid
ing the authorities' plans do not mis
carry. The alterations which have
been made, according to the promi
nent basket bailsmen, are for the
better, and come as a big step toward
winning back lost supports. Basket
ball playera In the past have played
the man Instead of the ball the usual
rough play ensuing. Now the keynote
of the rules Is to play the ball and not
the man. While no real vital changes
have been made In the code over last
season, the new, rules adopted
spell a reform, which should make the
The novel scheme of numbering the
players, such as will rule this sea
son, appeara to basket ball rooters a
good Idea, both from the spectators'
and officials' viewpoint. With each
man wearing a six Inch number on
the back ot his Jersey, It will be easier
In the future for officials and scorers
to designate the players who have
been guilty of committing more than
the usual number of fouls. Fouling
and shady tactics of various descrip
tions have been the game's chief draw
back, but with Che number system in
vogue now, It will be a hard matter
for a player to get away with the so
called roughhouse tactics without es
Quicker play, too, Is the rule, and
this appears to be another good move
for Improvement. Jn these lively
days spectators demand speed, and
unless they get It, show no disposition
tn enthuse. One reason whv the
play should be faster Is because In tho
future baskets will not be tied, and
the ball will have free passage through
the net. Another Improvement is the
rule pertaining to fouls. After a foul
has been declared the referoe has
power to declare play ten seconds aft
er the ball has been placed on the
foul line. This rule, It Is said, should
have a good effect In creating fast
play. Also coaching Is barred.
Dal Qalnor In the Field.
Del Galnor of the Detroit Tigers
has declared himself. Del says Sam
Crawford or no one else need worry
about the cares of covering first base
for the Tigers, as Del asserts he will
look utter that Job himself. Galnor,
who looked like ono ot the best first
basemen in the league before he In
jured his arm in 1911, says he h
again as good as over, and is prepared
to play first base for Jennings In a
way to make Hal Chase, Stuffy Mcln
nip and others turn greou with envy.
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Officers and Committees of the Oldest
Largest and Most Influential Demo
cratic Organization in Chicago.
The Cook County DetMeracy It tip
oldest, largest and MMt Influenzal
Democratic organlzattai l Chicago,
Following Is a list oi tho men filling
the principal offices and more Import
President D, J. McMnhon
Secretary Robert E. Burke.
Financial Secrctnry James M.
Marshal Col. Daniel Morlarlty.
Attorney George F. Mulligan.
Medical Staff Dr. Ernest Jentzsch,
Dr, Anthony Krygowskl, Dr. Fred
Quartermaster John O. Hoeger.
Asst. Quartermaster Michael J.
Sergeant at Arms John H. Dullard.
Asst. Sergeant at Arms Raleigh
Aid, John Haderleln, Robert J.
Roulston, Richard S. Folsom, Aluert
Schonbeck, Frank H. Novak, Charles
C. Breyer, James McAndrews, John T.
Keating, Simon O'Donnell, Frank V.
Solon, Edward II. Morgan, James fc,"
Bowers, Charles Vesley, N. G. Cony
bear, J. R. Buckley. '
Daniel J. McMahon, Chairman.
John A. Mahonoy, Thomas Drury,
Patrick J. Wall, Nicholas Lorch,
Frank Ploner, Edward J. Roark,
Stepucn C. Dootoy,Walter V. Magnus,
John L. McNumara, James R. Pyne,
YVliliaui AiuUut, 1'iuuk J. Uyau, Jouu
A. King, Stanley H. Ulomski, Dr. F. E.
Itolcbardt, H. E. L. Doggett, Moles
worth King, Luke P. Colleran, Rich
ard T. Hanrahan, M. E. Hughes, M. F.
Sullivan, John U. Money, Morris Wil
son, Albert H. Putney.
lat Congressional District.
Bartholomew Scanlan, d. H. Had
dock, Henry Krug, Louis Seellg, Dr.
J. J. .McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, K. J.
Courtuey, Peter Zllllgan, Louis L.
Letttere, Saml. Ohlsen, Ernest Lang-
try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron,
John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John
W. Wunenburg, Dr. David O'Sbea,
Fred M. Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery,
Wm. F. Mahoney, A. J. Marshall, Hen
ry A. Johnson, Fred Buxbaum, Francla
J. Woolley, H. Wedesweiler, Jake
Zimmerman, P. A. Van Arsdale, An
drew Donovan, Bart Delatto, John T.
Convey, John W. McNeal, Henry Ecu
hardt 2nd Congressional District
Henry O. Schlacks, Edward J,
Smith, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn,
Chas. B. Hill, Albert Schaffner, John
McCann, John I. Drlsooll, Henry F,
Hayes, John J. Outran, Thomas 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 Mueller, Thos. Howe, James
Bumber, Chas. V. Richards, Thos. W.
Corkell, Dr. Eugene E, Hartlgan.
Srd Congressional District.
Michael F. Ryan, Thos. B. Conroy,'
Mathew Rawen, George W. Hinckley,
F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wm. J.
Mclnerney, D. 17. Mulvey, James Hy
laad, J. V. Marlon, Patrick B. Dwyer,
John H. Bnrlght, A. O. Luts, J. J.
Mulvlhlll, Thos. Davles, Mat J.
Corcoran, John L. McNaaaara, M.
J. Carberry, Henry H. Nichols,
Hugh Manley, Clarence Warner,
Was. J. Hartney, Francis X.
Bvaeh, Jobs O. Kraus, Mayer A.
Bernstein, Edward J, Duffy, Frank B.
Shearta, Anthtay J. MoVady, M. J
4th Congressional District
John B. Brensas, James 8 Ryan, R
H. Helde, Walter Shea, John H
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FRED W. ELOCKI.
New Member Board of Review.
Burns, Val. Schmltt Schmltt, Wm. T.
Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits
gerald, M. C. Buckley, John V. Schmltt
Schmltt, Wm. E. Furlong, Everett
Jennings, Marlus Olscn, Martin J.
Sweeney, James Hynea, John C
Baker, Martin Garskl, John' Dillon,
Jeretrilah T. J. McShea, Patrick J.
Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred 0.
Ewert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster
hein. 6th Congressional District.
P. J. Coffey, Frank Zerrlsek, Harry
8chllck, Ed. Jedllcka, Isaac Conn.
Max Kutcbal, Joseph Mendel, A.
Nacker, Matthew Smith, E. J. McCar
ty, John Feinen, Peter Hoffman.
James J. Hallman, John Waska, Wm.
J. Peshek, James F. Denny, Tom Flta
gerald, Nicholas Stokes, William
Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Geo. Mo
Kenzle, Joseph Wlrth, John J, Brady,
nth Congressional District.
James W. Casey, John J, O'Donnell,
Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, Hp
man Llderman, Frank T. Scanlas
Clarence Dullard, W. F. Cummlngs
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 .
Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Michael
McCnrty. 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. Mo
Fnrland, Chris Nlelson, Dr. George
Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W,
Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Oscar
Broltonbacb, Robert F. Bickerdike,
Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. O'Don.
noil, Ellis W. Paul, Henry Breyer,
Joseph Oreln, Frank DeLaby, Dan H.
Roto, Geo. W. LeVln, J. Edw. Clancy,
John M. Kennedy, William Goodman,
Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Schwarts,
Herman Peters, R. O. Gilbert, W. F.
Kelley, Wm. H. White.
8th Congressional District
John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourke,
Michael Yarusso, J, A. Fensterle, Via
tor W. Hanko, Louis W. Oraco, Gary
J. Maulelle, H. F. Martin, Philip
Papas, Jos. Walsh, .Albert A. Book.
Henry Hogan, Martin F. B. Norton.
X. H. Kadow, Matthew B. Clark, Nlek
Sarno, Morris M. Kankowlts, Fraak
Navlgato, Timothy Finn, Michael
Martin, Anthony Tortorlello, William
A. Navlgato, Joseph Da Stefano, At
phonse L. Cummlngs, August Weta
rlch, John Schwsfrti, Jamas J. Moaa
han. 9th Congressional District
O. A. e&nlslua, Thomas B, Golden,
Andrew A. Collins, O. B. Hayne, J. F.
FlUgerald, Fred Schuli, W. H. Laaff,
Geo. J. Byrnes, John S. Schneller,
Norman P. Brodie, Daniel F. Rita,
Michael P. Lonen, John B. Berckor,
Carl W. Westerllnd, Daniel L, Crulae,
Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson Qja.
A. Maneatys, D. R. Murphy, George
Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, Nlek
Protopas, William Payne, Jacob Bav
erlch, Jr., RayR. Coombs, Joha Mel
doon, John M. Mullen.
10th Congressional District
Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Rose,
Albert J. W. Appall, Seraflao Oea
fort!, George Bloedora, Max OoMaa
rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred LoroasM,'
Geo. O. Knight, Horaea M. MeOoUa.
Thos. J. Scherer, F. O. Anders,
Henry G. Weber, Barnard J. Banmer, -Fred
J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. P.
Jaeger, John J. Devlna, David A.
Rose, Fraak O. Kellogg; James M.
flattery, Roy Bamett, Harry J, Oa
nay, John Fanning, Malcolm B. Iter.
rett, Bdward J. Healey, Chas. Doagty
erty, F. O. Adams. "
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