Newspaper Page Text
ARE BROTHERS IN TREACHERY
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 FIS"
Boats and Launches
Cigars und Tobacca
Hods and Heels
Harness and Saddles
Bute, Adtms and Dou born SU. Phone Exchange 1 Mall Order Filled
Chicago Established 1S7S by E. J. Lohmann
Democratic National Committeeman
for Illinois Charles Boeschenstaln,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
mi. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlion,
rreeport; Terence F. Moras, Chicago;
Cd. M. Splllor, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac D. Craig, Mattoon.
Treasurer Ernest Hoover, Taylor
rtlle. Sergeont-at-Arms Jerry J. Kana,
East St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalloy, chairman.
William P. Fecney, secretary.
Managing Committee ot the Democrat
lo Party of Cook County.
Chairman Tamea M. Dalle?,
Vice Chairmen Joseph Rushkewlcs,
frank F. Boeder, Anton J. Coraak,
James M. Whalen, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman ot Executive Committee
Secretary William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quia
Ian. Financial Secretary Jacob Ltnd
kelmer. Treasurer Fred W. Blockl.
Sergeant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Kenna.
Second Ward William J. Graham.
Third Ward 'Thomas D. Nash.
Fourth Ward James M. Dalley.
Fifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Ward John P. Gibbons.
Seventh Ward James M. Whalen.
Elfhth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward Joseph W. .Cermak.
Eleventh Ward A, J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Ceraak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien,
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas P. Keane.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns.
Seventeenth Ward Joseph Rushke-
Eighteenth Ward Bernard J Gr
Nineteenth Ward John Powers
Twentieth Ward Deanli J Bcaa.
Twenty-Orst Ward John T O'MaJ-
Twenty-second War P.-Addpb L.
Twenty-third Ward Jc-iftph L. Olu.
Twenty-fourth Ward rrank r Roa
der. Tweaty-afih Ward Harry B Ola
on. Tweaty-alxth Ward Henry A. Zan
der. Twenty-seventh Ward Nell Murley.
Tweoty-Ihth Ward Freak1 Paa-
Twenty-ninth Ward saett Wk-
Thirtieth Ward Jamee F. He-
Thlrty-arst Wart Michael K. Baart-
Tfclrty-eeeoad Ward Frank J.
Thirty-third Ward TlBsoOiy Crewe.
VMKy fMrth Wor4 Joseph O. Koet-
Thlrtyfifth Ward William P. Tee-
Country Towns Samuel Klolnlti,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough,
Lemont; Peter Wolf, Melrose Park;
Roes C. Hall, Oak Park; Isaac M.
Kuebler, Palatine, and Frank H. Mc
culloch. Ward Organizations
1 Headquarters, 772 8. State St.;
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secretary, Ike Roder
ick, 117 E. 20th St
I Headquarters, 203 E. 37th St.; tel.
Douglas 2469; meets every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 34H
Michigan Ave ; secretary, Otto
Woerter, 6C8 E. 35th St.
I Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace Sta.; meets first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave., secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3135 Normal
t Headquarters, Kahn's Hall, 35th
and Wood Bts,; meets socond
Thursday; president, Henry Mo
Nerney, 3544 8. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M. Ilunyan, 3426
7 Headquarters, Calumet K. ot C
Hall, 6202 Cottage Grove Ave,;
president, James M. Whalen, C457
Langley Ave,, secretary, Elmer J.
Whltty, 8424 Langley Ave.
a Headquarters, 921C Commercial
Ave,; president, John P. Byrnes,
74B7 Bond Ave.; secretary, Que
tare Stelnwlg, 9370 Anthony Ave,
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes nnd Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
9 Headquarters, DeHaan's Hall, 9442
Cottago Ororo Ave.; tol. Burnslde
1183; president, Catrlnes Dellaan,
94C4 Cottage Drove Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottage Orove Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Secley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburn
Ave.; secretary, Fred W. Rausch,
1741 W. 19th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzle
Ave.; tel. Lawndale 108; presi
dent. Otto Kernor, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Ave.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phono Kedzlo 423; president,
James 0. Denvlr, 3848 Congress
St.; socratary, John C. Morris,
3336 W. Adams St.
14 Headquarters, Conway's Hall,
Lake St. and Western Ave.; moots
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shir), 1723
Grand Are.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
15 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, Ewii t. Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Govlrtr, 836 N. Francisco Aye.
16 Headquartors, 148! W. North
Are.; meets every Friday; presi
dent Josaph Potlak, 1340 W.
Nortn Are.; secretary, Frank
Llterskl, 1617 Dickson St.
17 Headquarters, 986 Milwaukee
Are.; tel. Monroe 6873; president,
Michael Pnlcse; secretary, Tootl
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Ave.
18 Headquarters, 1461 W. Madison
St.; tel. Monro S769; president
James C. Gavin. 326 8. Racine
Ave.; secretary. John Vanderburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
13IIeadquarters, northwest corner
Blue Island Ave. and Taylor St.;
president, Tbos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress, St.; secretary, Paul
20 Headquarters, Club House, 823 W.
ISth St; tel. Canal C1C9; meets
second and fourth Thursdays;
president, Poter F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Bartb. P.
Collins, 926 W. 19th St
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
street; tel. Superior 491; meets every
second Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mahoney, 144C N. La Salle street;
secretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarters, 1764 Larrabtte St.;
tel. Lincoln 2745; dally meetings
at 716 W. North Ave.; president
Rudolph L. Schupp, 1002 Howe
St., phone Lincoln 7537; secre
tary, Math. J, Wagner.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves,; tel. Lincoln 199C; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poage, 616 Belmont
Are.; secretary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquarters, 1604 Barry Ave,;
tel. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadler, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; secretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Are.
25 Headquarters, 5401 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,
351C Janssen Are.; secretary,
Chas. W. Peters, 3C49 N. Horml
27 noadquartors, Grace Hall, 3801
Bornard 8t corner Grace, Elston
and Bernard; phone Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Blase, 6017 Pensacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gercken, 4040
N. LoClalro Ave,
28 Headquartors, 19C7 Milwaukee
Ave.; phone Armltage 6471.
29 Headquarters, 1CIO W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J. Ryan; secretary, John R,
30 Headquarters, McNally's Hall,
4647 S. HalBted St.; president,
Martin J. McNally, 4C47 S. Halsted
St; secretary, E. J. Kean, 531 W.
31 Headquartors, C608 S. Halsted St.;
meots first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 624 W. COtU St.;
secretary, Chas. Sener, 5852 8. Pe
32 Headquarters, unites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters. Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont 6991.
34 Headquarters, 3556 Ogden Ate.;
tol. Lawndale 634; presUont,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
dale Are.; secretary, Dermis B.
Duffy, 2122 S. Lawndale Are,
J6 Headquarters, 4039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel. Oarfleld 7132. meets first
and third Thursdays: president,
R. W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Bird.;
secretary, John S, Clark, Keer
and North Araa.
Arerlean Indian at His Wcrst, and
the Hun, Shown to Have Qual
ities In Common.
Tin1 German Is not the nilgliintor
of Hit' "Ktiiiicind" rusi iii'cnrilhiK to
Kd Houston, ti runner living north of
I miction City, Kim., who followed nil
accounts of buttles in the bin war
.Mr. Houston mijs Hint the liulliiii
. tIH llll Il.l.i.i .,...1.,., 'tf .ltll.tl'lllV
' lll-l 411 IIJIH MM,,,
in his own tongue, of course, long he-
..? the Gciiiinn empire wns formed,
.111(1 cites mi experience of Ills own
lo pintc It.
Air. Houston was n member of
Troop ij, seventh citvntry, the regi
ment commanded by the gnllunt Col.
George (.'lister, for eight years. Un
der C'nptiiln falgcrly be went to the
-cent' of the I'lno Ithlgo troubles. The
troops Hncil up to tllsarm n liiiml of
Indians that had given themselves up.
They Included the chief, Big Foot, ami
a large number of brute, as well as
women ami clilldien.
The captives were herded together
and soldiers formed n hollow square
around them, Each Indian wore bis
blanket draped over Ills shoulders,
iiul. wlili nrins folded across the chest
In the eusloinurj Indian position,
maintained a stoical silence. It was
known Unit u number or the Indians
curried guns, hut no treachery was
Suddenly, nppuieiitly without n
'.riven signal, one Indian opened lire
on the surprised troopers. Instantly
all of the oilier brutes followed suit,
and even the squaws anil older chil
dren Joined In the attack upon the
Little Indian boys with siiwed-nff
sliotmins fntiglit until killed and the
battle was u bloody affair. It ended
when there were no more Indians, be
niio the soldier, lingered nt the
trickery thai had been shown, gave
no (piarier ami the Indians nskeil for
The following day the Seventh went
o I (revel Mission, where another bat
tle tool.- place. After the I'lno Illdge
U'oiihlu bad been stamped out, the
regltnint returned lo Its station at
Fur I Ulley. where Mr. Houston con
tinued In service for a number of
Gull Gets Into Ashpit.
"It's crying like a baby mid lighting
like a dell," shouted Engineer .Iniiies
Mi (Jamie of the state slcum tug Gov
ernor lrvln, l,lng In the slip between
piers IS add Lt), ns he ran waving Ills
u'lus toward police oillcers. John .Mal
colm and John .Moloney, on duty at the
piers. wrlte. a San Francisco corre
spondent. "Get Captain Hymen on the phone
tell him something awful Is aboard the
Irwin," said McQundc as be came
alongside the oillcers, but the oillcers
thought It belter to Investigate before
communicating with dipt, .tames Hy
taoii. superintendent of the state tugs.
"There's something In the ash re
ceiver, right under the smokestack of
the Irwin." AloQiwde said.
The oillcers hurried back to the tug
wllh the engineer. Ash-pit doors were
'blown open and there, gasping for
tneiith, lay a seagull Unit had Mown
down the sinokestnck.
, "I started working Its wings with my
hands mill blowing down Its throat,
ami Moloney fanned It with his head
gear, and In a few minutes It began to
hrcntlie all right, ami Happed Its wings
to be off. Thev were scorched badly
mid It Hew a little wobbly as It made
nwuy Inward Veiba lliieua Island. 1
bet that bird will remember this day,"
Why American Publishers Are Liked.
Turn hack to the magazines of 'JO or
.'IK years ago and compare them with
what Is thought good enough for us,
I was looking ihroiigh such a maga
zine recently and found a poem by
Swinburne, a prose romance by Wil
liam Morris, and much else of a qual
lly you would no more think of looking
for In n current magazine than for
palm trees In Wliltechapel. It Is dif
ferent In America; In spite of gross
business Instincts, le- because of them,
they do turn out magazines which are
good to look at, and very often good to
read; for American editors think limb
ing of paying1 a sum for n short story
which, to mention to a London editor,
would make him feel as If something
snapped In bis head. lie wouldn't un
derstaiid. The consequence) Is the best
KuglMi writers send their wares ilrst
to the American market, where they
ire better displayed and get a better
prli '.--London Nation.
An cM-elleni ami durable quality nf
underclothing lias been made of a line
grained 'iaper l .lapanese manufae
Hirers Alter the paper has been cut
to a pattern ibe different parts aie
icwii togciher and hemmed, and the
pbici s where the liinloiiholes nre to
he formed are strengthened with calico
or linen The paper Is ei , strung and
at the sunn, llnie cr,v flcvihlc. After
II giiLlnelit has lii'i'li woiu a few hours
II will Interfere with the icrsplrnllnu
nt tie- lnnb no more than do gin incuts
made "f hi Hill fabric. The paper Is
mil -li-d, imr Is It Impermeable. After
In . liming v el Ibe pni'tr Is dllli'-ull to
, ir When mi ctnh-uwr Is made to
itur II ( liiiiel I' piewiim almost ns
iihii li ! -I-'HIH ' ns llie llilo skin used
rut mill (ng g'ov
'I In- uiauK-ur undent of MnilMlcs
ill lliiil pleni io imler over In the
flguie as to the illNlrlhutlon of deaf-
mines throughout the world. A n-
rt nl icport oh tills plllise of the ecu
si. nf the United Stales gives the pro-lioi-tloii
as 'lU'.S per 1W),(KK), ami shows
that In l Ik- gioup of counlrlcH whoso
llgures Is Till or less nil aru Kugllsh
spiaMiig eveept Holland. Orcgonliiii.
1 tliliiK It Is not an exaggeration to
saj l bai medicine, surgery, obstetrics
mid the ninny medical specialties linve
made more progress In the 72 years
I nun 1SUI to 11)18 than hi as many
centuries before. 1 am also qulto will
ing to belluvu that tho next 70 years
will bo as fruitful as tho Inst 70 luivo
been. MaJ. W. W. Keen, hi the Yulo
Facts About the Year 1919 of the Christian Era
WASHINGTON. The .vent 1010 of the Christian era, which began Wednes
day, Jnntinry 1, nnd ends on Wednesday, December 31, not being n "leap
year," will conlnln ilflo days nnd n stnnll fraction. It very nearly corresponds
Willi the year (IC'W of the Jullnu period.
The year 2072 since tho toumm
Hon of Rome, according to Vnrro, begnn on January 1. 1010. Julian cnlcndur.
The year 2.r)70 nf the .lapanese cm, being the eighth year of tho period of
Tnlshn, begnn Jnntinry 1, 1010, Gregorian cnletiilnr.
The 1838 of tho Mohammedan era, or the era of the Heglrn, begins nt
sunset on September 25, 1010, Gregorlnn cnlendnr.
The yenr 1010 of tho Christian era comprises the hitler pnrl of the ono hun
dred and forty-third and the beginning of the one hundred and forty-fourth
year of the Indcpundenco of the United States.
The Julian day number of January 1, 1010, Gregorian c.tletidar. la 2,-i21,
On tho first day of January, 1010, approximately 1.000,000.000. or, more
exnetly, 1,008,771,8-10, minutes have elapsed since the birth of Christ, or the
beginning of the Christian era.
In the year 1010 there will be three eclipses, two of tho sun nnd one of
A total ecllpso of tho sun, Mny 28-20, Invisible at Washington.
A partlnl eclipse of the moon, November 7, visible nt Washington; the
beginning visible generally In North America except the extreme western
An annual eclipse of the sun, November 22, visible nt Washington as a
Silver and Gold Service
PROTKSTS reaching members of congress tigalust the war department's
service chevrons may lend to legislation prohibiting their use. Repre
sentative McKcn.lo of Illinois, Republican member of the house committee on
military affairs, considers taking the
lend In tho mutter.
The recent nctlnn of the war de
partment hi providing for the wearing
of silver chevrons by those who served
In this country 1ms brought to a head
the Issue which has been smoldering
ever since gold chevrons were desig
nated for overseas service.
"I inn grently concerned over tho
Situation and mil Inclined to think con
gressional action mny be necessary
prohibiting nil sorts of service chev
rons," said Mr. MoKcnzle. "Congressmen are being Hooded with complnlnt
of discrimination hi the manner In which n distinction Is drawn between those
who served in this country und those In France.
"Tho gold chevrons are most highly prized, but lids seems unfnlr. The
men who served overseas Old so because they happened to be ordered, not
becnuso of any choice of their own. Some of those who remained In this
country did far more valuable service than thoso who went across.
"Tho men who dodged real military service by going In ns army field
clerks nro entitled to wear tho gold chevrons. Most of them never saw n
German soldier except possibly after one was captured. They scarcely got
within sound ibfji buttle. Yet theso men with their gold chevrons In some
tvny nre hindoHrTrppear snpcrlor'fo those who wear silver chevrons who were
anxious to get Into tho lighting but were held in this country for ouc reason
"To my mind, If there nro to be service chevrons the most cqultnblo sys
tem would bo to hove them worn by thoso who served In octunl fighting.
Certainly theie could be no objection to somo llttlo distinction for those who
clearly risked their lives."
This raises the question of the air service. The flyers who were kept
here as Instructors clearly risked their lives continuously.
Bolivia Asks Relief From the Peace Commission
TIIH government of Bolivia has sent to Paris tho evidence upon which that
country bases Its claims arising out of the Tucim and Arlca dlsputo
between C'hllu nnd Peru. Bolivia admits that sho wns defeated by Chllo In
the war between Chllo and Tern. In
through an examination of tho controversy by a properly constituted tribunal.
Bolivia's chief clulm Is tlntt sho bo given nn outlet to tho sea In order to
develop her resources. By treaty arrangements with Peru nnd Chile, Bolivia
bus a free port at Antofiigastu and Mollcndo, the latter In Peru, but she Insists
that this Is not sufficient.
It Is considered certain by Latin-American diplomats here thnt the Tncnn
Arlca question will be brought up at tho peiteo congress In Paris.
It Is learned Unit among tho advisers who went to Franco with President
Wilson were exports on Chllo and Pent. It Is stated hero hi olllclal circles
that Chile would not bu surprised If tho United States, and possibly an Inter
national tribunal to bo set up by the pence congress, calls upon Chllo to
execute the provision of the treaty of Ancou which marked tho end of the war
between Chile and Peru, for a plebiscite to bu held In ten years, or 1MKI, to
decide whether Tncnu and Arlca should remain Chilean territory or revert to
Peru. . ,
The nation losing tho provinces would bate to pay to the other $10,000,000,
Tho United Slates has sent notes to the presidents of Chile and Peru
Informing them Unit It "stands ready to tender tilone, or In conjunction with
other couniiles of this hemisphere, till possible assistance" to bring about nn
Uncle Sam Is the Largest Merchant in the World
Til .; fulled States government Is the largest merchant In the world
today," says Frank A. Wood, editor of Dry Goods Iteporter, Among tho
dry goods Hems In stock mo llie following:
Coats, oveuoats, raincoats., 2 1,071.022
Flannel shirts .),(i-,t-i
Summer and winter drawers. iri,u:i0,Mi:i
Trousers ami breeches, pairs. 22,070,o:iO
Summer and winter under
Leggings ami puttees Ifi.So.VIO
Hats ami caps O.K10,(12t
Gloves and mittens, piilrH...10.00.'VMI
Wool stockings, pairs I0,li:i,2ll
Flannel for shirts, yards.... 0,102.272
O. I), cotton lliiniicl, yards. .12,b01,(Br
Dentin, yards 10,20.r,371
"The stock- In Its wiirelinuses ami
holds would astound tiny department store owner who might luivo to face the
problem of disposing or such goods," be continues. "They represent values
of not only thousands und millions, of dollars, but llgures that run Into the
".Should this merchandise bo thrown In the open market today very few
If any competitors In the same lino could stand up under the competition.
Bankruptcy would be tho Inuvltablo result."
The warehouses and stations where stocks of this merchandise are
stored number about 1,o00. An Inventory Is to be taken Immediately and the
total amount of stock llgurnd up ut Washington.
which began January It, 1010. It tuny
)U explained that 7,080 Julian years
form the period of agreement of the
cntni- ntwl liniiir evetiis ivllli llin PVCleS
The year HOSO of the Jewish era
will begin at sunset on September 24.
1010. It Is computed from tho as
sumed dato of the creation of tho
world according to Hebrew chronology
namely, Oct. 7, In tho year 0701, B. C.
Chevrons Make Trouble
which Bolivia sided with Peru, but sho
refused to sign a treaty of peace until
20 years after tho Peruvian govern
ment formally concluded penco with
Chile. Bolivia, as a result of the war,
lost Antofngnuta, her only outlet to
tho sea, and ever since, according to
the statement of a diplomatic authori
ty, sho has been stifled as a nation.
Bolivia proposes to seo If what
sho considers the wrong dono her In
the lust century cannot bo righted
tno distribution of the merchandise it
CO 5S (Vlrt'THBt
ukM lUhCUE 5Ati I
-SXQjAa I HERCc-PiHT I
G&t ?lI-3Wai jocks ,1
"fr I) fMVW orBRCOATS
President of the Chicago & Milwaukee Brewers' Association, President of
the C. Selpp and West Side Brewing Companies and Former
Trustee of the Sanitary District of Chicago.
BUY FIFTH LIBERTY BONDS
AND BE 8AFE.
About tho snddost thins In tho
world is to undergo self-denial for
years, to Bavo money and thon to boo
tho "rainy day fund" wiped out by
tho falluro of somo "wild cat" scheme.
This happens ovory day. Widows
and hard-working mon aro credulous.
They listen to tho oily promlsos of
"get rich quick" promoters and hand
over thotr savings to slick snlosmon
with "bluo sky" securities promising
And when tho bolt falls out of tho
clear sky tho pitiful savings ot years
disappear in an instant. "Tho
Bonanza Pntroil Co. has gono up. Wo
aro ruined I" Thon thero Is nothing
to do but bogln Ilfo all over nnd at
a tlmo when earning capacity has bo
gun to obb and tho way Is thornier
than over before.
Whatever tho tomptatlon mny havo
boon in tho past to do this thing,
there is no excuso for It now. Hun
dreds of thousands ot oxporloncod
publicity and investment men havo
been at work for nearly two yoars,
undor tho authority ot tho American
Government, educating millions ot
peoplo In tho flno art ot safe Invest
ing. It Is undoubtedly tho fact that
moro peoplo aro saving money today
than over boforo in nil tho history of
tho world. And moro of tho peoplo
aro Interested in tho propor handling
of tbolr savings accumulations. Lit
erally millions havo boon taught to
buy Government bonds, and they have
loarnod to buy Thrift and War Sav
ings Stamps as the best posslblo way
to provent tho vrasto ot fugltlvo
quarters and dimes.
Tho Government will offor anothor
chanco 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
ot maintaining and restoring to their
homes tho valiant soldiers who havo
won for Amorlca tho world's great
est victory. Tho bills must bo paid
and tho American peoplo must pay
From tho "thrift and savings" view
point tho Fifth Liberty Loan will bo
aa good as, or oven bettor than, the
provlous 'Liborty Loans. It is likely
to havo a shorter maturity and that
w.111 onnblo tho holder to obtain a
gonerous Incomo while ho holds thorn
and get bis principal back, with a
hundsome appreciation during tho
coming period ot intonso activity and
If anything "goes up in valuq" Lib
erty bonds suroly will. Tho way to
got tho benefit of such advances In
valuo Is to buy tho coming Fifth Lib
To buy them when they nro offered
everybody should begin saving up
Set ufildo all the monoy you can
aparo out ot your wagos and havo it
In your savings bank for tho Initial
payment on Fifth Liberty Bonds.
JBJBJBJBJBJJ' , v i -IIIIIH
BBBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBB-. ' i . aBBBBBBBH
PBBBBBBBBBHV' " ' k kkkkkkkkH
At large 'William E. Mason, Rep.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1 'Martin B, Madden, Rep.
2 'James R. Mann, Rep.
3 'William W. Wilson, Rep.
A '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 'Irn C. Copley, Rep.
12 'Charles E. Fuller, Rep.
13 'John C. McKenzte, 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 'Loren E. Wheeler, Rep.
22 'William A. Rodenberg, Rep.
23 'Martin D. Foster, Dem.
24 'Thomas 8. Williams, Rep.
25 'Edward E. Denlson, Rep.
Tho Chicago ICaglo numbors among
its Riibscrlbcrs thu most Influential,
most prosperous and most respected
men In Chicago.
It rcuchCBi nearly ovory man of
standing In tho community nnd all
mon who aro moldors of public opin
ion or directors ot public affairs.
It Is the guide, mentor and friend
of every political loader ot ovory
simile of opinion.
It Is read by Govornmont, Stato,
County and City olDcluls.
It Is rend by a big porcontngo ot
the legul fraternity, Including bench
It is tho favorite ot Chicago's load
ing business men.
It reaches ull classes in their
It Is in ovory public office and ov
ory public library.
It Is a paper that Is road by peoplo
of standing and Influonco.
Tho Knglo goes Into evory pre
cinct In Chicago.
George E. Drennan Is one ot th
ablest and most popular Dcmocratlo
loaders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over the state, his
great clrolo of friends and his unlm
peachablo democracy aro strong ele
ments In his success.
MoKmsIc Clelana, the able former
Judge, it a man who Is never atraM
to sun4 up for what ha beltavaa t