Newspaper Page Text
r-i tl O M t OAOO eiAGLE;,
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
Uonts and Launches
Cigars and Tobacco
TloJs and Reels
'CI lot en
Harness and Saddles
Stite, Adams nnd Dearborn Sts. Phono Exchange 3 Moll Order Tilted
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lohmann
Democratic national Committeeman
for Illinois Charles Dooschonsteln,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
nal. Vlco Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
Freeport; Terence F. Moran, Chicago;
Cd. M. Splllcr, Marion.
Secretary Isaac D. Craig, Mattoon.
Trwauror Ernest Hoover, Taylor
vllle. Scrgoant-at-Anus Jerry J. Kan,
East St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dailoy, chairman.
William V. Feeney, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
Ic Party of Cook County.
Chairman James M. Dalley.
Vico Chairmen Joseph Rushkewlc.
Frank F. Rocder, Anton J. Cormak,
James M. Whalen, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Executive Committee
Secretary William P. Feenoy.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quln
Ian. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
kelmer. Treasurer Fred W. Block!.
Sergeant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Konna.
Second Ward William J. Graham.
Third. Ward Thomas D.-Naih. v
Fourth Ward James M. Dailoy'. '
Fifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Ward John P. Gibbons.
Seventh Ward James M. Whalen.
Eighth Ward John II, Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. 'Leonard.
Tenth Ward Josoph W. Cormak.
Elevonth Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Cormak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. 0,'Brlen.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomns P. Keane.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kum.
Seventeenth Ward Jonoph Rushke
wlcz. Eighteenth Ward Bornard J. Oro
gan. Nineteenth Ward John Powers.
Twentieth Ward Dennis J. Egan.
Twenty-first Ward John F. O'Mal
Jay. Twenty-second Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Josoph L. QUI.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Roe
der. Twenty-fifth Ward Harry It Gib
bons. Twenty-sixth Ward Henry A. Zen
der. Twenty-seventh Ward Nell Murley.
Twenty-eighth Ward Frank Pm
Twenty-ninth Ward Emmett Whea
tan. Thirtieth Ward James F. Her
aku Thirty-first Ward Michael K. Sherl
On. Thirty-second Ward Frank J.
Thirty-third Ward Timothy Crowe.
TB-rty fourth W-rrt Joseph O. Kost-
Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Fee
ney. Country Towns Samuel Klotnltt,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough,
Lemont; Petor Wolf, Melrose Park;
Ross C, Hall, OaK Park; Isaac M.
Kueblor, Palatino, and Frank II. Mo
I Headquarters, 772 S. 8tate St.;
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secretary, Ike Roder
ick, 117 E. 20th St.
2 Headquarters, 203 K. 37th St.; tel.
Douglas 2409; meots every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 3415
Michigan Ave.; secrotary, Otto
Woerter, ECS E. 35th St.
3 Hoadquartors, Indiana Theater
BIdg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace Sts.; meets first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol-
ton, 3254 Union Ave,; secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3135 Normal
Headquarters, Kahn'B Hall. 35th
and Wood sts,; meeU second
Thursday; president, Henry Mo
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M. Bunyan, 3426
7 Headquarters, Calumet K. of C
Hall, 6202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president. James M. Whalen, C457
Langley Ave ; secretary, Elmer J.
Whltty, 6424 Langley Ave.
- Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave president, John P. Byrnes,
7457 Bond Ate ; secrotary, Gus
tavo Stelnwlg, 9370 Anthony Aye.
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and CufTs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
9 Headquarters, DoIIaan's Hall, 9442
Cottage Grovo Ave.; tel. BurnslJe
1183; president, Catrlncs DoIIaan,
94C4 Cottago Grove Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottago Grovo Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Sceley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Ave; secrotary, Fred W. Rnusch,
1741 W. 19lh.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzle
Ave.; tel. Lawndale 108; presi
dent, Otto Kernor, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretary, Josoph I.
Novnk, 2401 S. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phono Kodzlo 423; president,
James O. Denvir, 3848 Congress
St.; secrotary, John C. Morris,
3S36 W. Adams St.
14 Headquartors, Conway's Hall,
Lako St. and Western Avo.; meets
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shltl, 1723
Grand avo.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
15 Hoadquartoro, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, '( J. Kalndl, 2C00
W. Chicago Ave.; socrotary, Mor
ris Govlrtz, 83C N. Francisco Avo.
10 Headquartors, 62 W. North
Ave.; moots overy Friday; presi
dent Joseph Potlak, 1340 W.
Worm avo.; secrotary, Frank
Lltorskl, 1617 Dickson St i
17 Headquarters, 986 Milwaukee
Ave.; tel. Monroo 6872; president,
Michael Palnso; secretary, Toofll
Woyna, 1020 Mllwaukco Ave
18 Headquartors, 1462 W. Madison
St.; tel. Monroo 3769; president,
- vJamos cA Gavin, 326 & Racine
Ave.; secrotary, John Vanderburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquarters, northwest corner
Bluo Island Avo. and Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St.; socretary, Paul
20 Hcndquariorn, Club Houso, 823 W.
18th St; tel. Canal 61C9; moots
socond and fourth Thursdays;
presldont, Peter F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; socrotary, Barth. P.
Collins. 926 W. 19th St.
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
street; tel. Suporlor 491; moots overy
second Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mabonoy, 1446 N. La Sallo street;
socrotary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarto:s, 1764 Larrabeo St;
tol. Lincoln 2745; dally meetings
at 716 W. North Avo.; president
Rudolph L. Schupp, 1902 Howo
St.; phono Lincoln 7557; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagnor.
23 Headquartors, Lower Lincoln
Tumor Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves.f tel. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poago, 616 Belmont
Ave.; secrotary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquartors, 1504 Barry Ave.;
tol. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadlor, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; secretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
25 Headquarters, 5401 Broadway;
phono Edgewatcr 494; president,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6310 Magnolia Ave.
26 Headquartors, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
tel. Graco 8701; meets overy Fri
day; president, Cbas. A. Williams,
351C Janssen Ave.; socrotary,
Chits. W. Peters, 3649 N. Hermi
27 Headquarters, Graco Hall, 3801
Bornard St, corner Graco, Elston
and Bernard; phone Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Blase, 6017 Penaacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J, Gercken, 4040
N. LeCIalro Ave.
28 Headquarters, 1967 Milwaukee
Ave.; phono Armltage 6471. .
29 Headquarters, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; presldont,
Frank J. Ryan; secretary, John R,
30 Headquarters, McNally's Hall,
4647 S. Halsted St.; president,
Martin J. McNally, 4647 S. Halsted
St.; secretary, E. J. Kean, 531 W.
31 Headquarters, 5608 S. Halsted St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, D24 W. COth St.;
secretary, Chas. Sener, 5852 8. Pe
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson BIdg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters. Hodnott's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Avos.;
phone Belmont 6991.
34 Headquartors, 3556 Ogden Ave.;
tel. Lawndale 634; presldont,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn-
daU Avo.; secretary, Dennis B.
Duffy, 2123 S. Lawndale Are.
35 Headquarters, 1039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel. Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays- president,
R. W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Kosler
and North Ares,
LAND OF LOST CIVILIZATION
Abundant Proof That Af'lca Was at
One Time Peopled by Races of
IMdoncos ore multiplying Hint Af
rlcn cnntnlns the secrets of n grout
civilization. At invent It Is partially
.i savage liind, given over tn savage
'iniiniilx mill equally savage men, ntiil
li I" illllleiilt tu conceive Hint In Hip
mists ii niitlitilt,v this continent win
peopled by Intelligent ooilnnunltlox.
In tlio Inst century it grout ilenl wits
learned uhniit this dark oniitlncnt. mid
llii South Afrlcnn company tlld intirli
In mid to our Mine of knowledge.
The expedition of till company Into
Miedioiinlmvl, In search of gold, pus.
eil the wonderful ruin of Ktmbuyp,
neaily i!(M) iiiIIom title west of Snfitln,
on the luilliin ocean.
They luivp been attributed to the
Moors, tin; I'hoenlclmis mill the Per
sians, mid It q said by the old eliton
Mors that f there were Inscription,
which modern iii-clicologNtx luivp net
out to decipher.
These structures were reared of
grunlte, liewn Into small block n lit
tle litrger limn n brick, mid put to
getlipr without mortar. In nil the
walls nre neon two or three course
or masonry, where the granite bltiekn
i.re Inverted In zigzag fashion.
There seems to bn no doubt Hint
they were erected ux places of de
fense, mid also for the smelting, star
hig mid protection of gold, copT mid
On removing n ciuiintlty of the stir
face rubbish Inside, there wits found
what wiih evidently three large circu
lar ronsMng tloors, foruicd of burnt
llreeluy mid slightly conenve. There
were also remains of slug, mid other
oldoneos that the place had been used
It In certain that the lust thing civ
ilized men would expect to Itnil In thlx
region, where the native belong In
the lower stages of human develop
ment, arc these great rock structure
betokening the existence of it former
Ivlll.ntlnn itmlil these wild.
The natives hitvo not even any tra
dition it to the origin of the ruin.
There lire many facts proxlng their
irrent antiquity, mid iiinoiv: them the
lieumstanceH Hint ut one of the great
wins nt Zlmhnyc mi Irouwood tree,
illicit was undoubtedly hundred of
,ciir old, bail rlen thrnuvh the wall
and split It.
Watch for Tacks In Pie.
The question as to whether it per
son who find a black lack In n piece
of blueberry pie Is entitled to recover
ibimnge from n restaurant company
for gross negligence In not detecting
the presence of the tuck In the pie,
hit been paused on by the supreme
court of Miisitiiehusptts In Ask vs.
Chillis Dining Hall company, In which
the court ruled for the defendant and
held that tbu plaintiff hint failed to
sustain the burden of proof In ostulf
llshlng either direct or Inferential evi
dence, of negligence. In pointing on(
the difficulties confronting the defend
ant In keeping small black tacks out
id' iW'fcliichjrr.r pioft the, court said:
"The tnck wna very small. It was so'
tiny that It readily might have become
Imbedded In it blueberry. If so, Its
color mid shape were such that It
would naturally escape the most care
ful scrutiny. might as readily have
stuck Into it blueberry before It came
to the possession of the defendant as
afterward. The carelessness of some
person for volutin the defendant In no
way was responsible might have
caused Its presence In the pie. The
milker of the basket, some previous
owner of tho berry, or some other
third person, Is us likely to have been
the direct causo of the tuck being In
the pie as the defendant or those fop
whose conduct It Is liable."
Beams Made of Redwood.
Wood Is now rapidly supplanting
teel beams In Industrial plant con
rtruetlnn, ns may bo fooii In a Inrge
paper pulp mill which Is now Indue
erected. What me known as laminat
ed wooden trusses ure being put In by
n Chicago construction company hav
ing the contract for the mill. The
largest trusses used are !)(! feet long,
there being six of these, and the ma
terial Is u redwood, There tire "21 fid
foot trusses and seven (M-foot trusses.
Twenty thousand feet of the material
Is redwood mid the reninlniler south
ern pine The redwood Is used In the
mirt of the cut work that Is directly
above the big vats In the mill, this
wnod being considered more adapta
ble to stand the action of the steam
from the vats.
Watches Made of Cannon.
Wnr souvenirs In the shnpe of
watches nmdo from the steel of Rol
ulnn cannon which were In nctlvo serv
ice on the Belgian front since the be
cliinliig of the war In lllW till Octo
I'er 1.1). 11)17, are being manufactured
in Switzerland by order of tho king
iiiul queen of the Belgians.
The watches, which bear Inset In
.Hil on the cases the monogram "A
!;" of the Belgian sovereigns, are to bo
presented by King Albert and Queen
Elizabeth to soldiers who have spe
cially .distinguished themselves and
also to prlzu winners of military com
petitions. Holds Receiver In Position.
1'reo tiso of both hands while tele
phoning Is niado possible, by a wire
device, lately Invented, that holds the
receiver In convenient operating posi
tion. The bracket Is so constructed
that It normally depresses tho receiver
hook. To release tho lntter n thumb
piece Is pressed. The hook Is drawn
ijown and tho brocket member moved
Hi tho opposlto direction when ono
eases telephoning. Tho device Is con
venient for both homo and olllco use,
and specially In public telephone
Photographs on Sliver.
The process of printing photographs
mi silver plates lias nt Inst been per
fected, uftcr years of exp'i indenting.
The chemical used In tljo profess ure
iot kept from tho public. Tho sliver
pinto on which u print bus been umile
hits u special advantage over old
methods, In thnt tho Impression re
mains after tho surface has been
..'round down. Plate glass also la said
in uduut iUvlX to tklu motiuA
Thirteen Has No Terrors for Woodrow Wilson
WASHINGTON. Thirteen bus no terrors for Woodrow Wilson, president of
the tllllll, ll SJIlltl'S llf Allliil-Inn On llw. .,..,, I.. ...... ,1,1..,.,,.,. I l,lu Iiii.I'v
the united States of America.
number, be hnx-hcen known to say.
- sri) '
sor ut Princeton wu elected the thir
teenth president of the university. There are Just thirteen letters In my
tinine. I mu not nfrnld of No. i;."
Thirteen played n prominent part In the Inaugural plans In IDI.'l. Thir
teen goveriioj-s were In line, mllitln of thirteen slates were represented, nlonc
wllh thirteen educational Institutions. The Princeton students traveled to
the ceremony In two trains of thirteen car. each.
W'l'M Miss Jessie W. Wilson nnd Frnnces II. Snyre were married nt the
Hiillo House It was the thirteenth wedding In the historic building, nnd the
unmes the bride and bridegroom contuln thirteen letters each.
The thirteen superstition Is perhaps ns widespread as any of the popular
notions of this kind. These lire mnny mid uppaiontly they me Just as much
in favor ns ever. The name of those who regard 1'ibhiy us mi unlucky day Is
legion. Many people think It Js u sign of couiiuu bad luck tp see the new
moon over the left shoulder. A horteshoc over the door IniiiK good luck.
Official Statement of the American Red Cross
THE following statement Is authorized by the war council of the American
Red Cross: It costs the American Red Cmss only two cents of each
dollar of tho millions Appropriated to operate the ndmliiMrnilve bureaus In
the United States which took n vital
pnrt in tho management of. tho great
est relief program the world has over
known. For each dollar contributed
by tho American people for wnr relief
work more than $1.01 Is expended for
that purpose, tho extra cent being pro
vided by Interest on the funds. These
nro two of tho striking stutements In
the nnnunl llnnnclnl report of tho Red
Cross covering tho llscnl year ended
Juno :!0, 1018.
All tho pxnciisrs nt iinni'nllim tlm
national mid divisional headquarters of the organization whose sheltering firm
has embraced n huge part or the earth In the 18 months come from u fund
provided by membership due., tho war fund not being drawn upon for nuy but
relief expenditures. The total nimingciiiont expense of the organization for
the fiscal year was $2.1(1 1,80.1. '
During the year which ended June fit) the Red Cross appropriated S107,
710,.'I1S to enrry on it work abroad and at home. Of this mnount. $."!),7S8,072
went for relief In foreign countries. $7.0SS.8." for work In thu United Stntcs.
$ MMri.(if7 for relief woik In various countries on work specified by contribu
tors, $20.'S0,000 was set aside for working capital, nnd the balance went for
other activities of Hie organization.
New Method of Drying Meats Promises Marvels
" " i
ANNOUNCEMENT Is made of n new process by which meats and fish can
be kept Indefinitely without preservative's and then restored to full bulk
mid unimpaired llimir by tlie application or water. Flesh prepared by this
1 method only tills about S per cent of
'(O SrfiQiffil Tty tllu KI"R'" I' "" when fresh. This
iPRYMU) i ivaBVR- If would multiply eightfold thu facilities
-"n AJvPW?. .
United Slates arnufJ7t tu, Instance or
Lieut. Cnl. .1, It. Miirlln. The final steps of the test wejfu worked out ut Co
lumbia university in the department oi chemical cagimjrlng undur the direc
tion of I'rof. l-'rank II. McKee, who niado the itiinnuincmcut.
ll I possible to fiit a sirloin or porteilmuse sieakj'nccorillng to tbu slatul
ard restaurant dimensions, dry It by this recent motho mid then Wet It before
.iking and serve It hot. even passably rare, wlthoit anybody's knowing that
ii mu mil iMjuie uiicoiiy mini me iiiiicikt h niocK .iroiind the corner.
it is estiniiucii inni ine cost or tlie
Hie c.poiiso ot keeping meals in refrigeration
no hi iiruig now u tuo prices oi meals
American Protective League and Its Patriotism
Till! man who keeps up with tho neus notes the American Protective league
Is active In the Merger trial. In tle Inquiry Into high prices and In other
things or Imptirlniivu In various party 0r the country. Some day the blstorv
of the A, 1. L. will bo written and vt
will be interesting rending, .lust ww
ilm uwr.igu oltlxon knows llfttlo
about It. J
The Immense number or pro-Cer-
minis working In this country tallied
the A. I. I.. Into being. l'or eery In-
t'lth.1 !()! tll Ilk IIAVKI'M ll lint HIVtlitl l
.March. 1017. a hundretl were iiceded .o
tuo't the crisis. It seemed finposslhlo
to ,et an iipproprlutlna for ihem. Yet
tilt it need was vital. Ilw was the
m-i Idem to be solved? lAliu American
l'lotcotlvo league rose us the answer.
rini' uriiKUU erai im mu iiunnci-,
general and A. I J. lilliikl, chlor of the buroiiu of Investigation, n Chicago busi
ness man set about Woiklng out a remarkable idea. It was nothing more and
nothing less than tliP enlistment or its nearly as possible, the best brains or
every Industry, business mid profession In tho United States us an auxiliary
to the department o'f justice.
Today there nro approximately three hundred Ihousand members or tlie
American Protective league. They cover thu United States from ocean to
ocean mid from Cmindu to tho Gulf.
Not one of the members of the A. I. L. receives ono cent or pay, mid they
pay their own expenses mid tho league; expenses.
Furthermore, thero Is no glory, no uniform, not even prlvntu prnlso at
home. For no man Is permitted to divulge even to his best friend his iaeio
bership in tho lengue or dlbdoso tho Identity of nuy or its members.
Uncle Sam Is Not So Very Decrepit After All
TIIERB Is no evidence, according to the physician or ono or tho big life
Insurnnco companies, Hint tho American peoplo nro deteriorating physl
cally. Ho analyzes tho figures or the draft rejections anil find them (julto the
reverse of alurmliitr. Aenr,ii,i ,. ,i...
jf ijr ts . r iiis -Li
s oW t rJ
lectivo signt. Uerectlvo teeth was the
next highest Item. Defects of hearing were responsible ror 5.01 per cent ol
the rejections. These threo Items-eyes, teeth and ears combined wero re
sponsible for ao.12 per cent or nil rejections. Ilemla was responsible for 7-17
per cent or tho rejections. Heart disease was responsible for G.87 per cent
und tuberculosis for B.37 per cent. The rejections for alcoholism and dm
hublts was .77 of 1 per cent. ,lu
Docor Hoffman says: "A careful examination of tho causes of rejection
as fur us analyzed proves conclusively that probably one-half, If not more
were not or a sufllclently serious nature to Justify tbu unconditional lojootlon
of the i glstrant or conscript ns unlit for military service.
An iiinlysls of tho figures convinces him, furthermore, that the great
mnjorl'jr of thoso rojected would ho accepted ns good Insurance risks.
On the com rnry thirteen I his lucky
The fuel that the president arrived nt
Brest on hcoeniln;r 1!1 recalls the pres
ident's trip fi out New York to Son Olrt
September IIS. lltl'J, when be was limit
lug his .peaking tour. Just preceding
Iiil election as prcslilelit. lie sat id
cluilr No. Ill In. the parlor car. Mr. Wil
"Thirteen is my lucky number. I
usually u'ot seat IP. or room III wher
ever I go. The Lumber III hn run
through my life constantly. When I
was In my thirteenth year ns u profes
'vuu ll""very grows i
ery grows K,,t nt i...
searches begun u year ago Jp, the iinr
rlimiu taboriitorleM at ltiJfsovult bo
pltnl by Mrs. K, (. b'n. llI1( 12i Mi
Kruiikul when theliiliorgfryW1i8 taken
over by the division r nutiitlon mid
food of the niedlcn itfoiinrtnicnt f tin.
will be about tho smne ns
The effect, however, should
savings In freight on html
tinier UIU llircction OI IIIO llttorilPV
port or General Crowder on the llrst
,.,, v ,u,,uu, ur u,n nor cent,
were rejected by tho draft boards anil
fi.8 per cent or those accepted were
rejected upon examination by medical
boards working nt the cantonments.
These figures don't show wo are
doterlorntlni: iih.vsleallv. nt h,,. ,.,.
Jt,l't0(1 "cinly one-fourth, 21.08 per
cent, wore thrown out becnuso of tie-
SlK Kara WJ ""
V CJO A(.
J A'o C2C3 iEd
' BP .isssM '"
Popular President of the Big Heco
BUY FIFTH LIBERTY BONDS
AND BE 8AFE.
About tho saddost thing in the
world Is to undergo self-denial for
years, to savo money and then to boo
tho "rainy day fund" wiped out by
tho failuro of somo "wild cat" schomo.
This happens overy day. Widows
and hard-working men nro credulous.
They listen to tho oily promises ot
"got rich quick" promoters nnd hand
ovor their savings to slick Balosmon
with "bluo sky" securities promising
And-when tho bolt falls out of tho
clear sky tho pitiful savings of years
disappear in nn instant. "Tho
Bonanza Patroll Co. has gono up. Wo
nro ruined!" Thon thoro is nothing
to do but begin Hfo all over and at
a tlmo when earning capacity has bo
gun to obb and tho way Is thornier
thnn over hoforo.
Whatovor tho temptation may have
been In tho past to do this thing,
thero is no excuso for It now. Hun
dreds of thousands ot oxporlonccd
publicity and Investment men havo
boon nt work for nearly two years,
undor the authority of tho' American
Government, educating millions of
peoplo in tho fine art of safo invest
ing. It is undoubtedly tho fact that
moro peoplo aro saving monoy today
than ovor before in all tho history ot
tho world. And moro of tho peoplo
oi tnotr savings accumulations. Lit
erally millions havo been taught to
buy Government bonds, nnd thoy hnvo
learned to buy Thrift and War Sav
Ings Stamps as tho best possiblo way
to provont tho wnsto of fugltlvo
quartors and dlmos.
Tho Government will ofTcr anothor
chance to "got In on tho ground
floor" during tho spring when tho
Fifth Liberty Loan is offorod. The
money will bo spent to pay tho cost
of maintaining nnd restoring to their
homes tho valiant soldlors who havo
won for Amorlca tho world's great
est victory. Tho bills must bo paid
and tho Amorlcan peoplo must pay
From the "thrift und savings" view
point tho Fifth Llborty Loan will bo
as good ns, or oven bettor thnn, tho
previous Liberty Loans. It is likely
to havo a shortor muturity and that
will enablo tho holder to obtain a
generous lncomo whllo ho holds thorn
and get his principal back, with a
handsome appreciation during tho
coming porlod ot intonso activity and
If anything "goes up In vnluo" Llb
orty bondE surely will. Tho way to
get tho benefit of such advances In
vnluo Is to buy tho coming Fifth Lib
To buy thorn when thoy nro offered
everybody should bogln snvlng up
Sot asido all tho monoy you can
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H. 8. HENSCHEN,
Cashier of the State Bank of Chicago,
Envelope Company, Who Would Mak
At larfle William E. Mason, Rep.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1, 'Martin B. Madden, Rep.
2 'James R. Mann, Rep.
3 Wllllam W. Wilson, Rep.
4 John W- Rnlney, Dem.'
C Adolph J. Snbnth, Dem.
C James McAndrews, Dem.
7 Nlels Juul, Rep.
8 'Thomas Gallagher, Dem.
9 Frcd A. Britten, Rep.
10 Carl R. Chlndblom, Rep.
11 lra C. Copley, Rep,
12 'Charles E. Fuller, Rep.
13 "John C. McKenxle, Rep.
14 "William J. Graham, Rep.
-awnru si. rung, itep.
16 'Clifford Ireland, Rep.
17 Frank L. 8mlth, Rep.
18 'Joseph G. Cannon, Rep.
19 'William B. McKlnley, Rep.
20 'Henry T. Rnlney, 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.
;e is. Drennan Is one of tB
i m i i-
ablest and. most popular Democratic
leaders in Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all ovor tho state, his
groat circlo of frlonds and his unlm
peachablo domocrncy nro strong ele
ments in his success.
T CkleiOO -Racl- numh-r-
K subscribers tn mo 1b-umL
noet prosperous and most rip tt4
Ben la CMea.
It reache. nearly every maa f
tandlnf la the community amd a
me who are molderi of publle eaea
km r wlreetera of public afalra.
It le the guide, mentor and frieai at
every political leader of every
It la reaa by Oover-Meat,
Gonaty aaa city Oflclala.
It ia read by a big pereeatafc ol ta
lecml fraternity, inola.tac beeal
It la the favorite of CMeagw'a leaeV
Ing business men.
It reee.ee all laeeee ta
It Is la every public eOce aa4
It ia a easer that la rea. by boobU
of sttadlag aad lalaeaee.
The Eagle goee -o every pre
clnnt In CbtMK
MeKeosie Clelana, tne able former
jaaga, is a man who ia never afraid
, to stand up for what be believes t