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THE! CHICAGO EAGLE
TWO STARS FEARED BY EASTERN TEAMS
Reduce Your Cost 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 PISH (
CHANGE HOCKEY RULE?
Beats and Launches
Catlery Mim w
Cigars and Tobaece
Haic and Reels
Harness and SaddlM
Hardware and Toot
HaU and Caps
Incubators and Breeders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Ptoes and Smokers Artlcl
Shirts, Cellars and Cut
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
Stau.AteaiiaJDMrtoraSU. F1mm Bichtate J SUIOrtmPBM
Chicago Eetabllehod I87B by C. J. Lehmann I
SPORT AND POUTICS
Notes About Men and Their Doingt in
the Two Great Fields of National
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Opposition to Plan Calling for
Dropping of Rover.
Secretary Von Bernutn of Amateur
League, Brushes Aside All Argu
ments Advanced by Shlrreff,
Rutted and Other Stare.
Officers and Leaders of the Leading
Parties in Chicago.
erery place In Chicago where water
s a necsslty.
There Is only one way out of the
chronic water difficulty In which Chi
cago finds Itself.
Hoger C. Sullivan was one of the
flrst men In the stnte to declare for
direct primaries. The direct primary
will declare for him.
With the aid of the railroads and
their smoke, Chicago has grown from
nothing to be the fourth city in tho
world. Electrillcntlon will be a step
Captain Patterson of Michigan.
Captain Hogtett of Dartmouth.
The hardest proposition which the mighty quurtctte (Yale, Harvard,
Cornell and Princeton) of eastern colleges have to contend with In the
course of the football season is when the University of Michigan men come
east to tackle their gridiron enemies, and when the men from Dartmouth
come to assail the mighty players of the mighty schools of learning.
MAY REJECT OLYMPIC GAMES
Aid. Cullerton gave that Traction
Subway Hoard u good smash ut the
last council meeting in two resolu
tion. One resolution held Arnold's
engineering company received com
pensation from T. E. Mitten, former
president of the City Railway, for a
valuation of a Buffalo traction com
pany, and for an electric power report
for the City company. It placed the
total that Mr. Arnold and his company
have received "out of traction" oh
$472,171. It also recited the city con
troller has no supervision over tho
payroll of the board.
A second resolution alleged tho
board had permitted the City Railway
to charge up 177,n31 more than It
should have to capital account for
tho purchase of 100 cars.
The present City Council has a lot
to answer for, Including tho garbage
muddle, water meter graft, gas shut
off graft, nnd, laBt but not least, Tele
phone Monopoly and high phono rates.
Hello, Alderman! Has tno rnono
Trust treated you right?
Tho aldermenshouldglvo the city's
rights in the automatic phone com
pany to the Phone Trust for nothing.
Some of them are so charitable and
the Phone Trust is so poor.
Following ate the locations of the
leading self-sustaining clubs of Chi
cago: Apollo Club, 202 S. Michigan ave.
Builders', 412-418 Chamber of Com
Calumet, Michigan ave. and 20th st.
Caxton, Tenth floor, Fine Arts bldg.
Chicago Athletic Association, 12 8.
Chicago Yacht, foot of Monroe t.
Chicago Architectural, 39 West Ad
Chicago AutomoDlle, 321 Plymouth
Chicago Club, Michigan ave. and
Van Duren street.
Chicago Cycling, 1615, 37 East Van
City Club, 315 Plymouth court
Cliff Dwellers, 210 S. Michigan ave.
Colonial Club of Chicago, 4445
Columbia Yacht, foot of Randolph
Elks, 174 W. Washington st.'
Englowood,' C323 Harvard avenue.
Edgewater Country, 6058 Wlnthrop
Farragut Yacht Club, foot of 33d st
Qermanla Maonnerchor, 100 derma
Hamilton, 20 S. Dearborn st
Illinois, 113 8. Ashland boulevard'.
Illinois Athletic, 112 8. Michigan
Irish Fellowship Club, La Salle Ho
tel. Iroquois, 21 N. La Salle st
Kenwood, Lake ave. and 47th st
Kenwood Country, Drexel boule
vard and 48th street
Marquette, Dearborn ave. and Ma
Mid-Day, First National Bank bldg.,
Oaks, Lake st and Waller ave.
Press Club of Chicago, 20 North
Quadrangle, Lexington avenue and
Rotary, 38 South Dearborn st
Saddle and Cycle, Sheridan Road
nnd Foster avenue.
South Shore Country, lake shore
and 07th street
Southern, 20 N. Dearborn street
Standard, Michigan ave. and 24th
Swedish Club of Chicago, 1258 La
Twentieth Century, 2240 Michigan
Union League, Jackson boulevard
and Federal street
Union Printers', Howland block,
Monroe and Dearborn.
University, Michigan avenue and
Great Britain's Last Appearance In
Great Contests May End With 1916
Masting at Berlin.
If the wishes of the majority of
British sportsmen Is followed, Great
Britain's last appearance In the
Olympic games will be at Berlin In
1010. This sentiment Is steadily
growing, and public opinion would fa
vor withdrawing from the Olympic
games except for two reasons: First,
the Germans might construe the with
drawal as due to anti-German preju
dices, and second, other nations might
think that, after the poor showing the
team made at Stockholm, Great Brit
ain was unable to hold its own against
the teams of other countries.
Tho policy advocated by the most
Inllucntlal men In the English world
of sport Is to send u representative,
well trained delegation to Berlin, and
then withdraw gracefully. The rea
sons behind this policy lie In the be
lief that the Olympic games are be
coming semi-professional contests, and
that, Instead of fulfilling the purpose
of their founders, which was to create
International friendships, they have
had the opposite effect.
Theodoro Cook, who is the most
influential member of the British
Olympic council, In discussing the
"Personally I am of the opinion that
as soon ns we have decided that a
team can be sent to Berlin, we should
also decide to withdraw from the
games In the future, at a date previ
ous to the choice of a city at which
the games will be held In 1920. I saw
this in spite of my belter that the
preparations for the Olympic games
and competition In them are of the
greatest benefit to all forms of sport
in this country, because wo seem too
much Inclined to take things easy,
to avoid all trouble und to play our
games umong ourselves, whether
other people play them better or not."
English Comb Earth
for Polo Ponies
Devereaux Alllburn, International
potolst, returned from Europe the
other day with the news that the
best British polo team yet Is likely
to face the Americans, next year.
In an effort to regain the Interna
"Lord Ashby-Se. Leger financed
and Ib munnglng the organization of
an English polo team which will
come over hero next year," said
Mllburn. "The English are comb
ing the earth for good ponies and
next year's team will be the best
they huvo ever turned out."
NAVAL COACHES AND TRAINER
Medical ads of 'every description
have always been barred from the
columns of the Chicago Eagle, from
Its first Issue, nearly twenty-five years
ago. The Eagle Is the only paper In
Chicago, dally or weekly that has
never published a medical advertisement.
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ENGLISHMEN STILL SMARTING
Guy Nlckalls Hears It Said That In
Stockholm Elbows Won More Races
Than Legs for Americans.
Answering u statement made In the
London Morning Post by Guy Nlckalls,
the English oursman, that ho had
heard It said: "In Stockholm, elbows
won moro races for the Americans
than their legs," Robert M. Thompson,
president of the American Olympic
committee, declares In tho same paper
that the charges are grosly absurd.
Mr. Thompson flays Nlckalls for
not judging for himself, Instead of ac
cepting tho opinion of some one "who,
not satisfied with the resultB, hud to
invent reasons to soothe his wounded
In conclusion, Mr. Thompson
writes: "I hope tlmt your othletlo
world will be able to settle Its own
disputes without constant reference
to whut heretofore has been u friend
ly nation, for oven tho best of friends
prow cold tinner unrouuueu insinua
tions such us those of HuitIboii and
Opposition to the plan of eliminating
the rover from hockey teams has de
veloped since the strong plea of Jimmy
Shirred and President Russell of the
Hockey association. The flrst com
plaint comes from II. C. von Bernuth,
secretary of the Amateur Hockey
league. He brushes aside all of the ar
guments advanced by Shirrcff, Russell,
thnt the plea for a change is only local. I Maner.
"I nm unalterably omiosed." he flays. . war a
"to the dropping of the rover from the
forward line on our hockey teams and
I shall fight any such move when It
comes up. I have carefully read the
reasons for the suggested change and
I have certalfB) been Impressed with
the list of well known players who fa
vor the shift. To my mind, however, It
would be u mistake, for several rea
sons. First, those arguing for the
change apparently believe In It only
because of the site, or lack of site, of
most rinks. It Is certain that wRh a
larger rlnk there would be no talk of
afly change. The second sound reason
advanced is that the crowded rlnk has
fostered shlnneytng. Thnt fault, I be
lieve, Is due moro to lax officiating thaa
to the presence of four men on the
forward line. A strict penalizing for
cross checking and tripping would
eliminate a lot .of that shlnneytng.
"Now, as to the origin for this want
ed change. Much has been said about
the big professional league of Canada
having adopted the six man team. The
real reason for the dropping of one
man In that league was economy. As
It has been stated, they pay' great big
salaries and it meant the saving of one
stipend. Then, again, many of the
stars of that league were 'drawn oft
to the Pacific coant league of hockey
players, and It left them in a fix to And
enough stars who could pluy the same
"It Is not right to my mind to change
the rules here Just because New York
curthot boast of a big rlnk. Now, In
Boston, where the rlnk Is 242 feet long
and amply broad, you could easily play
five men In the forward line. Tho
same logic holds good In Syracuse.
Cleveland, Yale and Chicago rinks,
where the slzo is umplo for open
hockey. Supposing, for the sake of ar
gument, we were to drop tho rover.
There would bo difficulty every time
we were to play n Boston, Chicago,
Cleveland or college teum. Further
more, the New York league Is looked
upon us the authority in this country.
"Why should we be the only ones to
havo six men to.u team? If the pro
ject should eventually go through In
Canada, and, by thnt I mean the ama
teur ranks, It would bo time enough
for us to adopt It. So far as I can see
It Is purely a matter of a local rlnk.
Rather let us get to the seat of the
trouble, and that is the rlnk itself. Do
you suppose that the colleges will
adopt any such change? I don't. Fur
thermore, I am not nt all sure that the
plan will ever be adopted by the ama
tear teams of Canada.
"I am aware that many of the play
ers look forward to the change, but In
several cases it 1b because they think
it will aid them to get In some spec
tacular work that Is almost Impossible
now. I shall certainly opposo any
change, even If I nm tho only one to
voice that opinion."
CENTRAL COMMITTEE DEMO
CRATIC PARTY OP COOK
Headquarters Suite 210, 217, 218
Hotel La Salle.
Chairman John McGlllon.
Secretary George L. McConnell.
Treasurer William Legner.
Vice-presidents B. F. Weber, Stan
ley 8. Walkowlak, Frank McDermott
Hergeant-at-A r m s Michael F.
1. Michael Kenb.., John J. Coughlin.
2. Daniel J. Harris, Clem Kuehne.
8. William L. O'Connell, Peter J.
4. Henry Stuckart. James M. Datley.
6. Patrick J. Carr, Charles Martin.
6. John P. Gibbons, Peter Foy.
7. Edw. F. Brennan.
8. John H. Mack, William Powers.
9. Sheldon Govler, D. E. Wittenberg.
10. Fred Rohde, Edw. J, Novak.
11. John Lagodny, Leo V. Roeder.
18. M. H. Rogers, W. R. Skldmore.
1' Patrick A. Nash, M. F. Maher.
16. Joseph Strauss, John P. Tansey.
16. William Masurek, Joseph F. Tran-
17. Stanley 8. Walkowlak, Thomas J.
18. George L. McConnell, William
19. John Powers, Peter O'Brien.
80. Mose Ginsberg, Dennla J. Egan.
SI. Albert J. Flynn, John M. O'Con
nor. 82. .Thomas Sturch, John Clskowskl.
28. Harry R. Gibbons,, Dennis W.
84. Fred Esau, James Flttgerald.
28. William F. Quintan, John T. Con
26. Thomas J. Dawson, N. J. Dalelden.
27. Nell Murley, William KcRae.
28. Francis D. Connery, Ben. M.
29. Frank McDermott, Joseph Callahan.
20. Dennis D. McCarthy, Joseph
81. James A. Long, M. J. Flynn.
82. Richard J. Knight, Frank
S3. T. J. Crowe, Matt L. Cullem.
84. J. J. Cullerton, K. M. Rads.
35. 'William J. Clark, William P.
Committee at Large.
John McGUlen, Hans Blase, Frank
8. Ryan, Salvatore Romano, John J.
Brennan, Chilton P. Wilson, John J.
McLaughlin, Thomas Little, Stanley
H. Kunz, John P. Hayes, George E.
Brennan, William Legner, Joseph Ka
cena, John F. O'Malley, William
Graham, E. F. 8!lha, B. F. Weber.
Sub-Coach James A. Rellly; Scotty
MeMasters, tho Veteran Trainer of the
Navy Athlstss, and Head Coach Lieut
Ceases to Exist on Gridiron and Foot
ball Headgear Is Given as Reason
It's no longer the "long-haired fra
ternity" on the gridiron. Tho chrys
anthemum head has ceused to be tho
pride or the football lad and the cur
toonlst who draws him that way now
adays Is out of date.
Football headgear Is the uuswer. The
footbull hero of olden days used to
claim his heavy locks were u cushion
to save his skull when he landed hard.
Football helmets ure now almost uni
versally worn by collogo and high
school footbulllxts. Long luilr and per
spliutioii form a combination thai
makes helmets almost uneiuluniblo,
Either the helmets or the hair had
to go und the tuidlion lads hud their
locks shorn. "
Ono of tho costly experiments every
inaguato Iiuh to make l to find out by
trial whether his old timers are slated
for the has been class, Sometimes u
magnate finds out that u star Is
through and wishes him on u brother
owner. Then sometimes a magnate Is
fooled nnd said star comes back to
twlnklo a while longer, like Tommy
Leach, Jimmy Archer and othere who
could bo mentioned easily,
GEORGE W. PAULLIN.
Widely Known Chicago Furrier and Popular Sanitary Truttee.
To Swim English Channel.
Sam Richards, who was successful
In swimming to the Boston light and
return, and who also accomplished the
difficult feat of swimming from tho
Battery In New York harbor to Sandy
Hook, will make an attempt to swim
thn Knnllnh channel next year. Rich
ards in un amateur and belongs to a
Boston swimming club.
Lives With Broksn Neck.
An X-ray examination of tho Injury
sustained by seventeen-year-old Jo
seph Nlst In a football game at Cun-
ton, O., disclosed tno nun lumuar ver
Barry Is a Polo Player.
Jack Harry of the Athletics is u
roller polo plajer, us well u a base
ball star. During the winter months
Barry spends the greuter part of the
off seuson playing the i oiler skates
game at Hartford, Conn. Tho profes
sional league has reorganized und
Barry bus been engaged to handle the
Merideu team this wititcr. Some of
the players receive us high as $225 a
O'Rourke Finally Retlreo.
Jim O'Rourke, the veteran player
manager and former president of the
Eastern association, has retired from
the active part of the game after thirty-six
years of continuous service.
He did not tuke part In a game the
last season, ami it wan the flrst sea
son slnco 1870 that ho hus not been
In at some time or another.
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Patty Cardiff Insane.
I'utsy Cardiff, who onco fought a
draw with John L. Sullivan und an
other with Charley Mitchell, has been
committed to the Insane usylum at
One of the Star Players of the Iowa
Chaves Beats Conley.
Benny Chavez continued his climb
to the bantamweight championship
by taking Frankle Conley Into camp
for a scalping in ten fast rounds at
the Colorado Athletic club. Chaves
outpointed the iron man of this di
vision with a poppery left.
tebrao In his uacK was uroKen, nut i Salem, Ore. He bus lived in I'ort
physicians suy ho will recover, Nlst, i hind lor the last eighteen years und
who was quarter-back of the Brier has worked as a house mover. The
Drue eleven, was running with the ball commlsElou loiind his condition due
when he was tackled und thrown. t to ulco'iollsm.
Two Ways of Figuring.
Connie Muck figures Walter Schang
tho best young catcher In the game
and Schalk the next best, while Man
ager Callahan thinks Schalk tho best
and Schung the next best.
President, Daniel J. McMahon.
Vice Presidents, Frank H. Novak,
Edward H. Morgan, James R. Buck
ley, Treasurer, Dr. Ernest Jentich.
Recording Secretary, Robert E.
Financial Secretary, John A. King.
Attorney, James M. Slattery; Mar
shal, Col. Daniel Morlarty; Physician
and Surgeon, Dr. Anthony Krygowskl;
Quartermaster, Robert F. Blckerdike;
Sergeant-at-Arms, Peter H. Dalton;
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Edward
Executive Committee: John J. Co
burn, Richard T. Hanrahan, John P.
Tansey, Nicholas Lorcb, Henry L.
Fick, John T. Keating, Luke P. Col
leran, Moleswortb King, Timothy J.
Crowe, M. E. Hughes, William Moffat.
1st Congressional District.
Bartholomew. Scanlan, 8. H. Had
dock, Henry Krug, Louis Beellg, Dr.
J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, fi. J.
Courtney, Peter Zllligan, Louis L.
Lettlere, Saml. Oblsen, Ernest Lang
try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron,
John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, Joha
W. Wursenburg, Dr. David O'Bbea,
Fred M. Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery,
Win. F. Mahoney, A. J. Marshall, Hen
ry A. Johnson, Fred Buibaum, Francis
J. Woolley, H. Wedetweller, Jake
Zimmerman, F. A. Van Arsdale, An
drew Donovan, Bart Delano, John T.
Convey, John W. McNeal, Henry Ecu
aardt. 2nd Congressional District
Henry C. Schlacki, Edward J.
Dmltn, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn,
Oaas. B. Hill. Albert Schaflner, John
McCann, John I. Driscoll, Henry F.
Hayes, John J. Curran, Thomas L.
Byrne, Dr. J. B. Welntraub, John F.
Nolan, F. B. Robinson, John D. Green,
Frank Arnold, Robt J. Cranston,
Tbos. F. Rowan, John Kavanagb,
Louis MueiJex, Tbos. Howe, James
Bumber, Cbas. V. Richards, Tbos. W.
Corkell, Dr. Eugene E. Hartlgan.
3rd Congressional District.
Michael F. Ryan, Tbos. B. Conroy,
Mathew Rawen, George W. Hlnokley,
F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wm. J.
Mclnerney, D. E. Mulvey, James Hy
land, J. V. Marlon, Patrick B. Dwyer,
John H. Bnrlght, A. O. Luts, J. J.
Mulvlhlll, Thos. Davles, Mat J.
Corcoran. John L. McNamara, M.
J. Carberry Henry H. Nichols,
Hugh Manley, "'arence Warner,
Wm. J. Harino,, Francis X.
Buscb. John 0. Kraud, Meyer A.
Bernstein, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B.
Baearln, Atnaeay J. McVady, M. i
4th Congressional District.
John B. Brensas, James 8 Ryan, B
H. Helde, Walter Shea, John H
Burns, Val. Scbmltt Schmltt, Wm. T
Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits
gerald, M. C. Buckley, John V. Schmltt
Sehmltt, Wm. B. Furlong, Everett
Jennings, Marlus Olsen, Martin J
Sweeney. James Hynae. John C
Baker, Martin Garskl, John Dillon
Jeremiah T. J. McSbea, Patrick J
Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred C
iBwert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Meister
6th Congressional District.
P. J. Coffey. Frank Zerrlsek. Ham
Schllck, Ed. Jadltcka. Isasc Cobb
Max Kutchal, Joseph Mendel. A
Naclter. Matthew 8mltb. B. J. McOar
ty, John Felnen. Peter Hofwaa
James J. Hallman, John Waska. Wm
J. Peshek, James F. Donay, Tom Fits
gerald, Nicholas Stokes, WUUaai
Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Gee. Me
Kenzle, Joseph Wlrth, John J. Brady,
6th Congressional District
James W. Casey, John J. O'DoaaeH,
Ralph C. White, Frank L. Watte, Mr
man Liderman, Frank T. Seaalaa
Clarence Dullard, W. F. Canualag
Danl. Dowllng, Joha W. Oarietfe,
Francis P. Burnett, William Oeergfr
poolos, L. R. Buckley, Geo. O. Water
man, j, c. Dooley, Richard P. Hiekey,
M. J. Tlerney, Max Le Beau, Fred a
Zimmerman, Geo. MeMahea, Mleaaet
McCarty, C. Baldaccl, Harry D. Bteae,
E. H. Comer.
7th Congressional District
N. O. Conybear, James M. Ward,
James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Rote, Q.
W. Howe, Dr. B. O. Rehas, Geo. P. Me
Farland, Chris Nlslson, Dr. George
Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W.
Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Oaear
Breltenbach, Robert F. Blekerdlke,
Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. O'Deav
nell, Ellis W. Paul, Henry Breyer.
Joseph Oreln, Frank DeLahy, Dan M.
Rote, Geo. W LeVIn, J. Bdw. Claaey,
Joha M. Kennedy, William Oeeeaaa,
Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Sehwarta,
Herman Patera, R. O. Gilbert, W. T.
Kelley, Wm. H. White.
Sth Congressional District
John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourhe,
Michael Yarusso, J. A. Feasterle, Via
tor W. Hanko, Louis W. Orece, Chvy
J, Maulelle, H. F. Martin,
Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A.
Henry Hogaa, Martin F. . Norm,
X. H. Kadow, Matthew B. Clark, Mat
Sarno, Morris It Kankewlta, Freak
Navlgato, Timothy Finn, Mlehael
Martin, Anthony Torterielle, William
A. Navlgato, Joseph De Stefan. U
phonse L. Cummtags, Angnst Wh
rloh, John Sehwarta, James J. Mean
ban. 9th Congressional District
O. A. CanlsltM, Thomas OeUea,
Andrew A. Collins, O. B. Hayae, 3. P.
Fltsgerald, Fred Schuls, W. H. LamY,
Geo. J. Byrnes, John S. SehneMer,
Norman P. Brodle, Daalel F. Riee.
Michael P. Lonen, John B. Berehat,
Carl W. Westerllnd, Daniel L Crate
Cbas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Oee.
A. Maneatys, D. R. Murphy, O surge
Wilson, Dr. Arthur' L. Meyer, NM
Protopas, William Payne, Jacob Be
erlch, Jr., Ray R. Coombs, John Mat
doon, John M. Mullen.
10th Congressional District
Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Rs
Albert J. W. Appell, Seralno
fortl, George Bloedorn, Max OoMeav
rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred Lersaaan.
Geo. C. Knight, Horace M.. MeCaUen,
Thos. J. Scherer, F. O. Aadereea,
Henry O. Weber, Barnard J. Baamer,
Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. P.
Jaeger, Joha J. Devlae, David A.
Rose, Freak a Kellogg, Jameo M.
Slattery, Roy Barneft, Harry J. Oa
ney, John Fanning, Edward J. Healey,
Chas. Dougherty, F. C. Adams.
MANAGING COMMITTEE OF THE
COUNTY CENTRAL COMMITTEE
OP THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY
OP COOK COUNTY.
Headquarters Briggs House.
Chairman A. J. Sabath.
Vice-chairman John J. Coughlin.
Vice-chairman M. 8. Furman.
Vice-chairman Otto Bpankuch.
Recording Secretary James 8. Me
Inerney. Financial Secretary Harry Gold
stlne. Assistant Secretary John Downey.
Treasurer James F. Bowers.
Sergeaht-at-Anns Daniel Ryan.
CENTRAL COMMITTEE PROGRESS
IVE PARTY OP COOK COUNTY.
Headquarters Hotel La Salle.
Chairman Harold L. Iokes.
Secretary Charlea Ringer.
Treasurer LaVeerne W. Noyce.
Ward 1, John H. Taylor: ward 8,
Chauncey Dewey; ward 8, Charles H.
Sergei; ward 4, Felix J. Wenglarskl;
ward 6, Philip Gollner; ward 6, Wal
ter Clyde Jones; ward 7, Charlea B.
Merrlam; ward 8, Charlea Ringer;
ward 9, A. O. Bass; ward 10, Joha
Slman; ward 11, August' Krueger;
ward 12, Dr. Fred Formaneck; ward
18, L. G. Ross; ward U, William F.
Galling; ward 15, Jamea Heyn; ward
16, William Gleldalnskl; ward 17,
Charles J. Ryberg; ward 18, Joha R.
Swift; ward 19, Guy O. Grapple; ward
20, Harry Flddelke; ward 21, Thomas
J. Graydon; ward 22, Charles J. Bur
meister; ward 28, Dr. Albert E. Pal
mer; ward 24, A. L. Sage; ward 25,
C. M. Moderwell; ward 26, A. F.
Nusser; ward 27, C. R. Bechtel; ward
28, J. M. Dempsey; ward 29, William
LaBatt; ward 80, J, T. Simpson; ward
31, H. L. Du Charm; ward 82, Willis
E. Thome; ward 83, Henry Nelson;
ward 34, Robert F. Kolb.
Chairman, John F. Devlne,
Secretary, William H. Webe.
Treasurer, Isaao N.: Powell.
Ward 1, Francis P. Brady; 2, Mar
tin B. Madden; 8, Robert R. Levy; 4,
Charles R. Strook; 6, Edward R. Ut
singer; 6, Roy O. West; 7, Isaao N.
Powell; 8, John J. Hanberg; 9, Ed
ward B. Eastman; 10, Joseph B, Bid
will, Sr.; 11, Charles V. Barrett; 12,
A. W. Miller; 18, David W. Clark; 14,
D. A. Campbell; 16, George Mugler;
16, John F. Devlne; 17, L. D. Sltts; 18,
Homer K. Galpln; 19, Christopher
Mamer; 20, William J. Cooke; SI,
Frank A. Vogler; 22, Bernard F.
Clettenberg; 23, John J. Healy; 84,
Leonard A. Brundage; 25, Isaao J.
Bryan; 26, John O. Cannon; 27, Vic
tor P. Arnold: 28, Joseph F, Haas:
29, Matt A. Mueller; 80, Thomas J.
Healy; 81, Charles 8. Deaeen; :i,
Charles W. Vail; 83, George Hltsman;
84, Charles Vavrlk; 85, J. F. Galaty.
1, A. Van Bteenberg, Lansing; 2.
W. H. Weber, Blue' Island; 8, Peter
M. Hoffman, Des Plalnes; 4, Allen 8.
Ray, Oak Park; 6, William Busts,
Mount Prospect; 6, Fr u. Ander
son. w - i.