Newspaper Page Text
'rt OMIOAOO :aglc,
FIVE YOUNGER THAN AMERICA
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 FIH
Boats and Launches
Cigars and Tobacco
Rods and IV.ccIs
Oolf doods .
Harness and Saddles
Suu, Adams and Dearborn St. Phone exchange 1 Mall Order Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lehmann
Democrauo National Committeeman
tor Illinois Charles Boescheniteln,
Democratic Stats Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
sal. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
rteeport; Terence F. Moras, Chicago;
Cd. M. Splller, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac D. Craig, Mattoon.
Trwaurer Ernest Hoover, Taylor
vUle. Sergeant-at-Annt Jerry 3. Kaaa,
Cast St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalley, chairman.
William P. Feoney, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
to Party of Cook County.
ChalrmaB Jamee m. uauer.
Vice Chairmen Joseph Rusnkewloi,
rrank F. Roeder, Anton J. Cerasak,
Jamea M. Whalen, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Executive Committee
Secretary -"William p. Feeney,
Assistant Secretary John F. Quia
Urn. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
kelmer. Treasurer Fred W. Block!.
Berg eant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Kenna.
econd 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.
Eighth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard. .
Tenth Ward Joseph W. Cermet
Eleventh Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Cennak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Word Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas P. Keane.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns.
Seventeenth Ward Joioph Rushke
wlcx. Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Qro
gan. Nineteenth Ward John Powera.
Twentieth Ward Dennis J. Egan.
Twenty-first Ward John F. O'Mal
lav. Twenty-second Ward Rudolph U
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. 0111.
Tweaty-fourth Ward Frank F. Roe
der. Tweaty-Afth Ward Harry R. Olk
aoas. Tweaty-alxth Ward Henry A. Zen
dec. Twenty-seventh Ward Nell Murley.
Twetylghtn Ward Framk Paav
Tweaty-alnta Ward Ssaaiett Waaa-
Talrtleth Ward Jamee F. HeWr-
TmMy-ftrst Ward Michael K. ihert-
qfetrtv-aaaoad Ward Freak J.
Tkrrkr-tkird Ward Timothy Crowe.
r-feurt War Meepn O. Kost-
Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Fee
ney. Country Towns Samuel Klelnlts,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough,
Lemont; Poter Wolf, Melrose Park;
Roes C. Hall, Oa Park; Isaac M.
Kuebler, Palatine, and Frank H. Mo
Culioch. Ward Organliatlons.
1 Headquarters, 772 B. State St.;
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secretary, Ike Roder
ick, 117 B. 20th 8t
I Headquarters, 203 B. 37th St.; teL
Douglas 2489; meet every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 3411
Michigan Ave.; secretary, Otto
Woerter, 668 E. 35th 8t.
I Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace SU.; moots first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol
ton, 3264 Union Ave.; socretary,
James J. Rropacek, 313S Normal
Headquarters, Kahn'e Hall, 35th
and Wood sts,; meets second
Thursday; president, Henry Mc
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary. Matthew M. Bunyan, 3428
7 Headquarters, Calumet K. of C.
Hall, C202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president, Jamea M. Whalen, 6457
Langley Ave,; secretary, Elmer J.
WhltCy, 6424 Langley Ave.
Headquarters, 921C Commercial
Ave.; president, John P. Byrnes,
7457 Bond Ave,; secretary, Gus
tavo Slelnwlg, 0370 Anthony Ave.
Hardware and Toots
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, DeHaan's Hall, 9441
Cottage Grove Ave.; tel. BurnsIJe
1183; president. Catrlnes Dellaan,
9464 Cottage Grove Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whtttanburg,
10726 Cottage Grovo Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.:
tel. Seeley 1940; prosldent, 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 Kerner, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave; secretary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Ave.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phono Kedzle 423; president,
James O. Denvlr, 3848 Congress
St; secretary, John C. Morris,
3336 W. Adams 8t
14 Headquartors, Conway's Hall,
Lake St and Western Avo.; meets
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president James B. Shltl, 1721
Grand Are.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Are.
15 Headquarters, 2705 Iovta St.;
president, ErA J. Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Gerlrtx, 836 N. Francisco Are.
16 Headquarters, not W. North
Are.; meets every Friday; presi
dent Josaph Petlak. 1340 W.
Wortn Are.; secretary, Frank
Llterski, 1617 Dleksoa St.
17 Headquarter, 186 Milwankaa
Ave.; tel. Monroe 6872; president
Michael Palese; secretary, Teoll
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Are.
18 Headquarters, 1462 W. Madison
St: tel. Monro 8769; president,
James C. Oavln. 826 A. Racine
Are.; secretary, John Vanderburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquarters, northwest corner
Blue Island Avo. nnd Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St.; secretary, Paul
20 Headquarters, Club House, 823 W.
18th St; tel. Canal 6169; meets
second and fourth Thursdays;
presldont, Peter F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Barth. P.
Collins. 926 W. 19th Bt
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
stroet; tel. Superior 491; meets every
aocond Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mahoney, 1446 N. La Salle street;
secretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarto:, 1764 Larrabee St;
tel. Lincoln 2745; dally meetings
at 716 W. North Ave.; president
Rudolph L. Schapp, 1962 Howe
St.; phono Lincoln 7557; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagner.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poage, 6l Belmont
Are.; secretary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquarters, 1604 Barry Are.;
tel. Lake View 1204; president
Frank A. Stadler, 2908 Lincoln
Are.; secretary, Gustar Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Are.
25 Headquarters, 5401 Broadway;
phone Edgewater 494; president,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6810 Magnolia Are.
26 Headquartors, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
tel. Grace 8704; meets every Fri
day;' president, Chas. A. Williams,
3516 Janssen Are.; secretary,
Chas. W. Peters, 3649 N. Hermi
27 Hoadquartors, Grace Hall, 3801
Bornard St, corner Grace, Elaton
and Bernard; phone Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Blase, 6017 Pensacola Are.;
socretary, Goo. J. Gorcken, 4040
N. LeClalro Are.
28 Headquarters, 1967 Milwaukee
Are.; phone Armltage 6471.
29 Headquarters, 1610 W. Garfield
Bird.; tel. Drover 4152; president
Frank J, Ryan; secretary, John R.
30 Headquartors, McNally's Hall,
4647 S. Halsted St.; president,
Martin J. McNally, 4647 S. Halsted
St; secretary, B. J. Keen, 531 W.
31 Headquartors, C60S S. HalHtcd St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 624 W. 60th St.;
secretary, Chas. Sener, 685! S. Pe
32 Headquarters, snltes 10 and 11.
Awlorson Bldg., 6S56 S. Halsted
3S Headquarters. Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont 6991.
34 Headquarters, 3556 Ogden Ave.;
tel. Lawndale G34; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
dais Ave.; socretary, Donnls B,
Duffy, 2123 S. Lawndale Avo,
35 Headquarters, 1039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel. Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays, presldont,
R, W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S, Clark, Kwler
and North Ave.
This Country by No Means Most Ju
venile of the Nations Engaged
In the War.
Tho average innii thinks tin1 United
SI uM Is tlit' youngest iiiitliin tlmt was
actively engaged In tlio war tlmt lirn f
tleally ended with tin- recent signing
of tin1 armistice with Gerunin. Ax n
mutter of fact, It Is inn (if the older
mit'nns engaged In the war.
'I'll!' IllOSt ri't-Kllllv flll-IIIKll ItlltlollS
Vj'Jtlmt have taken part In tin struggle
,,uro Kiiunmnln, Bulgaria, nnil Sorbin,
width were given their Independence
r Turkey ubntit forty years ago. Tho.v
linil existed before, though not pre
li ly In ilu limits of today, lint they
Imil been long under Turkish rule.
Next In youth Is Germany. Of course
there litis been n Germany for twenty
centuries or lunger. Inn nt first the
11111111' described the territory In which
various entirely Independent tribes
lived mid afterward It described n fed
eration ,i looely Joined together that
!ts states were as often fighting eaeli
dlier ns In alliance with each other.
Still Inter about fifty years ago Ger
many was divided. Into two federa
tions, Imt both (-onililneil against
Fiance In 1870. The German enilro
was established In 1871 and Germany
was never really u nation before that
N'ext comes Italy, which became n
kingdom In 18.l or 1M10. Of course
ltullan history Is older than the his
tory of any oilier country In Ihirnpe
except Greece, but the earlier history
of Italy was the history of Home,
which overflowed the boundaries of
'lie peninsula and conquered the great
er part of the known world. Hut less
I ban sixty years sign what Is now Italy
was divided Into four states. It was
consolidated about llfly-elgbt years
it'll, though a small strip of ferritin
vas left to the pope. This was taken
during the war between France ami
Germany and the capital of the united
nation was moved to Home.
So live of the nations taking an ac
tive part In Hie war are younger than
he fulled States, which bail existed
. an Independent government nearly
tie hundred years before the German
mplre was established, Of course the
tales of Gerinuny are older than the
f idled States, but the German empire
If Greece were considered as taking
in active part In the war she would
le lidded to the list of Juniors, being
ess than a century old. France. Great
Britain. Russia, and Austria arn the
uily nations liartlelpatlng In the war
hat ate older than the raited .States
'inless Political's participation Is con
ildered active eunuch to count In the
A very eloquent Frenchman, Ambus
r'ndor .liissernud, ban paid this hand
Mime tribute to the American army In
France: "A viillanl iiriuy. the praise of
which Is on every Up; n youthful, good
humored, ela-in-y iiriuy, whose every
soldier Is welcome In castle or hut, nnd
Is offered Just as heartily the best cake
or the last crust; an Immense army.
that grows ceasclefisly month after
month you sent over double the uuin
her of men Napoleon had nt Waterloo.
.Many French mimes written on your
map recall our presence here at the
time of your light for Independence,
chief among them that of Lafayette.
Many American mimes will In lifter
lime recall the splendid part you are
taking In the deliverance of France
ami of the world." Youth's Conipnn
ton. Poetic Justice!
Tie llrsl four letters of the name
Amerongeii, which designates tho
iiioated castle In Holland where the
former Kaiser Wllhelm II Is observing
the twilight of the llohenollerus us
rulers, compose the French word mean
ing bitter. Ono might find In this a
lilting reply to the mime of the place
.here. under Frederick the Great,
llolifiizollcrulHui began Its rumpmil
career. This I'otsdnm castle, with ItH
French elegance, Voltaire associations
nnd German mechanism for raising the
lluucr table, the monarch named In
French "Sniih-Soiicl," (without euro)
iml for nearly two centuries It has
hone forth a lirllllaut example of
riusslnn Impertinence. But now the
llnhcirollcrn has Ids cares, and no
doubt they nre bitter.
Example Is Contagious.
Let the busy wife or mother sensibly
tut t her multiplied problems In tho
uickground and .-e! an example In pa
tience and good humor for those
irotiml her. All the philosophers its
are us that example Is contagious
hat our good or 111 deportment Is nt
omo time or place rellecled In anoth
r. Therefore tho woman who hopes
lo keep her husband or family In a
happy mood should, first of nil, piny
bit role herself. Otherwise, she must
ciirii to hear with the "grouchy" ami
pi rlnips unreasonable whims of her
b'lir ones. New York F.vculug Tele
in favor of
Are jou in favor of government
"Well," replied Senator Sorghum,
'I've been trying to make up my
nlnd. Kvcrytblng depends on whether
i business Is inn with Intelligence and
are, regardless of who owns li. And
e seen some men who inought they
'oulil take on all kinds of government
responsibility that I wouldn't trust to
-nn a peanut stand."
Toes of Animals,
No living representative of the ani
mal kingdom Juts more than five toes,
digits or claws to each fool, baud or
llltlli. The luile Is tho type of lite
one-toed creature, the caiiiel of the
ivo-toed. the rhinoceros of the three
toed and tlie hippopotamus of tho
four-toed animal life. Tho elephant
nnil hundreds of other animals of dif
ferent orders belong to the great live
toed tribe. '
I mc where they are going to have
, i i -how in New York for the sol-In-
II the profits ought, of a show
i Mi- I'lnoiint to a considerable
IHlssssssHIFrM nfffil III IlllrVlf? t&l iimP7wm'n
What's This No Capital City of Washington, D. C?
WASHINGTON. Senator Henry L. Myers of Montnna Introduced n bill
(S. BL'07) the other day of which the first section rcada ns follows:
"Be It eniipted, etc., That that city and community and nil thereof situate
nnd now being within the Dlslilct of
(and i was suRrXSr N
ty In law claim that there Is no city of
Washington; that It has no existence whatever; that tho supposed city of
Washington Is wholly n myth. From tlmo Immemorial, nt least from the
time of tho location of tho permanent sent of government of tho United Stntes
In the District of Columbia, nil executive documents, nit proclamations nnd
messages of the president have hnd appended thereto tho words, 'Dona nt
the city of Washington,' on a certain date; until u few months ago, when
some ono In olllchil life, who claims to be authority on the subject, Informed
President Wilson that there was no city of Washington. Since then the
president has been appending to his olllclnl documents tho words, 'Dona hi
the District of Columbia' on u certnln date.
"It seems that those of in who are here nre simply living or stopping In
the District of Columbln. The place In which we do business Is tho District
of Columbia, not the city of Washington or n city of any other nume or
Identity. Massachusetts avenue, which Is near the spot In which wo now are,
Is simply Massachusetts avenue in the District of Columbln.
"It heems to me that the people of the United Stuten ought to take suf
ficient prldo In their capital to havo It located in u clly, nnd for the ejt.v to
havo a name, but it can only be given a name through congressional action.
It hns nono at present. There Is n pot olllce hero called 'Washington,
but the fact does not give n nninu to the city or community around It."
The bill was referred to the committee on the Judiciary.
Attention, Hunters! No Duck-Shooting This Spring
THE Associated Press sent out a hundred words or so the other day from
here to the effect thnt tho federal migratory bird net of 1013 hnd been In
effect declared Invalid by tho Supremo court, which dismissed on tho govern
ment's motion nn appeal from a deci
sion of tho Arknnsa.s federal district
court holding the act unconstitutional.
Tho 'boss must have been away
that day, for tho statement, though
true In every particular, was as mis
leading as Is 'possible In the' absence
of the few necessnry words of expla
nation. In consequence of tho ills
put ch a chorus of Jubilation went up
from several duck-hunting points.
"Hurrah I" cried tho duck-shooters,
"we told you that luw was uncon
stitutional. Now we'll havo spring shooting ns usual."
All wrong. Pot-hunters, market-hunters, game-hog and Imitation sports
men should noto thnt the federal migratory bird law Is still tho law of the
land, that It Is In full operation nnd that It will bo enforced this spring as
, never bcfoiV'r ' . ,
Tho rasa in question Is known ns the Slinuver case. The doctrine of
"state rights"' Is still strong In Arknnsns nnd the court there was of the
opinion that1 tho regulation of gnmo belongs to tho state nnd not to the
federal gpvernniont. Tho federal government nppenled from tho decision to
the Supreme court.
In tho incnnthno sportsmen, stntesmen nnd bird-lovers got together. They
consulted the master-mind of this country naming no names, Tho result was
that tho United States and Canndn mndo a treaty containing the provisions
nt tho act and thnt congress ratified the treaty and passed nn enabling net
putting Its provisions In force.
So when tho Slinuver enso enmo before tho Supremo court tho operation
of the treaty hnd mndo tho constitutionality of the original net nn academic
question. The court did not consider It on Its merits and dismissed tho gov
ernment's appeal nt the government's request.
The wur being over, Uncle Sum will now lmve a clmnco to enforco this
national law In those few places where public opinion runs to tho contrary.
New Underground and Through-Water Wireless
HOW underground nnil through-water wireless wns put Into practical use
during tho war was disclosed by navy department officials, giving to the
public another of its secrets, carefully guarded ,so long nH It might lmve been
of value to the enemy. Government
nlllclnls regard this development, orig
inated in prlvuto research by Jannw II.
Itogers, a scientist of Hynttsvllle, Aid.,
as one of the war's major scientific
advances of tho kind.
In practical two tho new system so
fur Is employed only for receiving,
Itndlo messages sent out from power
ful stations In Kuropo uro now being
read at underground receiving stations
In the United States, and In smno
cases better than when caught by tho
elaborate ami expensive air stations. In nddltlon, It wuh revealed at tho
department, through nn adaptation of tho Itogers theory submarines under
water were Intercepting radio signals sent from shore, nnd with crude appa
ratus the scientist has succeeded In transmitting signals two miles from a
submerged wire, simulating u submersible. Olllelals say It Is possible, al
though not yet an accomplished fact, that ground or water sending can be
developed to n considerable extent. They do not anticipate that the present
method of sending from high towers will be superseded except for limited
Some of tho mnln advantages of the lingers system ns developed ho far,
according to tho experts, are almost negligible cost of construction, tho Inten
sifying of signals by pointing the sending apparatus toward tbu receiving sta
tion and reduction of static Interference. Becauso of the latter advantages
the navy's receiving fetation at New Orleans, where communication with ships
In southern waters swept by frequent electrical storms Is maintained, uses
tho underground nppnratus with marked success.
In war a greut advantage Is tlmt submarines receive messages while
submerged. This was dono by wires trailing In tbu water.
Why American Gobs Wear Such Funny Uniforms
MANY old customs nnd traditions hnvo left their trncu on tho uniform ot
American sailors of tho present day. The wide, flnrlng trousers suggest
n waste of material when seen on n city street, hut they nro really the most
prnetlcal shapu for duty on shipboard.
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W,n TiifF lymY L&fflP
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from a hint. The 1H buttons across the top of the trousers nre supposed ti
represent the 111 original slates. The black tie, prescribed by regulation for
American bluejackets, was handed down from tho British nuvy. it was wr.rn
by tho hiilliirt of this fleet In memory Nelson.
Tim bit of whlto undershirt showing nt tho nock Is associated with
Admlrul Fiirragut. After his death the sail In which bis body was lowered
to (he water was divided among his sailors, with tho request that tho pieces
be worn across their diets. This established tho custom of wearing a whltu
daisy, which s now replaced by thu portion of tho undershirt,
These peculiarities of dress aro no more odd tliiiu somo tin" mirvlvu In
In- ordlnan dress of civilians such, for Instance, as tho two buttons at the
bud. oi a (out and thu shirt cult.
Columbia Is, and shall be, known and
designated ns the city of Washington,
nnd the boundaries of the District of
Columbia, now nnd heretofore estab
lished by lnv, nre, and shnll be, the
boundaries thereof; nnd said city shnll
be and Is the capital nnd pcrmunent
sent of government of the United
"Mr. President," sold Senator
Myers In part, "those who nro authori
I,lH'nUb0 f the loosem'ss they may bo
,'""l,(l l singly to the knees when tho
hn,,or ,H holystoning tho decks, and
tl,e "l,rt' n,h0 Invents them from bind-
Is required to go nluft. Another lm-
pnrtnnt ndvnntngo of thu looseness Is
that, combined with the urrnngement
of the buttons on the side, tho trousers
may bo easily slipped off In tho wnter.
Again, they urn easily rolled up when
u sailor makes u lauding on a beach
kkkkkkkkkkkKkV' - iakkkH
BHKrV , 'aaaakl
Leading and Progressive Citizen and
the Municipal Voters League Who
BUY FIFTH LIBERTY BONDS
AND BE 8AFE.
About tho saddost thing In tho
world is to undergo aelf-donlal for
years, to savo monoy and then to boo
tho "rainy day fund" wiped out by
tho falluro of somo "wild cat" schemo.
This happens overy day. Widows
and hard-working men aro credulous.
They listen to tho oily promises of
"got rich quick" promoters and hand
over tholr savings to slick salesmen
with "bluo sky" securities promising
And whon tho bolt falls out of tho
clear sky tho pitiful savings of years
disappear in an Instant. "Tho
Bonanza Patroll Co. has gono up. Wo
aro rulnodl" Thon thcro la nothing
to do but begin life all over nnd nt
a tlmo whon earning capacity haB be
gun to obb nnd tho way Is thornlor
than ovor boforo. ,
Whatovor tho temptation may havo
been In tho past to do this thing,
there Is no oxcuso for it now. Hun
dreds of thousands of oxporlonced
publicity and Investment mon havo
been at work for noarly two years,
undor the authority of tho American
Government, educating millions of
pooplo in tho flno art of Bafo invest
ing. It is undoubtedly tho fact that
moro pooplo are saving monoy today
than over boforo In all tho history of
tho world. And more of tho pooplo
aro interested in the proper handling
of tholr savings accumulations. Lit
erally millions havo boon taught to
buy Government bonds, and they havo
loarnod to buy Thrift and War Sav
ings Stamps as the best possible way
to prevent, tho wasto of fugitive
quarters' and dimes.
Tho Government will offer another
chnnco to "got in on tho ground
floor" during tho spring whon tho
Fifth Liberty Loan Is offorod. Tho
monoy will bo spent to pay tho cost
of maintaining and restoring to their
homes tho valiant soldiers who havo
won for America tho world's great
est victory. Tho bills must bo paid
and tho American pooplo must pay
From the "thrift and snvlngs" view
point tho Fifth Liborty Loan will bo
as good as, or oven hotter than, the
previous Liborty Loans. It is likely
to havo a shorter maturity and that
will onablo tho holder to obtain a
gonorous incorao whllo ho holds thorn
and got his principal back, with a
handsomo appreciation during tho
coming period of intonso activity and
If anything "goes up in valuo" Lib
erty bonds surely will. Tho way to
get tho benefit of such advances in
valuo Is to buy the coming Fifth Lib
To buy them when thoy are offorod
everybody should bogln saving up
Sot nsldo all tho monoy you can
spare out of your wages and havo it
in your savings bank for tho initial
paymont on Fifth Liberty BondB.
CHARLES A. COMI8KEY,
Popular Baseball King and Owner of the White Sox, Who Is Home
Founder and Long Time President of
Predicts 8weltzer's Election as Mayor.
At large 'William E. Mason, Rep.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1 Martln 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 lra 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. 8mlth, Rep.
18 'Joseph Q. 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 Englo numbors among
its subscribers tho most Influential,
most prosperous and most rcBpoctod'
men In Chicago.
It reaches nearly every man of
standing in tho community and all
men who.nrp moldcrs of public opin
ion or directors of public" affairs. ' '
It is tho guido, montor and frlond
of ovory political loador of overy
shndo of opinion.
It is read by Government, State,
County and City officials.
It Is rond by a big porcontago of
tho legal fraternity, Including bonch
It Is tho favorlto of Chicago's load
ing buslnoss mon.
It roaches all clnsses In tholr
It Is In ovory public ofilco and ov
ory public library.
It is a papor thnt Is road by pooplo
of standing nnd Influence
Tho Englo goos Into ovory pro
cinct in Chicago.
George E. flrennan la one of the
ablest and roost popular Democratic
leaders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over the state, his
great circle ot friends and his unim
peachable democracy are strong ele
ments in bli success.
MeKeatte ClelanC tae able fomar
Jadga, la a ataa who it never atraU
to ataai up far what ha believes to