Newspaper Page Text
THE; CHICAGO CA6LE,
LAND OF LOST CIVILIZATION
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 FISH
Boats nnd Launches
Clears nnd Tobacco
Rods and 1tccb
Harness and Saddles
State, A Jams and Dearborn Sti Phono Kvcliansc i Mall Orders Pilled
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lohmann
Democratic National Committeeman
for Illinois Charles Doeschoustoin,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur, w. Charles, Car
mi. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
Freeport; Terenco F. Moran, Chicago;
Ed. M. Splllor, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac B. Craig, Mattoon.
TrerBuror Ernest Hoover, Taylor
rllle. SerBonut-at-Arnis Jerry J. Kan,
tast St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee,
James M. Dalloy, chairman.
William P. Feeney, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
Ic Party of Cook County.
Chairman TumoB M. Dandy.
Vlco Chairmen Joseph Rushkowlcz,
Frank F. Roeder, Anton J. Cermak,
James M. Whalen, Frank H. McCul
lotfh. Chairman of Executive Commlttoo
Secretary William P. Foonoy.
Assistant Secrotary John F. quin
tan. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
aclmer. Treasurer Fred W. Block!.
Sergoant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael, Konna.
Second Ward William J. Graham. ,
Third WardThomas D. tfasta. j
Fourth Ward James M. Dalley.
Fifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Ward John P. Gibbons.
Sevomh Ward James M. Whalen.
Eighth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward Joseph W. Cormak.
Eleventh Ward A. J. Sabatb.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Cormak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas P. Keane.
Sixteonth Ward Stanley II. Kunt.
Seventeenth Ward Joioph Rushke
Mcz. Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Gro
NInoteonth Ward John Power.
Twentieth Ward Donnla J. Egan.
Twenty-Unit Ward John F. O'Mal-
Twenty-second Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. OIU.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Roe
der. Twenty-fifth Ward Harry R. Olb
bona. Twenty-sixth Ward Henry A. Zen
dor. Twenty-seventh Ward Nell Murley.
Twenty-eighth Ward Frank Pea
chen. Twenty-ninth Ward Emraott Whea-
Thirtieth Ward James F. Heffer
aaa. Thirty-first Ward Michael K. Sherl
fin. Thlrty-aecond Ward Frank 1.
Thlrty-thlrd Ward Timothy Crow.
"Stfsty fonrh Ward Joseph O. Kost-
Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Fee
ney Country Towns Samuel KlolnlU,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Koough,
lomnnt! Peter Wolf. Melroso Park;
Ross C. Hall, OaK Park; Isaac M.
Kucbler, Palatine, and Frank II. Mc
culloch. Ward Organizations. ,
1 Headquarters, 772 S. State St.;
prosldent, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secrotary, Ike Roder
ick, 117 E. 20th 8t
2 Headquarters, 203 E. 37th St.; tel.
Douglas 24G9; meots every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 3415
Michigan Avo.; secretary, Otto
Woorter, 6C8 E. 35th St.
3 Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace Sts,; meots first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave.; secretary,
James J. Kropacok, 3135 Normal
5 Headquarters, Kahn'a Hall, 35th
and Wood sts.; moots socond
Thursday; president, Henry Me
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M. Bunvon, 342C
" Headquarters, Caluraet K. of C.
Hall, C202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
prosldent, James M. Whalen, C457
Langloy Ave , secrotary, Elmor J.
Whltty, 6424 LangU-y Ave,
g Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave., president, John P Byrnes,
7457 Bond Ave secretary, Ous
tave StelnwJg, 9370 Anthony Ave,
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
9 Hoadquartors, DoIIaan'a Hall, 9442
Cottage Grove Ave.; tel. Burnsldo
1183; president, Catrlnes Dollaan,
91C4 Cottage Grovo Avo.; secre
tary, Donald B. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottage Grove Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Scoley 1540; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Ave.; secretary, Fred W. Rausch,
1741 W. 19th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzlo
Avo.; tel. Lawndnlo 103; prosl
dent, Otto Korner, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secrotary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3280 W. Madison
St.; phono Kodzlo 423; president,
James O. Donvlr, 3848 Congress
St.; secretary, John C. Morris,
3'33G W. Adorns St.
14 Hoadquartors, Conway's Hall,
Lako St. and Western Avo.; meots
socond and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shltl, 1723
Grand avo.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
16 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, Eani t. Kalndl, 2C00
W. Chicago Avo.; secretary, Mor
ris Govlrtz, 83C N. Francisco Avo.
10 Headquartors, i4B2 W. North
Avo.; moots overy Friday; presi
dent. JoBoph Potlak, 1340 W.
North avo.; secretary, Frank
Llterskl, 1C17 Dickson St.
17 Headquarter, 986 Mllwnukee
Ave.; tol. Monroe 6872; president,
Michnol Pale3o; secrotary, Toofll
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Ave.
18 Headquarters, 1462 W. Madison
St.; tel. Monro 8769; president,
James C. Gavin, 326 8. Racine
Ave; socretary, John Vanderburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquartors, northwest corner
Rluo Island Avo. nnd Taylor St.;
president, Thou. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St.; secretary, Paul
20 Headquartors, Club Houso, 823 W.
18th' St,; tol. Canal C1C9; meets
socond and fourth Thursdays;
president, Potor F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secrotary, Barth. P.
Collins. 92C W. 19th St.
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
otreot; tol. Suporlor 491; meots every
second Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mahonoy, 1440 N. La Salle street;
secrotary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquartc:s, 17C4 Larrabao St;
tol. Lincoln 2745; dally moettugs
at 716 W. North Avo.; president,
Rudolph L. Schnpp, 19C2 Howo
St.; phono Lincoln 7557; secro
tary, Math. J. Wagnor.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Shoflleld and Diver
soy Avea.; tel. Lincoln 199C; presi
dent, Jus. II. Poage, G16 Belmont
Ave.; secrotary, Barnard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St.
Headquartors, 1604 Barry Ave.;
tel. Lako VIow 1204; prosldent,
Frank A. Stadlor, 2908 Lincoln
Avo.; secretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
Headquarters,' C4D1 Broadway;
phono Edgowntor 494; presldont,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
C310 Magnolia Ave.
2C Headquartors, 3943 Lincoln Avo.;
tol. Graco 8704; meets overy Fri
day; president, Chas. A. Williams,
3516 Janssen Avo.; secretary,
Chas. W. Poters, 3C49 N. Horml
27 Headquarters, Grace Hall, 3801
Bornard St., corner Graco, Elston
Hnd Bernard; phono Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Blase, 6017 Pensacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gercken, 4040
N. LeClalro Avo.
28 Headquartors, 19C7 Milwaukee
Ave; phono Armltago 6471.
29 Headquartors, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J. Ryan; secretary, John R,
30 Hoadquartors, McNally's Hall,
4647 S. Halsted St.; president,
Martin J. McNnlly, 4047 S. Halsted
St; secretary, E. J. Kean, 531 W.
31 Headquartors, 6C08 S. HaUtod St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 524 W. GOth St.;
secretary, ChaB. Soner, 5852 8, Pe
32--Hoadquartors, suites 10 and 11,
Andoison Bldg., 0856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters. Hodnett's Hall,
Armltago and Crawford Aves ;
phone Relrnont 6991.
34 Headquarters, 3556 Ogden Ave.;
tol. Lawndalo 634: president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
data Ave.; socretary, Dennis IS.
Duffy, 2123 S, Lawndalo Are.
35 Headquarters, 4039-41 W. Madison
St tel Garfiold 71J2; meets first
and third Thursdays, prosldent,
R W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Keolor
and North Ares.
Abundant Proof That Af'lca Was at
One Time Peopled by Races of
Bvltlcnrci arc multiplying that Af
rica contains the secrets of u prosit
civilization. At present It Is partially
a miviirp land, given over to savage
iinlinnls and equally suvure men, and
II li (llllleiilt to conceive that In Hie
inlets of antiquity this continent was
peopled Ity Intelligent cnniinnnllh".
In Hie last century u great deal was
learned about this dark continent, nnd
t!u South African company did much
to ndil tn our store of knnvvledgi'
The epo(lltloti of this company Into
Masliotntlati'l, In search of gold, pass
ed tin? wonderful ruins of .Itnbnyo,
Heal ly HOI) miles due west of Snfulu,
en the Indian ocean.
Tlny have been nttiibtili'd to the
.Moors, flic Phoenicians imil the Per
sians, ami It l wild by the old chron
iclers Hint tbeie were Inscriptions,
which modern ntchcnlnglstx have set
'Hit to decipher.
These structures were roared of
granite, hewn Into small blocks u lit
tle larger Hum u brick, and put to
gether without mnrlnr. In all the
walls nro noon two or three couros
of masonry, where the granite blocks
rri' Inserted la zigzag fashion.
There seems to In- no iloubl that
the, were erected us places of de
fense, nnd nlso for the smelting, ntnr
ng and protection of gold, cop"r and
On removing a (inutility of the cur
face rubbish Inside, there was found
v hat vviim evidently three large circu
lar roasting llnori. formed of burnt
llieclay and slightly concave. There
were also remains of slag, and other
evidences that the place bud been used
for smelting metals.
It Is certain that the hist thing civ
ilized men would expect to llnd In this
legion, whore the natives belong to
the lower stages of human develop
ment, are these great rock Htructurcs
l.etokenlng the existence of a foimer
civilization amid those wllils.
The natives have not even any trn
lltlon as to the origin of the ruins.
There are many facts proving their
u'l-cat antiquity, nnd iimoiv.' them the
iiiiinistances that at one of the great
mlus nt .linbno an Ironwood tree,
x'hloh was undoubtedly hundreds of
'fits old, had risen through the wall
imil split It. " -
Sk -. - -
Watch for Tacks In Pie.
The question us to whether u per
ion who llnds u black tack In u piece
if blueberry pie Is entitled to recover
iliiuiugoH from ii restaurant company
'or gross negligence In not detecting
Hie presence of the tuck In the pie,
lias been pusM'd on by the supreme
court of Muswiehu-ottK In Ask vs.
Chllds Pining Hall company, In which
Hie court ruled for the defendant and
held that the plaintiff hud railed to
-mstnlti the burden of proof In estab
lishing either direct or Inferential evi
dence of negligence. In pointing out
the dUllcultlcs. confronting the defend
ant In keeping Miinll black tacks out
of It, blueberry pies, tin court said:
"The tack was very small. It was so
tiny Hint It readily might have become
Imbedded In a blueberry. If -o, Its
color and shape were such that It
would naturally escape the most care
ful scrutiny. It might as readily have
stuck Into a blueberry before It come
to the possession of the defendant im
afterward. The carelessness of some
person for whom the defendant In no
way was responsible might havn
caused lis presence In the pie. The
maker of the basket, some previous
owner of the berry, or some other
third person, Is as likely to have been
Ihe direct cause of the tack being In
the pie as the defendant or those for
whose conduct It Is liable."
Beams Made of Redwood.
Wood Is now rapidly supplanting
steel beams In Industrial plant con
struction, as may be seen In a large
paper pulp mill which Is now being
erected, What are known as luminal
oil wooileu triisM's are being put In by
ii Chicago construction company hav
ing the contract for the mill. The
largest trusses used are Oft feet long,
there being six of these, and the mii
terlitl Is a redwood. There are 121 fiO
foot trusses and seven lM-foot trusses.
Twenty thousand feet of the material
Is redwood and the remainder south
ern pine. The redwood Is u-eil In the
imrt of the cut work that Is directly
above the big vats In the mill, this
wood being considered more adapta
ble to stand the action of the steam
from the ats.
Watches Made of Cannon.
War souvenirs In the shape of
w niches m.nle from the steel of Itol
giuu cannon which were in active serv
I' i- on the llelglim front since the be
ginning of the war la 101-1 till Octo
her -!. 11M7, are being manufactured
'n Switzerland by order of the king
mil queen of the Belgians.
The watches, which bear Inset In
gold on the cases the monogram "A
l" of the Belgian sovereigns, are to bo
iiii'M'iitcd by King Albert nnd Queen
Dllziibeth to soldiers who have spe
cially distinguished themselves and
also to prl.o winners of military com-
Holds Receiver In Position.
Tree use of both hands while tele
phoning Is iiiade possible by u wire
device, lately Invented, that holds the
in elver In convenient operating picl
ib'ii. The bracket is so constructed
that It noimiilly depreties the receiver
bonk. To release the latter a thumb
iilece Is presM'd. The hook Is drawn
down and thu bracket member moved
In the npposlie direction when one
teases telephoning. Tho device is con
vnlent for both homo and olllco ue,
ti.il speclallj In public telephone
Photoaraphs on Sliver.
The process nt pilutlng photographs
hi silver plates htm at last been pur-fi-cted,
after jears of experimenting.
The chemicals used In tho process uro
not kept from thu public. Tho silver
plate on which a print has been mudo
huh a special advantago over old
,i thod, In that tho Impression re
mains after tho surface- has been
rjuud down Plato glass also Is said
to adapt Itsolt to this mothod,
"Who's Who" While the President Is Abroad?
WASHINGTON. "Who's who" ne to Ilio presidency while Mr. Wilson N at
tho peace confert nceV Is a question that Is stirring tip much Interest,
opinions differ widely. Ocotgo W. Vlekorhuni. former iiitorney general,
says the Constitution makes It man-
Hillary upon Vlco President Marshall
lo assume the olllco or president, as
.Mr. Wilson's absence constitutes "In
ability lo dlschuigo Hi" duties of said
olllco." Vice President Marshall might
wilunturlly iisuiiio the presidency and
lest his right to the olllco by signing
a bill ; u Joint resolution of congress
might bo adopted to sot the vlco presi
dent hi motion; ii court having Juris
diction might miindiiiniis the vlco
presldont lo assume the duties.
Repiosontatlvo Itodcnbtirg of Illinois Introduced u resolution declaring
Unit the president's absence constitutes Inabllltv mill directing the vice presi
dent to cm i else the function of chief executive.
Senator Sherman of Illinois drafted a rcMtliitlon declarimi the absence
of the president to constitute u vacancy nnd directing the vice president to
serve nut the iiiiialiiilcr of Mr. Wllson'-t term. Killed out of order, ho iiiinle
.m address the following day and iiigcd the senate to declare the presidency
vacant, declaring that the prosldent hi going tibtund was committing on act
of "executive sjiliotngo."
Mr. Wilson. It Is olliclnlly given out, Intends to administer the olllco both
on Ihe ocean and In Paris. He see" no constitutional dllllctillles, and wire
less and tho cable solve the physical tlllllciiltles. Besides, he bus asio'd
Secretary of War Baker to remain In Washington until hN return, holding
him to the ranking member of the cabinet upon tho retirement of Sec
retary of tho Treasury McAdoo.
Hands Across the Sea"
1 pint In the great war has brought about a tremendous change of heart
In this country and has won the respect, iidudriitlou and good will of the
American people Great Britain, mi
feiltJ tjrJ Z?
- lx -
c-'iT SM W
. a &.?tim
i JrJ i.T.i?s,iirJr-""V.,'
,m' !! fcii! a"W
Great Britain Intends to meet Atncilca nt least half way In getting together.
Sir It. L. Boidcn, Canadian premier, speaking nt the uuiiual Thanksgiving
day banquet of the American .society In London, put tho situation fairly, lie
approved the plan to form it league of nations but Insisted thnt Knglnuil
and America are able to command the peace m the world by acting together.
"United by tics of race, language, literature and traditions, the untlons
of tho Britannic commonwealth and tho states composing tho great American
tcpublli' can command the peace of the world. They could have commatiiled
It In July, U)M. If they had given Germany their Joint warning. They there
fore stand answerable to tho world for tho responsibilities Imposed upon
"By their overwhelming power and umquulcd Inlluonce neither nation
can divorce lUcIf from these responsibilities."
This Berlin Editor Wrote the Truth by Mistake
THfi first; capture of American soldiers by the Germans about u year ago
, Inspired ffjie Local Anzelger to a burst of editorial Irony under tho cap
Itlon, "Good'-Morning, Boysl" Here's v"lmt It sifld. In part:
"Three cheers for the Americans I
Clever chaps they are, It cannot bo de
nied. Scarcely havo they touched tho
soil of thus putrlllcd tturopc, when al
ready they nre forcing their way Into
Germany. Before long they will cross
the Rhine and also cuter our fortresses.
That Is express train speed for Amer
"It Is our good fortune that wo
are equipped to entertain numerous
guests and that we shall bo ablo to
provhlo quarters for these gentlemen.
However, wo cannot promise them doughnuts or Jam, and to this extent they
will he obliged to recede from their former standard of living.
"Perhaps your boss, Wilson, will reconsider his newest lino of business
before wo grab off moro of his young people."
Well, tho boys did go along at expies speed. But fast as they went
they could not keep tip with tho lleelng linn. Howovor, tho boys went fast
enough to gather In many thousands of prisoners, vast stores of munitions
and Berllu-mado sutler kraut by the carload that tho Huns didn't have time
to destroy Ami when a Hun can't take tluio to destroy things he's In con
siderable of a hurry.
.lust now tho boys are crossing the Rhine and entering tho Hun fortresses,
though not ut express train speed, beiuso the evacuating Germans nro tired.
It Is Lucky the Government Cut its Red Tape
SOMIJ people huvo boon so bold us to (ledum that If the government hud
not tut lis red tnpo tho var might not yet bo over. Hiiro's a llttlo experi
ence thui seems to bear mil tho contention: A man newly In Washington
wanted to llnd out tho local address
'call up" miww rn
tho mini, scowling at his wife.
"Got If yet?" Mild wlfle.
"N"'," ho replied. "I've got to get
"What's thnt brunch 101? All right."
And then: "Is this branch 101? Can you toll me," etc., etc.
"Haven't you found out yet?"
"The ellldency section Is gutting It for me. Hello, hollo, what's that?
Good night! Good-byl"
"What's tho matter, John?" queried Ids wife. "Can't you get It?"
"Thoj referred mo to tho committee on public Infoi motion."
Anybody Can Afford to
ill IBKItTY FUKL," vastly cheaper
1j viiited by odlcers of tho war department nmi is imw- i,in
largo quantities, It Is announced. Tho
experiments conducted by MaJ, O. II,
Xlinincriiiiiu nnd dipt. 1). C. Wringer-
bur of the research anil development
divisions of tho general engineering
depot lure. Kxhaubtlvo expuilments
huvo piovid that tho now fuel Is
adapted to all kinds of motor ve
hicles, st.itlnuary engines ami air
planes. Koro-ene Is the bubo of the now
Credit for tho production of tho
now fuel Is given by Major Einimur-
man to his colleague, Captain Welngoiboi, n gas and nil engineer of estab
lished reputation, "Llbuity fuel" nets couq letely n.s a gasollno substitute,"
said tho major.
Ariaiucmcuts will undoubtedly be mudo so that tho public will benefit
from the dlsiovery. Had tho war lasted u few months longer, "Liberty fuel"
uonUI have undoubtedly played a tremendous pint In Its prosecution, Majoi
.Iniiiierniiiii said. ArrnngeiU"Ht. had been initio tor quantity production, much
of which Miuld havo gone to thj forces tthioiul,
"Llbertj fuel" has these advantages ovei gasollm Huglne stalls easier,
fuel explodes nt temperatures oven below zer-i; mileage per gallon Is greater;
safe- ug.i list premature explosion, and souio inateihilu used lit mauutacturo
uro now u drua on thu luukut.
May Come True at Last
her tiart. feels Unit while the cost to
. .... .. . . .
NU"' w" ,",-xon11 1H'r
most somber forcboilliiL-s. her iirlce-
less reward for her sncrlttces Is this
.--ilHIl- t-llillll' Ul llt'lllt III till' .tlllt'l IUIIII
nth Is that 'Briton and Yank
are too closely knit by blood ties to be
always good fi lends; couslnshlp Is an
' awkward relationship ami Jars happen
ill mo oci icKiiiiiicu lainiiios.
It s now evident, however, that
of an iirmy olllcer, also now to the
"I'll Just call up tho war depart
ment and get his address in a minute,"
ho announced to his wife.
Having finally got the department
and stated Ids business, the Inquirer
was referred to tho adjutant Kcucral'H
"lluvo you got It 5" Inquired Ids
!& ffy jJrprH
"Not yet hello, what's that'" said
"Branch Jir.!)? All right, put mo on It."
brunch .'271' now
They say they will
Own an Automobile Now
and better than
gasoline, has been In-
the result of moro than 500
TLZ Tl .1 .-' L I
LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLHr flMSts MH
m mw"rMU Wm
smMiHV ra1fJw . - JPSvkbbbbbbV
lK! gP H
bbbbbbbbbbbbaliMHB '' - '" Jy? bbbbbbbbbbV
klHkkkkkkkvkK m MiSfP- fkkkkkkkH
The Most Popular President tho Illinois Laundrymen'a Association Ever
Had. Active, Influential nnd Respected.
Tho nowly elected county odlcors
took hold Monday.
Horry II. Gibbons, county treas
urer, had so many llnanclol details to
go over that ho could sparo llttlo time
for tho congratulations of his friends.
Ho promised to listen to theso In a
tow days when ho had familiarized
himself with tho now Job.
John V. Duvino, tho now clerk of
tho Probato court, was tho recipient
of hundreds of congratulations and
many floral tributes.
William R. 1'urkor, clork of tho
Crlmlnnl court, was sworn in. Ho ap
pointed Robert R. I.ovy as chief clerk
nnd said other changes would gradu
ally bo made.
Dennis J. Kgnn, chief bailiff of tho
Municipal court, hoard Judge Scully
tell of his good work as chief clerk of
tho election board.
Municipal Judgo Charles L. McKln
ley and Daniel P. Trudc assumed
tholr now duties.
Former Gov. Charles S. Beacon was
tho chief spcakor at tho induction of
James A. Kcarns, chief clerk of tho
James F. Sullivan was mado chief
clork of tho election board by Judgo
Scully. Ho had been auditor of tho
board for several years.
Shoriff Charles W. Peters, who for
thirty-two years had servod In tho
shorlff's office most of tho tlmo as
chief deputy sheriff, realized tho ambi
tion of his life to bo shoriff. Re
tiring Sheriff John E. Traogor and
Circuit Court Judges Klckhnm Scan
Ian nnd Josso A. Baldwin Bpoko in
prnlso of Mr. Poters.
County Judgo Thomas V. Scully, ro
oloctod, heard Municipal Judgo Harry
P. Dolan sing his praises. Judgo
I3olan said that whtlo Judgo Scully had
mado an enviablo record In tho last
four years, ho Intended to outdo this
In tho next four years. Bishop Sam
uol Fallows also praised Judgo Scully.
Probato Judgo Honry Horner, re
elected, eclobrated by hearing motions
as If thoro had boon no election,
Charles V. Barrett, elected to fill
n vacancy as n member of tho board
of rovlow, was sworn In and as
sumed his new duties amid tho con
gratulations of dozens of friends.
P. A. Nnsli, elected to n full torm on
tho snmo board, will tako his olllco
Tromont G. Olson, head of tho woll
known nnd rollablo Olson Multlgrnph
Co., at 19 South La Sallo street, has
won a good nnmo In this community
by tho lino work his concorn turns
out. In quick nnd oxport sorvlco It Is
unoxcollcd In tho multlgrnph lino.
John Z. Vogelsang, the great res
taurateur, deservodly stands In the
front rank of tho restaurant and hotel
men of Chicago,
Popular and Widely Known
BkkkkkkkkkL9 " 4 !ffilBkkkkkkkkBBl
SBBBHpBBBBBBBBa -ft -aavBBBBBBBBBBBBH
Laaaa ' HsssH
BkanfkkkHkMNkkVIW. ' leHkkkkBBBkl
WttmR&FSti' ' fBaBBBH
KWBt!M&m. , .uIbbbH
mWS&EMPwmb'iMku.. m ! - akBBH
kdHaBiRrBBTCayfe, T bbbBBbV
llPMBfri " ' ' ' ;. jBBBLH
fwmUmuJm -v KsbbbbbI
.BBBBBBBBkH (' VLSPK H
At large Wllllam E. Mason, Rep.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1 Martln B. Madden, Rep.
2 Jamcs R. Mann, Rep.
3 William W. Wilson, Rep.
4 John W. Ralney, Dem.
5 Adolph J. 8abath, Dem.
6 'James MoAndrewe, Dem.
7 Nlels Juul, Rep.
8 Thomao Gnllanher, Dem.
9 Fred A. Britten, Rep.
10 Carl R. Chindblom, Rep.
11 lrn C. Coploy, Rep.
12 Charles E. Fuller, Rep.
13 John C. McKcnzle, Rep.
14 William J. Graham, Rep.
15 Edward J. King, Rep.
10 Clifford Ireland, Rep.
17 Frank L. Smith, Rep.
18 Joseph G. Cannon, Rep.
19WIIIIam B. McKlnley, Rep.
20 Hf T. Ralney, Dem.
21 Loren E. Wheeler, Rep.
22 William A. Rodenberg, Rep.
23 Martin D. Foster, Dem.
24 Thomas 8. Williams, Rep.
25 Edward E, Denlson, Rep.
George E. Crennan la one of tho
ablest and most popular Democratic
loadors In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all ovor tho state, his
groat clrclo of friends and bia unlm
poacbablo domocracy aro strong ele
ments In his success.
rti Ckieaco numfewv atsvoa
tH m'oaerlkars tho moat laluMttal,
aat jrosferous and moat rtapMtsji
men la Ckteafo.
It reach nearly every mats !
tUnains ia the community mad aJI
men who are moldera of pnblte ep1s-
loa er directors of pubtto afaJra.
.tt Is the imlde, mentor and friead ed
every political leader of every
It ia read by Oovernmeat,
County and City Officials.
It ia read by a bit; perceaUte of Um
legal fraternity, Including beaea atei
It la the favorite of OaleageAi lead
ins bustnesr men.
It reaches all elassee la thttr
It It In every publte office aad erasy
It la a paper that Is read by people
of standing and taftaeaee.
The Eagle goea -o every pre
cinct la CSV-
MoKentle Cleland, the able former
Judge, U a man who Is never afraid
to stand up for what he believes to
Republican Talked of for Mayor.