Newspaper Page Text
p-T wTi-i w, "" r- -yr-rv -vyiy -u m y
rthfH. CMipAGO ECAQt-lf:.
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 nnd Tobacco
Rods and Reels
Oolf Goods .
Harness and Saddles
State, Adam and Dearborn SU. PlioneEicliangoJ Alall Order Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E.J. Lehmnnn
Democratic National Committeeman
tor Illinois Charles Doeschenstetn,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur V. Chnrlea, Car
mi. Vice Chairman Douglas I'attUon,
Frooport; Terence F. Moran, Chicago;
Cd. M. Splllor, Marlon.
Socretary Isaac D. Craig, Mattoon.
Tropurer Ernest Hoover, Taylor
Title. Sergcant-at-Arms Jerry J. Kan,
East St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dnlloy, chairman.
William P. Feeney, hecrotu'ry.
Managing Committee of tho Democrat
Ic Party of Cook County.
Chairman Tatncu M. DaTIb?.
Vlco Chairmen Joseph nushliowlct,
Frank F. Boeder, Autou J. Cormak,
Jamea M. Whnlcn, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Executive Committee
Spcretnry William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quin
tan. Financial Secretary Jacob Ltnd
helmer. Treasurer Fred W. Dlockl.
Sergeant-at-Artns John .J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Kouna.
Second Ward Wllllum J. Graham.
Third Ward Thomas D. Nash.
Fourth Ward Jamos M. bailey.
Fifth Ward Pntrlck 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. Cermak.
Eleventh Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Cermak,
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas PKoone.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns.
Seventeenth Ward Joioph Rushko
lcz. Eighteenth Ward llornard J. Gro
can. Nineteenth Ward John Powers.
Twentieth Word Dennis J. Egnn.
Twenty-first Ward John F. O'Mal
ley. Twoaty-socond Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. QUI.
Twenty-fourth Waid Frank F. Hoc
der. Twenty-fifth Word Harry It. Olb
bons. Twenty-sixth Ward Henry A. Sen
der. Twenty-seventh Ward Noll Murley.
Twenty-ebjhth Word Frank Paa
ehen. Twenty-ninth Ward Emraett Whea
ran. Thirtieth Ward James F. HeStr-
Thirty-first Wora Michael K. Shert
Jn. Thirty-second Ward Frank J.
Thirty-third Ward Timothy Crowa.
Sfctoty-fourth Word Joseph O. Kost-
Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Fee
noy. Country Towns Samuel Klolnltr,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Kcough,
Leraont; Peter Wolf, Melrose Park;
Ross C. Hall, OaK Park; Isaac U.
Kuebler, Palatine, and Frank H. Mo-
1 Headquarters, 772 S. State St.;
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secretary, Ike Roder
ick, 117 B. 20th SU
Z Headquarters, 203 B. 37th St.; tel.
Douglas 24C9; meets every Tues
day; president, Edw. StenBon, 3411
Michigan Ave.; secretary, Otto
Woorter, EC8 E. 35th St.
2Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace SU.; meets first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Avo.; socretary,
James J, Kropacok, 3135 Normal
S Headquarters, Knbn's Hall, 36th
and Wood sts.; meets second
Thursday; president, Henry Mc
Nornoy, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M. Bunyan, 3426
7 Headquarters, Calumet IC of C.
Hall, C202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president, James M. Wbalon, 6457
Langlay Ave ; secretary, Elmer J.
Whltty, 6424 Langloy Ave.
8 Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave., president, John P. Byrnes,
7457 Bond Are.; decrelary, Gus
tavo Stelnwlc, 9370 Anthony Ave.
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
9 Headquarters, DoIInan's Hall, 9442
Cottage Grovo Ave.; tel. Burnslde
1183; president, Catrlnos DoHaan,
94C4 Cottdgo Grovo Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottage Grovo Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Sceley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washbume
Ave.; secretary, Fred W. Itausch,
1741 W. 19th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzle
Ave.; tol. Lawndalo 108; presi
dent, Otto Kerncr, 242C S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretory, Joseph I.
Novnlt, 2401 S. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phono Kcdzlo 423; president,
James O. Denvlr, 3848 Congress
St.; secretary, John C. Morris,
333C W. Adams St.
14 Headquarters, Conway's Hall,
Lake St. and Western Ave.; meets
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president. .Tames B. Shltl, 1723
Grand Ave.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
16 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, E'rM t Kalndl, 2C00
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Govlrtz, 83C N. Francisco Avo.
16 Headquartors, M82 W. North
Ave.; moots ovory Friday; presi
dent. Joseph Potlak, 1340 W.
Worm avo.; sccrotary, Frank
Lltcrskl, 1017 Dickson St.
17 Headquarters. 988 Mllwnuka
Avo,; tel. Monroo 6872; president,
Michael Palosc; secretary, Tcofll
Weyna, 1020 Milwaukee Avo.
IS Headquarters, 1402 W. Madison
St.: tol. Monroo 37C9; president,
James C. Clnvln, !26 8. Racine
Ave.; secretary, John Vamlerbur,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquartors, northwest cornor
Bluo Island Avo. nnd Taylor St.;
president. Thos. J. Johnson, 1C56
W. CongresB St.; secretary, Paul
20 Headquartors, Club Houso, 823 W.
18th St.; tol. Canal C1C9; moots
socond and fourth Thursdays;
president, Peter F. Smith, 1C08 S.
Union Ave.; socretary, Barth. P.
Collins. 92C W. 19th St.
21st Headquartors, 112 Locust
street; tol. Superior 491; moots ovory
bocond Friday; president, Josoph P.
Mnhonoy, 144G N. La Salle stroot;
secretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarter, 17C4 Ivtrraboo St;
tol. Lincoln 2745; dally meetings
at 710 W. North Ave.; president,
Rudolph L. Schapp, 1902 Howo
St.; phone Lincoln 7557; secre
tary, Math. J. Wnguor.
23 Headquarters, Lowor Llncolu
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
soy Aves.; tel. LIucoln 1990; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poage, E1G 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 Avo.
25 Hoadquarters, 5401 Broadway;
phono Edgowater 494; president,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Bencun St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
C310 Magnolia Avo.
2G Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
tel. Grace 8704; meets every Fri
day; presldont, ChRB. A. Williams,
351C JanBson Avo.; secretary,
Chas. W. Peters, 3C49 N. Horml
27 Headquarters, Grace Hall, 3801
Bernard St, corner Grace, Elston
and Bernard; phono Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
linns Blase, 5017 Pensacolr. Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gercknn, 4040
N. LoClalre Ave
28 Headquarters, 19C7 Milwaukee
Ave.; phono Armltago C471.
29 Headquarters, 1C10 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tol. Drover 4152; presldont,
Frank J. Ryan; secretary, John R.
30 Headquartors, McNally's Hall,
4C47 S. Hoisted St.; presldont,
Martin J. McNally, 4C47 S. Halsted
St.; secretary, K. J. Kean, 531 W.
31 Hoadquarters, CC08 S. Halsted St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Krank J. Corr, 524 W. COtU St.;
secretary, Chas. Soner, 5852 S. Po-
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., C856 S. Halsted
3S Headquarters. Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont G991.
34 Headquartors, 355G Ogden Ave.;
tol. Lawndale G34; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn-
dal Ave,; secretary, Donnls E.
Duffy, 212S S, Lawndalo Avo.
35 Headquarters, 1039-41 W. Madison
St ; tel. Oarfleld 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays; president,
R. W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Heeler
and North Are.,
GATHERING OF CROP DATA
Information Showing How Thorough
Is the Work of the Department
An outline of tlif organization de
veloped In the department of ugiieul
tine throuKli more Until hulf n century
if experience In c-i-i estimating, Indl
eating the wire utiil thoiougluicss with
which government crop repot In un
prepared, Is given In Hie iiiitimil re
port of the seerotniy of agriculture.
For collecting original dutit the hit
ri'iiti of crop estimate has two main
souiees of Infonnatlon vuliiiitnry re
prnters and salaried Held agents. The
Voluntary force comprises :t;i."i;i town
ship reporters, one for eaeh ngrleul
tinal township; L'.TiVJ county reporters
who report iiiontlily or of tener on
eounty-wlde conditions, basing their
estimates on personal observation, In
quiry ami written reports of aids, of
whom thero are about fi,M)0; II) special
lists of co-operators, aggregating 1!17.
OOO names, who report on particular
products, such as llxe slock, cotton,
wool, rice, tobacco, potatoes, apples,
peanuts, beans and the like; and IX),
ICO field aids, Including tho best In
formed men In each state, who report
directly to the salaried Held agents of
ihe bureau. The total oluntary stalT.
therefore, numbers approximately li(X),
ooo, an average of about (JO. for each
mumy and -1 lor each township. The
reporters, as a rule, are fanners, Thev
sere without compensation, and are
elected and retained on the lists he
i mum' of their knowledge of local con
ditions, their public spirit, and their
Interest In the work. All except coun
ty and Held aids report directly to tho
bureau, and each class of reports Is
tabulated and averaged separately for
each group and state.
Smith Bethlehem, fa., probably bad
o'ie of ihe most active organizations
nl the woman's limi armv In the entire
I'lilted Slates during the summer Just
"iidcd. farmers In Unit locality In
tin n.v Instances reaped the largest
rops In history, and they praise the
'iiM-Ieniloiis ami ellleleut work of the
'.-iris ami .voting women who assisted
tie-in as among the best help they ccr
Pitching hay Is really a man's Job,
Inn the girls on the farms near Beth.
I-hem were leady to try any bind of
una work, and made a line record In
'mi vesting the bay crop. The work
mr which they showed ihonisoIoi
'i st adapted, however, was hortlcul
inal. They were Invaluable In the
ruck gardens, weeding onion patches,
.neliliiu berries, hunching asparagus
.id doing the vailous other odd Jobs
tut t inift be done to keep gardens
I'-oiluetlve and neat.
Saturday night meant a time of rest
'r the girls, ami thev celebrated with
'sings" ordinarily. They also gave op
nsloiml vaudeville and minstrel shows
mid dinner panics. Many of them are
-ollige girls and have gone hack to
school, but others are .engaging In oth
er forms of woik during thu fall and
Almanneh Do Gotha.
,Vo pity Ihe collcauue who nt pres.
it has to edit Hie Alinaimcli dc Gotha.
til" dlrectoey of all courts. The next
"illtloii, which, by the way. had almost
bom ready for the printer when" the
-rent tumbling of thrones happened
iiml thoicforc will have to be radically
re Ned and will look cry different. We
eaiittot Imazluo that the good pcoplo
who used to place Ihe bible of arls-
neriiey and the court directory on tint
most conspicuous shelf of their book
'use wll' ever again have the desire to
Inquire "who Is who?"
No fewer than 'J7S names belonging
to former reigning princes will be
missed. Aid those are of the ruling
fmnlllcs of Ciermauv exclusively; not
ii mention 'he Turks, the Greeks, (be
I'.iilt'iirlans, etc. The new aliiiauacli.
hlcb no loiiL'cr will have to speak In
iliigliii humility of the Hohcny.ollcrn.
he WitioH.achs of llavarla, the Xih'Ii
iiigers of Biiden. the Coburgs and the
sJi'bimmlH'rg-I.lppes s a list of war
ilns. of eoure, It does not compen--.ii"
entirely for all the sacrifices
vlileh hundreds of thousands of better
iii-n hud to suffer bcfoio tbeo ''7S
lilL'biiesses of divine right were per
mitted to heroine ordinary mortals,
!uit h Is. novoitholess, one fruit of our
vJetor.v. And the hoiiM'-clcanlng still
.mis on. -German Democracy Bullc
Move to Save Potash,
The work of analyzing the raw ma
terltils and slags from the lilnsi-fiir-.nice
liiiltt-lry to determine If possible
he iiiiioimt of potash now lost In that
lebisfj which might be colb-eied for
.rtlllei' bus lieen carried on by the
1'iilli'd Stall's bureau of soils during
tin' iai veur ami Is expected to be
ompletiil during tho current fiscal
M-iir. It is evident from tho work so
for 'lone ilmt a vciy huge amouiif of
pntasli ran be iiinile available Iniin
this Miiirre If suitable collecting tip
pn. itus Is Installed. The bijicati Is
it I -o conduct I m: research uurl; In the
oniliieieliil (olleetlou of potash fioitt
i uii'ta Mlas.
"General" on His Dignity.
A ihiikIi of small boys, including
fviiinrd and lllllle, were playliiu the
ii niulitr game of "war" when Millie
iitioimccil. "I'm the general." Bernard
'lil. "All light, and then .vou can
liu-e us." At this "General Bill" a-
..iiini'il bis best military poso and voice
- he declared, "No. sir. The general
luesn't do any (basing. He's tho head
uj and leads the whole bunch."
Animals In Hedges.
Those quaint box hedges, which one
sometimes sees nowudays In tho Brit
ish Isles, cut out on tho top Into curi
ous llttlo shapes of birds and animals,
are of exceedingly ancient lineage.
I'llny tho Younger, In describing tbof
.-arilcn of one of his villas, mentions
animals In box, facing each other,"
mid this was, perhaps, In about tho
vear 100 A. D.
Patriotism, ninglcal emotion, which
-aokes ou rlso superior to nil oh
ptacles support all weariness, willing
v accept nil necessary discipline ami
Jo fully luce all dangers. Joffre.
Wanted Everywhere: German Cannon or Fieldpiece
WASHINGTON. The Congresslonnl llecord these days contains column
after column of bills like the first four below. Thero Is a national de
mand for captured Guii.un cannon ns souvenirs of the - great war.
A bill (11. 11. 14100) authorizing
THEY THOUCHr 1
couLDn'r oo it J
Tv vvfisk. X kkZN.
A bill (II. It 141,1s) authorizing the secretary ot wur to donate to the
city of Boston, .Mass,, two Cierinnn cannon or lleldpleces; to the committee
on military affairs. ,
A bill (11. K. 11115) authorizing the cecrelary of wnr to dbnnto to the
Middle Tennessee State Normal school at Murfreesboro, Tcnn., one Gorman
cannon or fieldpiece; to the committee on military uffalrs.
A bill (11. B. 11188) authorizing tho secretary of wur to donate Gcnnnn
cannon or lleldpleces to towns In the store ot Connecticut.
A bill (II. B. 14103) to provide for the equitable distribution of enptured
war devices and trophits to the states and territories of thu United States
and to the District of Columbia; to the committee on military affairs.
The last bill seems to Indicate that the demand Is so heavy that the
supply will run short, it looks as If the secretary of wnr was planning to
get out from under.
Roosevelt National Park as Memorial to "T. R."
TIICODOltK IIOOSKVKI.T'S first national meuiorlnl Is likely to be ltonse
velt National park. The machinery of congress has been put In motion
to make the necessary change In the Greater Sequoia National pink bill.
Senator I'helan of California, who In
troduced the Greater Sequoia bill last
.veur, moved the change of nanio In
the senate upon the suggestion of Sec
retary l.ane of the Interior department
ami Director '.Mather of the national
park service, lie said that Itoosevelt
was early Identified with the West;
that the liberalizing Inlluences of west
ern life liittliiiiiiilcil lit in for his later
tasks; thai there was no more fitting
memorial for a man of bis tastes, cour
age, generous nature and love of the
beautiful that this tiutloun! park In the High Sierras. The public lands
committee reported the amended bill favorably and the senate passed It. In
the house tho amendment was moved by ltciucsoiiinttvc Klston of California
and was seconded by ltppiesontullvo (Illicit of Massachusetts.
The present Sequoia National park contains HO." square miles. It was
created In 1800 to preserve the big trees, Sequoia Wnshlngtonlunii, which
are the oldest ami largest living things on earth. The largest of them are !!3
feet In diameter ami are about -1,000 jonrn old. The Greater Sequoia bill
adds l,:t.'(. square miles to the north ami east. Including the canyons of
Kings river and Kern river. Tohlplto and Paradise valleys and the western
slope and the crest of Mount Whitney (H,.r01). the highest point In conti
nental United States, Tills Is scenic area or the first class, lloosovelt Na
tional park, with 1.i00 Milium miles, will be exceeded In lzo by only Mount
McKlnley anil Yellowstone and will rank with the best of the 17 national
Grand Canyon National pari; has been created by congress.
Are There Secret Prisoners Midden in Germany?
altH there secret Urltlshj l'reneji and
oltllor,s uhoTliKvV not been reported
I GET out
, "'Alll KNOW
$ rS'iM nucty
that soldiers. Thus when the time for dbpeisal from tthe prisoners' camps
came about the German bully would turn the rest loose to find their way,
unaided and sturvlmr, into Holland ami safety, but would detain tint soldier
who bad Insulted him, nnd afterwaid secretly send the man to work In his
castle or on his estate, where ho could torture and degrade him ut will.
The second reason hlntod at by my Informant Is that these men whoso
whereabouts are hitch a mystery have, by leason of their special knowledge
or adaptability, been :ut to work on undertakings thu nature of which Ger
mans want to keep secret.
Although the uctual fighting Is over, lb. trade war with Germany Is
only .last beginning, and If any of the men In question acquired, either
accidentally or otherwise, a trade secret of any value and such u contin
gency U by no menus an impossibility lie would bo kept u prisoner In secret.
The third reason Is somewhat similar. The men are being kept prison
ers tbiotigh the instruifiontnllly of Individual olllccrs or men. They have
gained some knowledge which, If disclosed, would end III terrible retribution
for the olllccr or man concerned.
(Vlarconi Hopes to Talk
AN INVKNTOll must necessarily be
larger his Invention the greater
Imagination of Marconi, Inventor of
over the possibility of communicating
wlielessly with tho stars,
.Marconi says ho has often received
strong signals out of the ether which
seeiued to ( nine from somo place out
side the cm th and which may conceiv
ably have proceeded from the stars,
lie also thinks waves of ether are
eternal, lie says that messages he
sent oil ten eurs ago are still going on
This s why he hopes for commu
nication with other Mars, He says:
"Communication vvllh Intelligences on other Mars may some day bo
possible, ami as many of the planets tiro much older than ours, tho beings
who live there ought to have Information for us of enormous value.
Iceland: New Sovereign Nation on the World Map
Tlli:iti: Is a new sovereign nation on the world map Iceland. The prin
ciples of tho people's right of self-tleternilnatlon found practical expres
sion vhon Hie sovereignly ot Iceland was proclaimed at Reykjavik, In full
ugiceiaeut with Denmark, who hon
2j, -jj rS "-sIr utZwi.
tlon of the fact that Iceland hail been granted tho right to have Its own Hug.
in Copenhagen, the. Icolnndle colony celebrated tho federation net at n
banquet at which thu Icelandic prime minister was present.
At a dinner given In f'openhngen by the king ami queen of Denmark,
King Christian expressed thu hopo that tho piesent order of things which
bad been established would form tho basis for tho happy development of
future Intercourse between tho two peoples.
Iceland's urea 1h 10,-lfiO square miles and Its population Is about 80,000.
It was discovered about 8(10 by Norweglnns ami was permanently settled In
871. It was n republic for 1130 years. Tho Inhabitants, are Scandinavians.
Tho language. Is peculiur to tho Island, Kvery Icelander can read and
write, und thu new nation possesses a rich literature.
the secretury of war to donate to the
village of Tangier, on the Island of
Tangier, county of Accotnnc, stute of
Virginia, one German cnuuon or field
piece; to the committee on military
A bill (II. it. 14020) donntlng n
captured German cannon or field gun
and carriage 1 1 thu county of Boulder,
state of Colorado, for tlecorutlve tind
patriotic purposes; to tho committee
on military affairs.
S-J,L L It
J a ..'IX I
,'mMI V I L.
American prisoners lull
dead and vvbosc'iibsefi
the bands of the
fcc" Is' riot ex-
HJiiltti'd. It may be that a commission
will be appointed to search every nook
and cranny of Germany.
There are three principal reasons
for keeping these men In a secrecy
and silence as deep as that of the
In the first place the Hun never
forgives and never forgets. If u sol
dier was rude to n German olllccr, that
oliteer would go to considerable trou
ble to work out quite an elaborate re
vinge. The 1 1 tit) olllccr would "mark"
With Stars by Wireless
a man with Imagination; probably the
his power of Imagination, Anyway, tho
wireless telegraphy, Is Just now busy
ored her former colony by sending a
warship to salute tho Icelandic na
tional Hag with -1 guns,
Acting us representative for Den
mark, tho commander of the fishery
cruiser, Islands Full;, said that this
salute was the first outward evidence
of the desire of the Danish nation to
carry Into effect the new net of con
federation In tho most loyal way.
The Icelandic cabinet minister, M.
HL'L'ol'tx. snoko In terms of imnrocln.
IPp vvy i iy BPa
Popular Official of the Great House
BUY FIFTH LIBERTY BONDS
AND BE SAFE.
About tho snddost thing in tho
world is to undergo solf-dcnlol for
years, to sovo money and then to sco
tho "rainy day fund" wlpod out by
tho failuro of Boino "wild cot" scheme.
This happens ovory day. Widows
and hnrd-workiug mon aro credulous.
They listen to tho oily promises of
"got rich quick" promoters nnd hand
ovor their savings to slick salesmen
with "bluo sky" securities promising
And when tho bolt foils out ot tho
clear sky tho pitiful savings of years
dlsnppcar in nn instant. "Tho
Bonanza Pntroll Co. litis gono up. Wo
aro ruined I" Thon thero Is nothing
to do but begin llfo all over and at
a time when earning capacity has bo
gun to obb and tho way is thornier
than ever boforo.
Whatever tho temptation may have
been in tho past to do this thing,
there is no oxcuso tor it now. Hun
dreds of thousands of experienced
publicity and Investment men liavo
been at work for nearly two years,
undor the authority of tho American
Government, educating millions ot
pcoplo in tho fino art of safo invest
ing. It is undoubtedly tho fact that
more pcoplo aro saving money today
than ovor beforo in all tho history of
tho world. And moro of tho pcoplo
aro interested in tho proper handling
ot their savings accumulations. Lit
erally millions have been taught to
buy Government bonds, and they bavo
lenrnod to buy Thrift and War Sav
ings Stamps as the best posslblo way
to provent tho wasto ot fugitive
quartors and dimes.
Tho Government will offer another
chance to "got vin on tho ground
fioor" during tho spring when tho
Fifth Liberty Loan is offorod. Tho
monoy will bo spent to pny tho cost
of maintaining nnd restoring to their
homes tho valiant soldiers who lnivo
won for America tho world's great
est victory. Tho bills must bo paid
and tho Amorlcnn pooplo must pay
From the "thrift and savings" view
point tho Fifth Llborty Lonn will bo
ns good as, or oven bottor than, tho
previous Liberty Loans. It Is likely
to liavo a shorter maturity and that
will onnblo tho holder to obtain n
generous Incomo whllo ho holds them
and got his principal back, with a
handsomo appreciation during the
coming porlod ot intonso activity and
If anything "goes up in value" Lib
erty bonds surely will. Tho way to
get tho benofit of such advances In
value Is to buy tho coming Fifth Lib
To buy thorn when they aro offorod
ovorybody should bogln saving up
Sot asldo all tho monoy you can
spnro out of your wages and hovo it
in your savings bank for tho initial
pnymont on Fifth Liberty Bonds.
Popular Ex-City Treasurer
of tho Brunswlck-Balke COllender Co.'
At large Wllllam E. Mnson, Rep.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1 "Martin B. Madden, Rep.
2 James R. Mann, Rep.
3 Wllllam W. Wilson, Rep.
4 John W. Rnlncy, Dem.
5 Adolph J. Sabath, Dem.
6 'James McAndrcws, Dem.
7 'Niels Juul, Rep.
C 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. McKonzle, Rep.
14 Wllllam 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. Rnlncy, Dem.
P.1 Loren E. Wheeler, Rep.
22 William A. Rodenberg, Rep.
23 Martin D. Foster, Dem.
24 Thomas S. Williams, Rep.
25 Edward E. Denlson, Rep.
Tho Chicago Kaglo numbors among
its subscribers tho most Influential,
most prosperous and most rcspoctod
men hi Chicago.
It reaches nearly ovory man of
standing In tho community and all
men who nro moldors of public opin
ion or directors of public affairs.
It Is tho gutdo, mentor and frlond
ot ovory political leader of ovory
slmdo of opinion.
It is rend by Government, State,
County nnd City officials.
It Is rend by a big porcontago of
the legal fraternity, Including bonch
It Is the fovorJto ot Chicago's lead
ing business mon.
It reaches all classes in their
It Is in ovory public ofilco nnd ov
ory public library.
It is a paper that is read by pcoplo
of standing and Infiuonco.
Tho Kaglo goos Into ovory pre
cinct in Chicago.
Georgo B. Oronnnn Is ono ot the
ablest nnd most popular Domocratio
loadors in Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all ovor tho state, his
great circle ot frlonds nnd his unim
peachable doniocrr.cy aro strong ele
ments in his success.
McKensto Cloland, the able former
Judge, la a man who in never afraid
to stand up for what he believes to
Talked of for State Treasurer.