Newspaper Page Text
FRIENDSHIP HARD TO EXPLAIN
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 and Launches
Cigars tint! Tobacco
Hods nnd Heels
Harness and Saddles
State, AiUms and Dearborn St. Phono Exchange 3 Mali Orders Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lohmann
Democratic national Committeeman
(or Illinois Cbarles Boeschensteln,
Democratic State Commlttae.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
I. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
freoport; Terence F. Moral), Chicago;
d. M. Splller, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac D. Craig, Mattoon.
Treasurer ErnOBt Hoover, Taylor
vllle. 8ergeant-at-Arms Jerry J. Kaae,
Bait St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalloy, chairman.
William P. Fceney, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
Ic Party of Cook County.
ChalrmanJame M. DttTloT,
VIco Chairmen Josoph Rushkewlci,
frank F. nooder, Anton J. Cermak,
James M. Whalcn, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Exccutlvo Committee
Socrotary William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quin
tan. Financial Secretary Jacob Ltnd
fcelmer. Treasurer Fred W. Blockl.
Sergeant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Konna.
Second Ward William J. Graham.
Third Ward Thomas D. Iash.
Fourth Ward Jarujs M?lalley.
rum ware, raincK j,tvrr.
Sixth Ward John P. Gibbons. ,
Seventh Ward James M. Wbalen.
Eighth Ward John II. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward Josoph W. Cermak.
Eloventh Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twoltth Ward Anton J. Cermak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nah.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas P. Keane.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuni.
Seventeenth Ward Joseph Rushka
wlcz. Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Cre
tan. NInoteonth Ward John Powers.
Twoutloth Ward DennlB J. Egan.
Twenty-first Ward John F. O'Mal-
Twenty-second Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. QUI.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Ros
Twenty-fifth Ward Harry R. Olb
kons. Twenty-sixth Ward Henry A. Zen
ker. Twenty-seventh Ward Nail Murley.
Twenty-l-htb. Ward Fraak Pa
Twenty-ninth Ward VaiBBett Wfc
Tktrtleth Ward Jamea P. Haffev-
Tmirty-ftrst Wart Michael K. hart-
Tfclrty-aecoaa War fraak J.
Tklrtythlrt War Ttsaotky Crew.
IMrty fourth War Jesepa O. Koet-
Thlrtynfth Ward William P. Faa-
Country Towns Samuel Klolnlts,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keoupjh,
Lemont; Peter Wolf. Melroso Park;
Ross C. Hall, Oak Park; Isaac M.
Kueblor, Palatine, and Fraak H. Mc
Culloch. Ward Organlzatlona.
1 Headquarters, 77S 8. State St.;
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secretary, Ik Roder
Ick, 117 B. 20th Bt
Z Headquarters, 203 E. 37th St.; tel
Douglas 2469; meets every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 3l
Michigan Ave.; secretary. Otto
Woerter, 568 E. 35th St.
I Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, SOtU
and Wallace 8U.; meets first
Thursday; president John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave.; secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3135 Norma!
t Headquarters, Kabn'n Hall, 31th
and Wood ats.; meets second
Thursday; president, Henry Mc
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St secre
tary, Matthew M. Bunyan3428
7 Headquarters, Calumet K. fit C.
Hall, 6202 Cottage Grovf Ave.;
president, James M. Wbalen, 6457
Langhy Ave , secretary, Elmer J.
Whltty, 6424 Langley Ave.
I Headquarters, 921S Commercial
Ave.; president, John P, Byrnes,
7457 Bond Ave,; secretary, Gus
tavo Stelnwlg, 9370 Anthony Ave.
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Droodcrs
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
9 Headquarters, Dellaan's Hall, 9442
Cottage Grovo Ave.; tel. Burnslde
1183; president, Catrtnes DoHaaa,
94C4 Cottngo Grovo Avo.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottago Grove Avo.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Scoley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Avo.; secretary, Fred W. Rauscb,
1741 W. 19th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzle
Ave.; tel. Lawndale 108; presi
dent, Otto Kerner, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretary, Josoph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phone Kedzle 423; president,
James O. Denvlr, 3848 Congress
St; secretary, John C. Morris,
3S3C W. Adams St
14 Headquarters, Conway's Hall,
Lake St and Western Avo.; meets
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shltl, 1723
Grand Ave.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
15 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.:
president, E-'warrf Jf. Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Gevlrtz, 836 N. Francisco Ave.
16 Headquarters, X462 W. North
Ave.; meets every Friday; presi
dent Josaoh Petlak, 1340 W.
North avo.; secretary, Frank
Llterskl, 1617 Dickson St.
17 Headquarters, 986 Milwaukee
Ave.; tel. Monroe 6872; president,
Michael PalCBo; secretary, Teofll
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Avo.
18 Headquarters, 1462 W. Madison
Bt; tel. Monroe 3769; president,
James C. Gavin, 326 8. Racine
Avo.; secretary. John Vandertptrg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquarters, northwest corner
Bluo Island Avo. nnd Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St; secretary, Paul
20 Headquarters, Club House, 823 W.
18th St; tel. Cannl C169; meets
second and fourth Thursdays;
president, Peter F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Barth. P.
Collins. 926 W. 19th St
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
stroot; tol. Superior 491; moots every
socond Friday; president, Josoph P.
Mahonoy, 1446 N. La Salle street;
socrotury, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarters, 1764 Larrabeo St;
tel. Lincoln 2745; daily meetings
at 716 W. North Ave.; president,
Rudolph L. Schapp, 1962 Howo
St.; phono Lincoln '7557; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagner.
23 Headquartors, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poage, 616 Belmont
Ave.; secretary, Bernard June,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquarters, 1504 Barry Ave.;
tel. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadler, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; secretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
25 Headquarters, 6401 Broadway;
phone Edgewater 494; president,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6310 Magnolia Ave.
26 Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Ave,;
tel. Grace 8704; meets every Fri
day; president Chas. A. Williams,
3516 Janssen Ave.; secretary,
Chas. W. Peters, 3649 N. Hermi
27 Headquarters, draco Hall, 3801
Bernard St, corner Grace, Elston
and Bernard; phone Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Blase, 5017 Pensacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gorcken, 4040
N. LcClalre Ave.
28 Headquartors, 1967 Mllwaukoo
Ave,; phono Armltage 6471.
29 Headquartors, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; prealdent,
Frank J. Ryan; secretary, John R.
30 Headquarters, McNally's Hall,
4647 S. Halsted St.; president,
Martin J. McNally, 4647 S. Halsted
8t; secretary, E. J. Kean, 531 W,
31 Headquarters, C608 S, Halsted St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Frank J, Corr, 624 W. 60th St.;
secretary, Chas. Soner, 5852 S. Pe
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters. Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont 6991.
34 Headquartors, 3556 Ogden Ave,;
tel. Lawndale 634; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
dale Ave.; secretary, Dennis JB.
Duffy, 2123 S, Lawndale Are.
15 Headquarters, 1039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel. Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays; president,
R W. Lnrkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Keller
and North Arit
Scientists Unable to Account far Com
panionship of Australian Death
Adder and the Rat.
Though sclentltlcnlly regarded ns
"tin1 most dunperous uud probably the
nuwt doiully" of Aimttiitluii snakes tho
death ntlder lins to Its credit tunny
e t'l'j tiny pioofs to the contrary; so
iimnj. indeed, that some tire Inclined
In class It ns comparatively harmless,
the teutons for Hticlt opinion bolus:
(1) the small size of the creature, re
ducing the risks of Its belnp Inter
fered ullii Inadvertently; (12) Its inula
lilllt ; (II) the fact that unless the
sensitive uu'inlirntiu at the end of the
tail, to vvhleh the curved spine Is the
culminating point, Is tiodtk'ii on or
otherwise Instilled, the chances aio
ilutt there will bo no active resent
ment. Many years ago n locality In Aus
tralia suffered from a raid by bush
rats, which conprepatcd In prent num
bers. Similar plapucs have often been
recorded from the western downs; but
the coastal visitation was singular, for
It was associated with death ntltlcrs,
which seemed to be on pood terms
with (he rats. One of the settlers was
prowlng sweet potatoes on n fairly
frge scale for pip food, tbo plow he
Inp used for the harvestlnp of the crop.
Seldom was u furrow run for the full
lenptb of the fHd without tinning
both adders and rnts.
Suddenly the rats mlprntcd, nnd
then the dentil ndders disappeared,
few or either being seen for n decade
when the association between them
was again sensationally Illustrated.
The daughter or a settler roc nt
dawn, and with others ran off to the
vegetable garden for snlnds for break
fast. While she was looking for n
seemly cucumber, a rnt was disturbed,
nnd almost Immediately nfter she wan
bitten by a death udder which bad lain
Inert at the very spot whence the rnt
had tied. The child recovered, while
the deceptive snake, which will not
submit to have Its tall saluted even
by the ablest of trends, vvns killed.
This Illustrates afresh the singular as
oelutlon between an adder and a rnt.
Why and for what purpose does this
ippnrent amicability exist?
Aviator's Heart Enlarged.
Doctors Ktlenne mid Liimy of Nan
cy. Trance, hove conducted a series of
X-ray examinations of the hearts of
nvintnrs nnd bnve found evidence of
considerable enlargement. This heart
enlargement sets In early In the fly
ing innn's career, being noticeable
nfler five months of experience In the
nlr The degree of enlargement Is
inugbly proportioned to the height nt
which the aviator Is nccuslomed to
11 so that simple rxnnilnnllnn of the
N'-ray plate suillces to determine n
mini's branch of 11 Inp service, wheth
er he Is doing cbnslup and bombing
work at high nltltudes or Is engaged
in hniT.vlttp Infantry, etc., nt compara
tively low altitude.
The enlargement seems to bo sym
metrical, and It does not appear to In
volve serious trouble. It Ih duo to the
heart's adapting Itself to the extra
work put upon It by cbnnpesMn the
b'.Ttfid circulation because of the vary
ing conditions In the atmosphere
Ibintiuh which the aviator tiles nnd
to the peuerul happenings Incident to
World's Biggest Wireless Station.
Japan Is to huve the grentest wire
less station In the world, according to
u report to the Jnpnn Advertiser. It
will be built In riikiisblinn piefecture,
sas the department of cninmiinlcn
tlons, nnd will cost 8(50,000 yen (SI30.
000). Tlie dispatch station will bo nt
lllbaiigabara, near Harlamnciil, and
the 'celvlug station will bo nt Hnso-yn-cbo.
Survey work has been stnrt
d by engineers of the department.
The direct distance between the new
olllce and Son Francisco Is 4,000 miles,
while that between the FunnbnMil of
fice and Honolulu Is 3,250 miles. Serv
ice will not be opened for two yenrs.
'I ho new olllco will communicate direct
With San Francisco without relny In
Caves Bear Traces of Old Conflict
Only -0 miles from Phoenix, nn
urlzonn man, Joseph Ybcrrl, lu explor
ng three wives on tbo edge of n gulch,
nine upon tbo traces of nn obi con
tiler, whose cause nnd date are still
a' mystery to the community. Observ
ing tbnt ono of tbo caves was protect
ed by a breastworks of stone and tim
ber, he entered nnd discovered, among
scattered saddles, spurs, and cartridge
shells, eight skeletons. Seventeen more
were found in the other caves, but
there was no clew to show bow these
men had perished. A sack of tobacco
was there, and empty flour bags, coffee
cups nnd pulls which boro labels Indi
cating tbnt they were on tbo market
no longer ago than 1003, A Mexican
herb, such ns the Papngo Indians car
ry, was found.
Fluxle Also In the Game.
Several weeks npo my aunt stirred
up tho family by suddenly eloping with
n young iiuiii with whom sho vvns nc
(puiliited. A few days later little El
eanor visited grandmother, nnd, find
ing 11 dull, was asking to be allowed
to play with tho family's poodle. Sho
was told that nunty took Fiuxlo with
her. Sho came homo greatly excited
and before sho vvns fnlrly within tho
bouse exclaimed, "Oh, muvver, Fluxle
ioped, too." Chicago Tribune.
Tho Drummer Say, every tlmo 1
come to this town I see old man Shift
less occupying an easy chair In front
of bis storo.
His Customer Wall, you know I've
oilers told you tho old feller wus tur
rlblo sot In his ways.
Judged by Their Records.
Mrs. Kuwier But how do you know
what kind of people tho Nowcombs nre
If you'vo never met them?
Mrs. Flntt I lmvo henrd their phon
ograph selections. Boston Evening
Took It Back.
Wife Whenever I kiss you, you nsk
mo If It's u new dress I want Vou
Hull Well, perhaps I am. After all
t miiv tin only n bat.
National Guard? Then It Must Be Reconstructed
WASHINGTON. -If congress determines to continue the National Guard as
" the army of reserve of the nation, Secretary linker suites, the Guard
mtv Ice will have to be reconstituted from the ground up. When the linn
lire iiisciiurgfU they will return 10
civilian life without any obligation
either to tlio fcdeiul or slnte govern-
meats to continue. In Nntlonal Guard
service. Shollli! rhimo hvsIpiii nf mil.
versnl mllltnry training bo woiked out
It Is probable that the National Guiird
will censo to exist.
There nrn mniiv National Guard
units oipiuilzed since the wnr which
n io lint anVcluj. The great mass of
the Guard, however, was merged Into
the tomporni'V fnrens nf llm nrmv nf
the United States for the war, thereby losing Its Identity. These reglmenl
must be reconstituted, recruited to necessary strength and again presented
to the federal poveininrnt for tecognltlon before they inn take a place In the
federalized National Guard.
Mr. linker said he believed that state nuthotitles generally would not
attempt to reconstitute uny of the old regiments of Nntlonnl Guard until
after the divisions Into which they bad been merged return from France. It
would seem desirable, he thought, that men to be iINi barged from those divi
sions be given u chnnco to rc-enllst In the guard. This would enable, be said,
the reconstituted regiments to be In fact ns well as in iiamo n continuation
of the old organizations, with every right to carry the unfiles of the historic
battles In France of Chateau Thierry, the second Murne. the Ourcq, the
Vcsle, St. Mlhlel, Argoatie forest, Sedan, Cotu Cbtitlllon and other places the
divisions tnudo famous on their banners.
Permanent Christmas Trees and Memorial Planting
A CALL Is Issued by the American Forestry association to every community
In the United Stales to take Meps to make Its community Christinas tree
permanent. The association hopes to see the community tiee, In many places
become the central point of a me
say nothing of the elimination of the
great wnslo every year caused by cutting another tree. In nearly every com
munity there will be found an Ideal spot for public gatherings. There should
bo the living, growing tree that would come to bo the gathering point not only
nt Christmas, but tit other times. Such a tree might become, In ninny places,
the center of n scheme for planting memorial trees In honor of our sailors
nnd soldleis. Let us look abend to next year by having your conimltteo con
sult the city or stato forester In regard to planting n permanent community
Nicknames Replace Division Numbers in A. E. F.
THE American Is strong for nicknames. Nobody nnd nptblng escapes him.
There uro, for Instance, Uncle Sain nnd "Black Jack" Pershing; doughboy
and leatherneck; Gotham and Windy City; the Sucker state and Little Itbody.
So It Is not surprising that few of tho
army divisions of the A. E. F. nro
known among tho light Inp men by
their ofllcinl numerical deslpnntlon.
For example, the Thirty-seventh
division Is naturally known us the
Buckeye, ns It Is mndo up of National
Gunrdsmen from Ohio. The Klphty
fourth, eotnK?Hfiot( men from Indi
ana, Illinois' and Kentucky, Is the Lin
coln division. Tlie Forty-llrst. made
up from Oregon, Washington, Mon-
tnnn, Idaho, Wyoming mid North
Dakota, Is tho Sunset The Forty-second, tho famous Italubow, may be mi
named because It reflects local color from half the states of the Union. Any
way, it Is lnndn up of portions of the National Guards nf New York, Louisi
ana, Peniisylvanln, Wisconsin, Ohio, Georgia, Alabama, Iowa, Illinois. Indiana,
Mlnnesntn, Maryland, South Carolina, Colorado, Missouri, Virginia, North
Cnrollnn, Kansas, Texas, New Jersey, Tennessee, Oklahoma, District of
Columbia, Michigan, Nebraska, California and Oregon, and was, beyond
question, tho most cosmopolitan division that left American shores.
Tbo Twenty-ninth, from Now Jersey, Virginia, Maryland, Delaware and
tho District of Columbia, Is the Bluo and Gray division, Dixie Is the name
of the division containing National Guardsmen from Georgia, Abituunu and
Florida. Tho Nlnety-ilrst, from Washington, Oregon, Colorado, Nevada, Utah,
Idaho, Montnna and Wjamlng. Is tho Wild West dlvihlon. As most of the
doughboyft In the Eightieth eomo from toutb of Mason and Dixon's line, they
huvo taken tho namo of Leo division.
Where, Oh, Where, Are Cherry Tree and Hatchet?
THE vnlunble collection of Wushlngtonln. collected by It. T. Crime, Jr., of
Chicago, has been presented by him to the nnval nnademy, Annapolis, Mil.
It will bo placed In Memorial bull nt the academy. The collection Includes:
Nine mother-of-pearl whist coun
on parchment for 51U ncres of land dated April 1, 1707. Bill of salo of camp
cups. Lenso written by General Washington, containing 13 autographs. Sur
vey mndo personally by General Washington nnd set out In Ids own hand
writing. Itccoininendntlon nnd letter to Dr, John Cochran. Discharge of
Nicholas Hill, with General Washington's signature. Invltutlon to Juiues
Madison to dine.
Two silver cups- engraved with "W," used by General Washington during
the Revolutionary war. Silver and steel shoe buckle owned and used by
Col. John Augustine Washington, brother of General Washington. Pair of
gold nnd silver buckles worn by General Washington. Ono Wedgwood brooch
owned by General Wiifehlngton. Four engraved copper buttons from General
Ono tortoise shell snuffbox, gold rims, and gold button on top center,
marked "O. W. to J. A. W."
Cup nnd snucer, whlto and gold chlnn, used by General Washington.
Suffragists Organizing a New Amendment Drive
WITH -11 stnto legislatures nbout to meet, suffragists nro organizing n new
drive for tho Inst senatorial vote. Every leglslutmo Is to be urged by
tho Nntloanl Woman's pnrty to pass resolutions culling upon Its senators t.
voto for tbo federal amendment nnu
work for Its Immedlnto submission.
Quick action Is Imperative, since In
2S states tho leglslntlvo session lnsts
00 days or less; In others It ranges
from 70 to 00. In Alabama tho legisla
ture meets every four years, and In all
but four other states tho sessloim uro
biennial. Ratification, If not secured
within tho next throo months will
therefore bo delayed tws years.
To hold tho amendment over until
tho next session, according to a state-
inent by Alice Paul, chairman of tho woman's party, would bo Interpreted
by women ns nn net of tho grentest unfriendliness, blnco It would mean u
delay to two years In Its actual fulfillment.
Tho states In which legislatures convene In January and from which
women believe they can nt onco bocuro tho nccessnry three-fourths votes are:
Louisiana, Dolavvitre. Idaho, Illinois, Tndlnnn, lawn, Knusus, Minnesota, Mas
Michusiitts, Michigan, Maine, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New
Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, Now York, North Carolina, North
Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island. South Ciirollim.
South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Veimont, Washington, West Virginia.
Wisconsin uud Wyoming. The Georgia und Floiidu bcsslous open In June
- . C
(IDIPJW BjT X
fM (WUD Of
morial tree planting scheme In honor
of the sailors and soldiers who pave
their lives In the war. The call fol
"At this Christinas season let u
consider plans for making the com
tnunlty Christmas tree permanent. In
such n tree wo would have a reminder
of the yenr-nround Christinas spirit,
nnd a dally lesson before us all of
what the Christmas spirit means, to
ters. One executor's account book.
One original land account book of
Washington, covering period 1702-1781,
Inclusive. Key to house lu which Gen
eral Washington was born. One niesnlc
top of General Washington's snuffbox.
Ono Invitation to dine, uddrcssed to
Deed on parchment for B50 ncres
of laud, dated October 25, 1750. DeeJ
on parchment for 310 quarter acres of
land, dated February U8, 1772. Deed
J A.rjr m-
awn i i J?v3BwsJ3g.J W'
V 1 1 BELONG TO TH'
. -X "W'flBW DIVISION 'J
Faithful and Popular President of the County Board.
BUY FIFTH LIBERTY BONDS
AND BE SAFE.
About tho saddost thing in tho
world is to undergo self-denial for
years, to save money nnd then to seo
tho "rainy day fund" wiped out by
tho falluro of somo "wild cat" scheme.
This happens overy day. Widows
nnd hard-working mon aro credulous.
They listen to tho oily promlsos of
"get rich quick" promoters nnd hand
ovor their savings to slick salesmen
with "bluo sky" securities promising
And whon tho bolt falls out of tho
clear sky tho pitiful savings of yoars
disappear in an Instant. "Tho
Bonanza Pntroll Co. has gono up. Wo
nro ruined 1" Thon thoro Is nothing
to do but bogln llfo all over and at
a tlmo when earning capacity has be
gun to obb and tho way Is thornlor
than over before.
Whntovor tho tomptatlon may havo
been in tho past to do this thing,
thoro is no oxcuso for It now. Hun
dreds of thousands of oxperionccd
publicity and investmont mon havo
boon nt work for nearly two years,
undor the authority of tho American
Govornmont, educating, millions of
pcoplo in tho flno art of safo invest
ing. It is undoubtedly tho fact that
moro pcoplo aro saving monoy today
than ovor boforo In all tho history of
tho world. And moro of tho poople
nro Interested in the proper handling
of their savings accumulations. Lit
erally millions havo been taught to
buy Government bonds, and they havo
learned to buy Thrift nnd War Sav
ings Stamps as the best possible way
to provent tho wnsto of fugltlvo
quarters and dimes.
Tho Government will offer anothor
chnnco to "got In on tho ground
floor" during tho spring when tho
Fifth Liberty Loan Is offorod. Tho
money will bo spent to pay tho cost
of maintaining nnd restoring to tholr
homes tho vnllnnt soldlors who havo
won for Amcrlcn tho world's great
est victory. The bills must bo paid
and tho American pcoplo must pay
From the "thrift and savings' view
point' tho Fifth Llborty Loan will bo
as good ns, or ovon bettor than, tho
previous Llborty Loans. It Is likely
to havo a shorter maturity and that
will ennblo tho holder to obtain a
gonorous lncomo whllo ho holds thom
and got bis principal back, with a
handsome appreciation during tho
coming period of lntonso activity and
If anything "goes up in value" Lib
erty bonds surely will. The way to
get tho benefit of such advances in
value Is to buy tho coming Fifth Lib
To buy thom whon thoy aro offered
everybody should begin saving up
Set aside all tho money you can
sparo out of your wages and have it
in your savings bank for the initial
paymont on Fi''.n Liberty Bonds.
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R. B. UPHAM.
Acting President of the Peoples Trust & 8avlngs Bank.
At large Wllllam E. Mason, Rep.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1 Martln B. Madden, Rep.
2 Jnmes R. Mann, Rep.
3 William Wl Wilson, Rep.
4 John W. Ralney, Dem.
5 Adolph J. Sabath, Dem.
6 James McAndrews, Dem.
7 Niels Juul, Rep.
8 Thomas Gallagher, Dem.
9 Fred A. Britten, Rep.
10 Carl R. Chlndblom, Rep.
11 Ira C. Copley, Rep.
12 Charles E. Fuller, Rep.
13 John C. McKenzle, Rep.
14 William J. Graham, Rep.
15 Edward J. King, Rep.
16 Clifford Ireland, Rep.
17 Frank L. Smith, Rep.
18 Joseph G. Cannon, Rep.
19 William B. McKlnley, Rep.
20 Henry T. Ralney, Dem.
21 toren E. Wheeler, Rep.
22 William A. Rodenberg, Rep.
23 Martin D. Foster, Dem.
24 Thomas S. Williams, Rep.
25 Edward E. Denlson, Rep.
Che ChlesRo Eagle numbers
its subscribers the mo InfiiMttaL
not prosperous and most retpeetei
min l,n Chicago.
It reacbe utarlr every mu etf
ftandlng In the community and M
men fihi are molders of pnhlle fh
lea or directors of public afalra.
It Is the guide, mentor and fries (
very political leader of every a4e
It la read by Oovernmeat. tUK
County and City Ofdctala.
It Is read by a bis percentage of tW
logal fraternity, Inelueim bene aai
It Is tke favorite of Ohlcato'a leaf
ing business mem.
It reaches aU elaasee la Uuar
It la li every publte eBea and mrwrf
It to a paper that is read by people
of staaeiag and lalUeM.
The Kagle goea o every pre
dnnt la Ckled" ,
George B. Brennnn Is one of the
ablest and most popular Democratic
loaders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all ovor tho state, his
great circle of friends and his unim
peachable democracy aro strong ele
ments In his success.
MeKMite Cleland, the able former
frdge, la a man who la never afraM
ta ttaai up for what he bellevea t