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ohiioAOo e: a o i e: ,
HOW KOREANS HONOR DEAD
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
Weird Ceremonies Commemorative of
the Departed One Deccrlbed by
American Woman Traveler
Boats and Launches
Clears nnd Tobacco
Rods and fcels
Guns Revolt crs
Harness and Saddles
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes ami Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
Statr, Adam nnd Dearborn Su. Phone Exchante 3 Mall Orders Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lchmann
Democratic national Committeeman
for Illinois Charles Boeschonsteln,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
ml. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
rreeport; Terenco F. Moras, Chicago;
d. M. Splller, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac n. Craig, Mattoon.
Treasurer Ernest Hoover, Taylor
Title. 8ergeant-at-Arms Jerry J. Kass,
Cast St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalloy, chairman.
William P. Feoney, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
lo Party of Cook County.
ChaTrlma'n-'Tamei M. Drifts?.
Vice Chairmen Joseph Ruslikewlci,
Frank F. Roeder, Anton J. Cermak,
James M. Whalen, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Exocutlve Committee
SecreUry "WHHam P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Qui
Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
aetmar. Treasurer Fred W. Blockl.
Sargeant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Kenna.
econd Ward WlUlam J. Orahasa.
) Tklrd Ward .Thomas D. Nash.
-kFourth Ward Jamea M. Dalley:
Ifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Ward John P. Olbboni.
Seventh Ward James M. Whales.
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 Marlln J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas P. Kease.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuna.
Seventeenth Ward Joeoph Rushks
wlcz. Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Oro
Nineteenth Ward John Powers.
Twentieth Ward Dennla J. Egan.
Twenty-flrst Ward John F. O'Mal-
Twenty-second Wsnl Rudolph I.
Twenty-third Ward Joaeph L. QUI.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Ros
ier. Twenty-fifth Ward Harry R. 01s
sona. Twsnty-slxth Ward Henry A. Zes
asr. Twenty-eeventh Ward NeU Murley.
Twenty-eighth Ward Freak Pss-
Twenty-ninth Ward Bsssaett WMsv
Thirtieth Ward Jamea F. HsMT-
Talrty-lrat Ward Michael K. kart-
War Frank J.
Thirty-third Ward Timothy Crowe,
ffcsrty foarU Wart Joseph O. Kost-
Thlrty-nfth Ward William P. Feo
ney. Country Towns Samuel Klelnlts,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough,
Lemont; Peter wolf. Meirose rur.
Roes C. Hall, Oa Park; Isaac M.
Kueblor, Palatine, and Frank H. Mc
Culloch. Ward Organizations.
1 Headquarters, 772 S. State St.;
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Salle St.; secretary, Ike Roder
ick, 117 B. 20th St.
2 Headquarters, 203 B. 37th St.; teL
Douglas 2409; meets every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 3111
Michigan Ave.; secretary, Otto
Wocrter, 668 E. 35th St.
I Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace Sts.; meets first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave.; secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3135 Normal
I Headquarters, Kahn's Hall, 35th
and Wood sta.; meets second
Thursday; president, Henry Mc
Nerney, 3544 8. Paulina St; secre
tary, Matthew M Bunyan, 3428
7 Headquarters, Calumet K. of C.
Hall, 6202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president, James M. Whalen, 6457
Langley Ave , secretary, Elmer J.
Whltty, 6424 Langloy Ave.
--Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave president, John P. Byrnes,
7457 Bond Ave ; secretary, Ous
tare Stelnwfg, 9370 Anthony Ave.
9 Headquarters, Dollaan's Hall, 9442
Cottago Orovo Ave.; tel. Burnslde
11S3; president, Catrlnes DeHaan,
9464 Cottago Orovo Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottago Orovo Avo.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Sceley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Ave.; secretary, Fred W. Rausch,
1741 W. 19th.
IS Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzle
Ave.; tel. Lawndale 108; presi
dent, Otto Korner, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 8. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phone Kedzlo 423; president,
James O. Denvlr, 3818 Congress
St; secretary, John C. Morris,
3336 W. Adama St
14 Headquarters, Conway's Hall,
Lake St. and Western Avo.; meets
aocond and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shltl, 1728
Grand Ave.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
15 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, Ear t. Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Gevlrtz, 836 N. Francisco Ave.
16 Headquarters, xi62 W. North
Are.; meets every Friday; presi
dent Jossph Petlak, 1340 W.
Norm Are.; secretary, Frank
Llterskl, 1617 Dlcksoa St
17 Headquarters. 986 Mllwaukas
Are.; tel. Monros 6872; president,
Michael Palcse; secretary, Teoll
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Are.
18 Headquarters, 1461 W. Madias
St.: tel. Monros 8781; president.
Jamea C. Gavin. 326 8. Racine
Ave.; secretary, JohnVanderburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquarters, northwest corner
Bluo Island Avo. and Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St; secretary, Paul
20 Headquarters, Club House, 823 W.
18th St.; tel. Canal 6169; meeta
second and fourth Thursdays;
president, Peter F. Smith, 1608 8.
Union Ave.; secretary, Bartb. P.
Collins. 926 W. 19th St
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
Btreet; tel. Superior 491; meeta every
second Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mahoney, 1446 N. La Salle street;
nocretnry, Edmund- L. Mulcahy.
32 Headquarters, 1764 Larrabee St;
tel. Lincoln 2745; dally asSlMM
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, Sbefflold and Diver
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jas. H. Posgo, S16 Belmont
Ave.; secretary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquarters, 1604 Barry Are.;
tel. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadler, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; secretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
25 Headquarters, C401 Broadway;
phone Edgowater 494; president.
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6310 Magnolia Ave.
26 Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
tel. Graco 8704; meeta every Fri
day: president, Chan. A. Williams,
3516 Jansson Ave.; secretary,
Chas. W. Petors, 3C49 N. Horml
27 Hoadquarters, Grace Hall, 3801
Bornard St, corner, Graco, Elston
and Bernard; phono Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Rlaso, 6017 Pensacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gorcken, 4040
N. LeCIalre Avo.
28 Headquarters, 19C7 Milwaukee
Ave.; phono Armltago C471.
29 Headquarters, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J, Ryan; secretary, John R.
30 Headquarters, McNally's Hall,
4647 S. Halsted St.; president
Martin J. McNally, 4C47 S. Halsted
St; secretary, E. J. Kean, 531 W.
31 Headquarters, 6603 S. Halsted St.;
meets flrbt Friday- president,
Frank J. Corr, 524 W. 60th St;
secretary, Chas. Sener, 6852 8. Pe
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
Headquarters. Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont 6991.
Headquarters, 3556 Ogdon Ave.;
tel. Lawndale 634; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1819 S. Lawn
dale Ave ; secretary, Dennis E
Duffy, 2123 S, Lawndale Ave.
36 Headquarters, 1039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel, Oarflold 7132; moots first
and third Thursdays, president,
R W. Lnrkln, 4133 Jackson lllvd
secretary, John S, Clark, Keslei
and North Area.
A little rniitid-fiu'oil nun from the
m.nueiy up tliu tiiutiiitnlnsliU nbo e tlio
mi im-tory una giving u conunoninrn-
live service for her dead parent. Wo
went into the temple iilinut eight
o'clock. It win iilmoit tlnrU Inside.
Tln nm large standing IlniUllin win
.,, .... ... .. .. . . i.. itii.i.
, ''I wv in ny lour topers "ci in "
fi stands. Ilifoio 1 1 1 in on tin' iillur stood
ci copper plates plletl lilgii " ""
fi r in kinds of breads nnd above these
wore heaped cakes mid fruit between
tlio in tilli-ltil flow ('I'M, To nni' Milt'
won- i lie nuns from the nearby nun-
MiT.v ullli vuien heads, unil buggy
white ti misers unil Ions frniy robes e
adl.v like tlio priests. The faces wore
linllxtliiet hi the dimness. Hour ufler
hour we cut cross-legged on iiuit". All
tii'oiinil lis was the "omul of Intoning
"Kwiiiizomi I'okiiI, Kwniienn l'oitl
Kwiinxtaii I'osnl. Kwiitizeiin I'omiI."
with slow neiiiilieetlon. till the head
touched the Hour, xlow rWlnus. then
Heiillllecllons, enilles-ly icpcilled. The
uliliot f-lnii'k on n wooden uim, luster
unit fester eiiine the culW to Kwiinyenn
I'osiii; the Ineeiise fiout the censer
lllliil the i-ooiii. The lelterntluii of the
l;itn-K. Blew almost h.piiutlzlii then
suddenly when I felt tlmt I could liem
It no louder, the lieopll.Mes cill'I'leil III
nuinlieis of little tuliles, one for enc'i
)ili"l. Iluhted ti uinillu on euch
Nptenil out one of the holy liooks mid
rellreil .silently. The cnndles brought
the I'uci'H Into sudden relief mritlust
the ilnrkness. At u -Ikiu'iI the hone
opened their liooks ;.ench elinse wlml
ever piissnBe he wished nnd licimn lu
loiilnu'. euch olce ut u dllYerent ke
mid 1 1 1 tlittt mid words, .et nil blend
ItiK louether Into u twisted strand of
sound. And over the pnullecilnK
tuonUs mid Hie fuun wrlnkleil round
fiicnl nuns stood the one dim pihlcii
HmiIiIIiii with foldeti limids. At tno
o'cloik In the iiiiiiiiliv-' lieiientli n
wc-iernliiK union iIk priest, led by the
uliliot. tiled out mid performed wlml
looked for nil the win III like u solemn
viiuke ilmicu in die middle of the court.
We were euch piesentcd with u lnre
iilnl. lotus, mid then nil mitrched to n
lower lerrnee, whete In the Mnidmv of
the gntewiiy they read for u hiHt time
Ih" mimes of the dead, mid then eon
clsriied the heaps of llnwers to the lire,
that writhed like , tortured driipm
spltthiB out sparks of biirnliiK petals
hl'h In the ulr. IMIalietb J. Coatn
wot Hi, In Asia Mapcliic.
v c u i ! 'jyjry
"Americanization" of Europe Because of the War
WASHINGTON. Thoughtful ohieners abroad of n philosophical turn of
mind mo predicting u i.onsldrralile "Aiiieilciiiilrntlun" of Kttrope. iih .i
reMilt of the great war. Points made by them Include these: Millions of
.Mneilcmi soldiers have, brought the
stamp of American petsnnullty to Hu
rnpe. Tlio wink of umterliil recoil
stiucllnn for years to romo will lirhnt
to Htiropo tlioiisatiils of Anti'i leans of
force and IndMiliiallty. There will
necessaiily bo an Increasing assimila
tion of Amerlenii ways. An Indication
of what Is rnmliig Is (ho fact thnl the
women of Hurope have nlready fallen
In love wllh tlio American soldier.
There will be n certain percolation
of what may he called the "American
language" Idioms, quick turn of phrases, unusual sentences to til emergen
cies, sparkling verbal humor. The Kngllsh, however, will not accept either
the Anierlcnn Intonation or pronunciation.
llnsehall may become popular, but the Itrltlsh will not supplant cricket
with It. Men may take the place of women as Inn keepers In England. There
will be n greater market than ever for American phijn. Tlio British theater
will remain us It Is, with Its buffet, lounge, caidioom mid other conveniences.
Kuropo will likely adopt ninny Atncilenn ilNhes. There Is it longing for
grapefruit for breakfast. Buckwheat cakes are liked wherever tried. Broiled
chicken, corned beef hash nnd wnllles have nn appeal tlmt cannot he resisted.
American lmcnn, however. Is not popular In Knglaiid; It Is too salty.
Americans tire the liesl-drosscil people In the world; ordinary men In the
Streets of Now York or C'lika'go nro dressed with it precision not equalled In
any great rlty of Kurope. In Hurope, Amei leans dress rather after their
homo style than according to tlio local st.le. llltbeito Pin Is has been the
world center of women's fashions and Loudon the center for men's fashions.
There Is likely to be n inge for certain American articles of nttliv. Pel imps
In Purls mid London signs will bo seen. "The latest from l'lfth n'venue."
In the Industrial world American efuelene.v has taught nuropenns so
many things that the elTects are beyond oMllnnto and enumeration In reason
Believe It or Notl
Friends of S. I'. I.ocl.hrldge, former
ntale senator, and .lames I. Nelson,
both of (ireeucastle, are telling a story
regarding the strange actions of hogs
on their farms lust summer. Mr. Lock
bildgo went to his farm west of Green-
castle nnd on arriving at a tleld In
wllch were some fat hogs he saw
the anlumls Jumping Into the air. He
Investigated and found them after big.
The same story Is told df Mr. Nelson,
except that his Imgn were so wild ov'r
the grasshoppers tlmt' lu-iad In rV
move theiii to miother Held where the
provender was net so plentiful, In or
der to prevent the bogs from running
oil' the fat faster than he could put It
on by heavy feeding.
The grasshoppers were as large as
u mail's thumb mid were In such quail
lilies that the hogs by exerting them
selves could catch enough to make
Ihelr elToits "woith while." Indian
, Bones or Pins.
There are various kinds of pi elec
tion exercised by governments for the
people. A new one has developed In
the state of Maine. The law forbids
au.v one who did not himself catch It,
lo sell ii pickerel. The tlsh are not
allowed In market and even the mail
who caught them must havu done that
"legally." It Is well-known to people,
who. for fear of starving, havu eaten
picket cl. that their bodies are iambi
up of IHi per cnit sharp bones and 10
per coin llesb. When It comes to a
choice between frying the family pin
cushion and oiitJn;: a pickerel, most
people prefev the pickerel, but It Is
evident that the legislators of Maine
do not mean to epose their coustlt
units to the pedis of the diet when
It can be avoided. There Is no law
In Maine ngnlnst selling pincushions.
Hun Helmets Prizes in Next Victory Loan Drive
RHPORTS from Aineilcnn liendquartcrs In Germany show that -10 ware
houses and burrarkft In tlio Coblenz region, crammed with millions of
dollars worth of war materials, abandoned by the Germans, will revert to
the United States by default. Tlio sup
plies were not Inventoried by tho
enemy and cannot bu turned over to
the allied pool under the armistice
One hundred men of tho snlvnge
department have completed n month's
work In checking up these materials.
They lmve made an Inventory of only
six of the warehouses so far, and their
report comprises CO typewritten pages.
In addition, Investigators are contin
ually Hading new caches. Tho mate
rlnls rongo from needles and songbooks to huge guns, locomotives and shells.
The salvagers have begun shipping tho best of them Into France, Including
n trntuloadjsiLknnchlne guns, ammunition mid accessories. Army olllclaW
hold llitf onlnronSlInt much of tho 'stuff Is not worth shipping space to tho
United Slates. Disposal of goods tlmt nro usable and yet not valuable enough
to transport across tho Atlantic Is uncertain. Possibly they will bo sold to
France. Materials that cannot bo sold will be destroyed.
Front 00,000 to 70,000 German helmets nro being loaded on freight cars
for shipment to tho United States to be dlsti United us prizes In connection
with tho next Victory loan cmnpnlgn.
Tho frlilpmcnt consists of cavalry officers' bright steel helmets and Prus
sian guard helmets, all of fancy design nnd most of them spiked. These have
been hi 'reat demand by souvenir hunters.
Tho helmets will bo shipped by special, train to it Frencfi port for trans
fer to vorlous outgoing vesbels. Thu souvenir special will" bo escorted by an
armed guard of American (soldiers.
This spoil is nono too large, Judging by tho demnnils upon congress from
every part of tho country for trophies. Cannon or Held pieces nro preferred,
hut trophies of any kind are better than nothing.
W. O. DUNTLEY.
Head of the Big Duntley Dayton Company.
Lending and Progressive
Mny Revolutionize Shipbuilding.
Itemarkiible claims, which may have
far-nai lilug consequences In the ship
building woild If substantiated, mo lie-In-.'
made for a new- iiincreto mixture
Willi which It Is proposed to hulld ves
sels ibtit nre mu"7i lighter than tloise
now being built and yet far more
iliirable Its Ingredients have not been
iii.ule known. 'I lie assertion Is mmle
thin vessels built of the new innterliil
will he one-ltfth lighter than those or
wood, mid at the same time more dur
able than those of steel. It appears
thut the discovery run also be iniide
use of In appl,vlng a covering for con-i-iele
ships now under construction,
for the purpose of giving them greater
power to resist linpnit.
Watch Out for Him, Senators,
".lames." said pa, with that stein
admonishing Inol: so becoming to fa
thers, "liefoie 1 get homo tonight I
want .vou to carry In a few buckets of
inal from the shed, split some klu
tiling for .vour mother mid lake my
shoes to the lepalr shop."
"Say, pa." returned James with
gieat Indignation, "you're n line per
son to be uorkln' tgidust child labor,
Just then James wUhed ho hadn't
said It. lie got liumeillato proof that
actions make small boys jell louder
No Escape for Him,
nn a recent evening our little niece
went b.v pushing a long houicmaile all
liiciu t, on the hood of which perched
Iht small brother, unwillingly and
much filghtcncd, as we could see.
"I don't want to ride 'way up here,"
he kept crying nmlilst the cart's zig
zag careenlngs, hut fato was against
him for her icply was womanlj mid
to the point:
"You'll hiivo to, Buddy. Xou'ie the
kuwple." f'hlrugn Tribune
Oil to Supplant Coal in Our Merchant Marine
PLANS looking to vastly Increased use of oil fuel by American merchant
vessels hiivo been developed at conferences between bends of tho larger
nil producing Interests, ship owners nnd representatives of tho shipping board.
John II. Rosseter, director of op
erations for the board, announces that
details of thu proposals tentatively
accepted nro being worked out prelim
inary to action toward tho establish
ment of ndilltlnnnl oil bunkering facili
ties at various ports and co-operation
with tho oil producers to assure a
steady supply of fuel.
"Oil fuel Is tho real solution of tho
American merchant murlnu problem,"
Mr. Rosseter said In outlining the poli
cy under development. "Whnt Is
chleil.v necessary la completo co-operation of the various enterprises nnd
Interests concerned, and dining tho hist few days wo havo succeeded In reach
ing an understanding, I believe, with the oil producers preliminary to pro
"It would bo innnlfcstly uneconomic to establish new bunkerngo facilities
In ports where they now are available, and yet It will bo necessary to widen
the facilities for oil supply to vessels. We havo consequently secured ussnr
duces that the existing plants, will ho operated In conjunction with tho system
Uie board Is contemplating establishing.
"Next, the question of price nnd tho supply to bunkers has been gono
over, with results approaching satisfaction. Tho data us to necessary new
construction and costs nre being gathered preparatory to reporting to the
"The IniportiHico of oil fuel to the futuie of the American merchant
marine, I believe, cnniiot ho overrated. It ineaiiH tho difference between suc
cess and failure, In short."
Fickle States Cannot Rescind Dry Ratification
SUGGESTION that the ratification of the national prohibition iiuieiidinent
as a valid pnrt of tho Constitution can bo affected or upset by any state
leglblalure recalling Its nssent to tho amendment Is not lalcen seilously In
Washington. All thu precedents nro
against the federal government or con
gress recognizing that a Mate, after
huv lag ratified n proposed amendment
to the Constitution, has any right to
switch Its position and rescind Its voto
before the iiniendinent goes Into effect,
'lids precedent was established when
congress adopted a resolution declar
ing tlmt certain states bad ratified tho
fourteenth amendment nnd directing
the secretary of Moto to 'promulgate
that iiineiiiinient as part of tlio
Constitution. Tho congressional resolution naiiied twenty-livo states
as having ratified tho fourteenth amendment. Two of tho states
mimed In the resolution, New Jersey and Ohio, had withdrawn their consent,
but they were nevertheless counted In the resolution ns having ratified.
One of the most learned debates the United States somite, lias ever
known arose over tho net of tho legislature of New York In attempting to
lecall the assent of a previous legislature to tho fifteenth niiieiidiueut.
On March HO, 1870, Hamilton Fish of New Yoik. then secretary of state,
Issued his piochiinutlon that the fifteenth nnieiidimiit had been ratllled. In
this proilamatl though New Yoik's legislature had passed n losblutlon
wiihiliawlng Its consent to the amendment. Mr Fish named New York as
one of the utates tlmt had ratified.
National Republican Committeeman
for Illinois William Halo Thompson.
State Central Committee.
Chairman Frnnk L. Smith, Dvvlght.
Secretary Jastus L. Johnson, Au
rora. 1 Ailolph Marks.
2 Charles II. Sergei.
3 Harry A. Lewis.
1 Thos . J. Flnucnno.
5 Abram J. Harris.
C Loland S. Rapp.
7 John P. Garner.
8 Leo A. Dunno or Win. J. An
derson. 9 Fred W. Upham.
10 Qcorgo W. Paullln.
11 Julius L. Johnson.
12 Adam C. Cllffo.
13 J. P. Ovcrhoiser.
14 W. A. Rosonflcld.
15 Qcorgo II. Wilson.
10 O. Do F. Kinney.
17 Frank L. Smith.
18 Len Small.
19 Henry P. Harris.
20 S. Elmer Simpson.
21 Lewis II. Miner.
22 Cicoro J. Llndly.
23 Qcorgo A. Drown.
24 Noah O. Bainum.
25 Henry H. Kohn.
County Executive Committee.
Headquarters 80u Otis Building.
Cnalrman Homer K. QnJpm.
Vice-chairman Martin D. Madden.
Secrotar" William H. Wobor.
Assistant Secretary Emll J. Wontz
laff. Treasurer ieRoy Millner.
1 Francis P. Brady, 119 E. 20th U.
I Martin B. Madden, 709 Tacoma
8 Robert R. Levy, 4639 Prairie Avs.
4 George J. Feser, 2732 Shields Ave.
I Edward R. Lltzlnger, 29 S. La
Roy O. West, 1340 First National
71. N. Powell, 6826 Burnett Ave.
8 Walter E. Schmidt 208 S. La Salle
Edward E. Ertsman, 11800 For-
10 Thomas Curran, 2023 S. Racine
11 Charles V. Barrett, 29 S. La Sails
12 A. W. Miller, Chamber of Com
IS David W. Clark, 3125 Warren Avs.
14 A. N. Todd, 515 N. Hamlin Ave.
16 Niels Juul, 2645 Potomao Ave.
16 Joseph P. Kinsella, 1526 Wicker
17 Lewis D. Sltts, 1471 Grand Ave.
18 H. K. Galpln, 1G35 Jackson Blvd.
19 Cbrlstophor Mamor, 720 Reaper
20 Morris Ellcr, 1301 S. Peoria St
21 Oscar Hcbcl, 1105 Schiller Bldg.
22 Chas, O. Kempf, 913 Concord PI.
23 E. J. Urundago, 110 S. Dfarborn
24 L. A. Brundage, 2210 Clifton Ave.
25 Geo. K. Schmidt, 4228 Sheridan
26 John C. Cannon, 4047 N. Hermi
27 LeRoy Miller, 5922 Nlckcrson Avs.
28 Josoph F. Haas, 2712 Fullerton
29 Ernest Wlthall, 1941 W. Garfield
20 Thomas J. Hcaly, 6415 8. May St
31 Wm. H. Rcld, 1336 Garfield Blvd.
32 Charles A. Williams, 122 S. Michi
33 Qcorgo Hitzman, 500 County Bldg.
34 Sol. P. Roderick, 1328 S. 8pauldlng
35 Chas. J. Peters.
Peter AnkerTSoufb Holland.
William H. Weber, 316 County Bldg.
. Peter M. Hoffman, 600 County Bldg.
William Busse, Mount Prospect
Dr. Frank H. Anderson, 1418 Sher
man Ave., Evanston.
Tho Chicago Eaglo numbers among
Its subscribers tho most influential,
most rosporous and most respected
men in Chicago.
It reaches nearly every man of
standing In tho community and all
men who nro moldors ot public opin
ion or dlroctors of public affairs.
It is tho guide, mentor and friend
o,f ovory political leader of every
shado of opinion. t
It Is read by Government, State,
County nnd City officials,
It Is read by a big percentage ot
tho legal fraternity, Including bench
It a tho favorlto ot Chicago's load
ing business men.
It reaches nil classes In their
It is In every public office and ev
ery public library.
It Is a paper that is road by people
of standing and influence.
Tho Eaglo goes Into every pre
cinct in Chicago.
George E. flrennan Is one of the
ablest and most popular Democratic
leaders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over the state, bis
great circle ot friends and his unim
peachable democracy aro strong ele
ments In his success,,
MeKsMte Clelanfl, the sbls fomsr
tides, Is a man who Is never siraM
U stsa up for what lis believes ts
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Popular Ex-Clty Treasurer Talked of for State Treasurer.