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riM ta O h-H O A, 3 O EAGLE,
AT RST BENEATH FLOWEHb
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 and Tobacco
Rods and Reels
Harness and Saddles
Stt, A Jam and Dearborn SU. Phono
Chicago Established 1875
Democratic National Committeeman
tor Illinois Charles Boeschonsteln,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
mi. Vlco Chairman Douglas I'attlson,
Frecport; Toronco F. Moran, Chicago;
d. M. Splller, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac B. Craig, Mattoon.
Trofsuror Ernost Hoover, Taylor
rlllc. Sergeant-at-Arma Jorry J. Kan,
Cast St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalloy, chairman.
William P. Keeney, secretary.
Managing Committee of tho Democrat
Ic Party of Cook County.
Chairman TameB M. DSTIoy.
Vice Chairmen Joseph RuBlikowlcx,
Tronic F. Roedcr, Anton J. Cermak,
Jamea M. Whalen, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Executive Cominlttoo
Secretary William P. Foeney.
Assistant Socrotary John F. Quln
Ian. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
aelmor. Treasurer Fred W. Block!.
Sercoant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Mlchaol 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 Jamoa M. Whalen.
Eighth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward Joseph W. Cermet
Elevonth Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twolfth Ward Anton J. Cermak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash. .
Ftftoonth Ward Thomas P. Keane.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns.
Seventeenth Ward Joseph Ruehke
lcz. EiEhteonth Ward Bernard J. Qro-
Nineteenth Ward John Powers.
Twentieth Ward Dennis J. Egan.
Twonty-flrst Ward John F. O'Mal-
Twenty-socond Warn Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. Qlll.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Roe
dor. Twenty-fifth Ward Harry R. Gib
bons. Twenty-sixth Ward Henry A. Zen
Twenty-soventh Ward Noll Murlay.
Twenty-eighth Ward Frank Pa
efeen. Twenty-ninth Ward BMinett Wkea
lan. Thirtieth Ward James F. HeSer
a. Thirty-nrst Wara Michael K. Snarl-
Thirty-second War Frank J.
Thirty-third Ward Timothy Crowe.
JStfrty fouiik Wore Joseph 0. Koet
aw. Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Tee
nay. Country Towns Samuel Klolnlts,
Chicago Heights: Francis M. Keough,
Lomont; Peter Wolf, Melroso Park;
Roas C. Hall, Oak Park; Isaac M.
Kueblor, Palatini, 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 Hendquarters, 203 E. 37th St.; tol.
Douglas 24CD; moots every Tues
day; president, Edw. Stenson, 3415
Michigan Ave.; secretary, Otto
Woerter, E68 E. 35th St.
I Headquarters, Indiana Thoater
Bldg.. 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace Sts.; moots first
Thursday- president, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave.; secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3136 Normal
I Headquarters, Kahn's Hall, S5th
and Wood sts.; meets second
Thursday; president, Henry Mo
Nerney, 3544 S, Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M. Bunyan, 3420
7 Headquarters, Calumet IC of C.
Hall, 6202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president, James M. Whalen, 6457
Langliy Ave,, secretary, Elmor J.
Whltty, 6424 Langloy Ave.
Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave.; president, John P, Byrnes,
7467 Bond Are,; decretary, Gus
tavo Stilnwig, 9370 Anthony Aye.
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry nnd Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
Uxchango 1 Mall Orders Filled
by C. J. Lohmann
9 Headquarters, Dellnan's Hall, 9442
Cottago Grovo Ave.; tol. Burnslde
11S3; president, Catrlncs DoIIaan,
9464 Cottago Grovo Ave; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttonburg,
1072G Cottago Grovo Ave.
U Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Seeley 1940; president, Ml
chnel J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Ave.; socrotary, Frod W. Rausch,
1741 W. 10th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kcdzle
Ave.; tol. Lawndale 108; presi
dent, Otto Kernor, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; socrotary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phono Kodzlo 423; prosldcnt,
Jnmes O. Dcnvlr, 3848 Congress
St.; socrotary, John C. Morris,
3336 W. Adams St
14 Hoadquartors, Conwny'a Hall,
Lake St. nnd Western Ave; moots
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shlrl, 1728
Grand Ave.; socrctary, Edward J.
Kolly, 3345 Park Ave.
15 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, E',ar' r Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; socrotary, Mor
ris Gevlrtz, 836 N. Francisco Avo.
16 Headquarters, xC2 W. North
Ave; moots ovory Friday; presi
dent. Joseph Potlak, 1340 W.
worm avo.; secretary, Frank
Lltorskl, 1617 Dickson St.
17 Hoadquartors, 986 Milwaukee
Ave.; tol. Monroo 6872; president,
MIchnol Paleso; secretary, Tcofll
Wcyno, 1020 Mllwaukeo Avo.
18 Headquarters, 14G2 W. Madison
St.; tel. Monroe 3769; president,
JamoH C. Gavin, 326 8. Racine
Avo.; secretary, John Vandorburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Hoadquartors, northwest corner
Bluo Island Avo. und Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St.; secretary, Paul
20 Hoadqunrtorn, Club Houso, 823 W.
ISth St.; tol. Cannl 0169; moots
socond and fourth Thursday;
prosldont, Potor F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Barth. P.
Collins. 926 W. 19th St.
21st Hoadquartors, 112 Locust
street; tol. Superior 491; moots ovory
socond Friday; prosldont, Joaoph P.
Mahonoy, 1446 N. La Sallo atroet;
socrotary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarters, 1764 Larrabeo St;
tol. Lincoln 2745; dally moetimjs
at. 716 W. North Ave.; president',
Rudolph L. Schapp, 1902 Howo
St.; phono Lincoln 7557, socro
tary, Math. J. Wagnor.
23 Hoadquartors, Lowor Lincoln
Turner Hall, Shoffldld and Diver
soy Aves.; tol. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poago, 516 Bolmont
Ave,; socrotary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquartors, 1504 Barry Ave.;
tol. Lake View 1204; president
Frank A. Stadler, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; socretary, Gustav Seedorr,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
26 Headquarters, 5401 ' Broadway;
phono Edgewater 494; prosldont,
John S. Hummor, 4535 Boa'con St;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6310 Magnolia Ave.
26 Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Ave,;
tel, Graco 8704; meots overy Fri
day; president, Chas, A. Williams,
3516 Janssen Ave.; socrotary,
ChnB. W. Peters, 3649 N. Horml
27 Hoadquartors, Grace Hall, 3801
Bornard St, corner Graco, Elaton
and Bornard; phono Irving 898;
meets last Friday; prosldont,
Hans Blase, 5017 Pensacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gorclten, 4040
N. LoClalro Avo.
28 Headquartors, 1967 Mllwaukeo
Ave.; phone Armltago 6471.
29 Headquartors, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J, Ryan; Bocrotary, John It
.10 Headquartors, McNolly's Hall,
4647 S. Halstod St.; president,
Martin J. McNally, 4047 S. Halstod
St; secretary, E. J. Koan, 631 W.
31 Headquartors, 5608 S. Halsted St.;
meots first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 524 W. 60th St.;
socrotary, Chas. Sonor, 5852 8. Pe
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters, Hodnott's Hall,
Armltago and Crawford Aves,;
phone Belmont 6991,
34 Headquartors, 3556 Ogden Ave.;
tel. Lawndale 634; president,
Harry M. Christie. 1849 S. Lawn
dajti Ave.; socretary, Dennis H.
Duffy, 212J S. Lawndale Avo.
36 Headquartors, 4039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel, Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays; president,
R. W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Keeler
aad North At.
Dcautlful Conception of "Garden of
the Brave" Above tho Heroic
Dead In France.
That was ii bountiful mill moving
conception of Sir Joint I'rusor's spoken
nt llio Pilgrims' luncheon tlmt the burl
ut hinds of tho wur In Fiance should
lie' liiiulo gardens of flowers. In his
"1 would like to sec nnd I do sue
sometimes In my vision the flowers
Ainoticu growing over where Ho so
iiiiiuy of your gullunt sons.
"I know there will be mighty
stretches of llctir-dc-lls marking the
sleeping plnco of 1,500,000 brave
Frenchmen. I would like to sec the
blooms of Belgium nodding over the
graves where brave Belgians sleep, nnd
I know that out there 1 would like to
see n mighty nveniie of inaplo trees,
nil glorious with their crimson und
with their gold, telling the plnco where
the Canadians rest, nnd thero will be
mighty masses of the wonderful Aus
tralian wattle showing whera the Aus
tralians are sleeping; yes, und I know
that out there, too, will be great
sheaves of green, the shamrock cover
let for thu bruvu IrMi ; nnd there will
lie ros.es everywhere, the white rose
und red roso tho roses of Old England,
of Lancaster nnd of York, tolling
where GOO.WO brnve Englishmen He.
"Perhaps crtit In that Garden of the
ISnivo I would come across stretches f
henther, beautiful gold-purple heather.
I would know there were Scotsmen
burled there. There would be playing
1 would hear the sound of the pipes,
for thu pipes always play where dead
Scotch soldiers He; that Is thu vision
Unit comes to me."
There would be many American sym
bols to Join the pageant goldenrod,
California popples, the wild rose,
iiinong the rest. Certainly no more
glorious uud lifting memorial could be
Ininglned than Mich Ileitis of mingled
beauty. New York Tribune,
Regular Hours Now.
"Judge, he hasn't worked for about
six months," testified mi oldciiv worn
jn In un Iiidhiuiipolls court recently.
She wiid testifying against her son, age
seventeen, who hud been arrested on ii
charge of vagrancy.
"How does he spend his leisure
time?" nsketl the prosecutor.
"Sleeping," was the reply.
Wlifii the boy took the stand he
denied that he had been out of em
ployment for Mix mouths und said his
mother hud erred us to the length of
time, us the lust work he did was
"about four mill oue-lmlf months ago."
"llow ninny hours it day do you
sleep?" asked Judgt' I'litchurd, to
vhU Ii die defendant replied that he
didn't sleep nil the time, hut Just when
he felt like It.
"Ever been In Jail?" said tho Judge.
"Well, they have regular hours over
there and I believe regular hours plus
u few days' work on the roads will do
you good. I will Ihu' you $15 and
costs, and you can pay It out In Jnll.'
Signaled for Fifty-Six Hours.
It Is the eternal vigilance of the sail
or of our ships, his iiulluggliig faith
fulness to duly, his steadfastness to
his detail, his lioiiiul-to-wlii spirit that
hits made him the until to be counted
on every time and nil the time,..
There was a young niiiii serving as n
Mgnul mini on a ship Hint hud gone
tigrouml. With his waving llugM ho
was talking the silent language of tho
ships, culling for help. The lives of
hundreds of men, the safely of Ida ship
depended on him.
For "id hour.N of unbroken duty sov
t n ordinary working days he remain
ed at his (tost, scanning (ho sea and
with unc ill til; skill handling his sig
nals. And he was u country boy from
Oklahoma. Great Lukes Bulletin.
Promoted While he Slept.
One Infantry sergeant, badly wound
ed In action In Argoime. did not really
Johnson?" she asked,
come to till he woko one morning In a
snowy bed In u dlstunl hospital. Tho
nurse, a benevolent vlsllun, was bend
ing over him.
"Are ou feeling better. Lieutenant
lie thought (hut over for a whllo
and then decided the voice was not
part of the struugo dreuiti that hud
been haunting him.
"You've got me wrong, miss," ho
said, "I'm Sergeant .Inhnsou."
"Oh, no, you're not," said the nurse,
"you were promoted while you were
asleep." Stars and Stripes.
Pity the Poor Calf.
A good story was told tho other
day by Sir .Torn lleale, whom Mr.
Pljiies bus Just uppnlntod chief secre
tary to tho ministry of food.
"Mow dues the breakfast suit you,
JncU?" inquired the young bride, anx
iously. "It's Just right, doniest," declared
Juclv. "1 may he plebeian, but I'm aw
fully fond of calves' liver for break
fast." "So urn I, dear," she responded, with
eiithiisliiMU, adding: "Oh, Jack, don't
you think It would pay us to keep a
calf' Then wo could liavo liver overy
morning for breakfast." London Tit
Hits. Couldn't Find Him.
.Iiipiinese bellboys ut u Senttlo hotel
are polite. In fact too polite to ask
it gentleman to repeat anything when
he speaks to them. So when u busy
clerk Mild, "Boy, sign light," meaning
to nun on tho lights In the front of
the building, fio 'boy rushed to the
counter, picked up a tray with a card
on It ami went through the lobby and
dining room crying:
-.Mr. Slgnllght, Mr. Slgnllght. Call
for Mr. SlgnllRht."
lie reported tlmt "Mr. Slgnllght"
cmld not lie found.
Could Do No More.
I'rlMito Isuuc Mycrofi of tho Lei
cestorshiro regiment, who has recent
ly been reported killed, was wounded
six times mill gassed once. This Is
till that Is known of Prlvato Mycroft's
recoid In tho army, but It Is enough.
Six times wounded and six times
imtchod up and sent back Into tho
irlng line, and ut last to die, still light
l.g surely no man could do morel
"Field of Honor" fop Fallen American Soldiers
WASHINGTON. An American "field of honor" In Franco, In which may
rest forever tho bodies of American soldiers killed In tho world wnr, Is
proposed in bills Introduced by Rcprosentutlves Fuss of Ohio and Dent of
Alabama. "Something llko 011,000
.ai1 44J4 fl.-J
Lelllshcd and to bo a thing of beauty
for all time to come. The Idon hero Is to find In tho most beautiful part of
Franco n location near a city or town and to nntko tho Hold the last thing In
beauty that nn artist can mako It, to bo dovoloped under tho approval of tho
Association of Flno Arts hero In Washington.
"Tho Idea Is to build within tho field n hall of records and a chapel. Tho
graves will bo marked by little headstones with simply tho numo or tho Inltlnls
of tho sol&lor. Tho hall of records Is to bo tho plnco whore the records of
all tho bodies will be preserved. Tho grounds should bo consecrated as to
no open to Jew and Gentile, Protestant and Catholic.
Tho measure socks to Incorporate tho American Field of Honor nssocln
tlon, which would construct nnd mnlntaln tho proposed meinorlul cemetery,
the plan for which has been approved by Secretary Baker. ,
Pensions of the Widows of American Presidents
THE granting by congress of a pension of $5,000 n year to Edltji Carow
Roosevelt, widow of Theodore Roosevelt, Is In keeping with precedent. It
has been tho custom since tho early days of the republic to honor tho memory
of presidents by according some sub
stantial recognition to their widows.
There Is, however, a wide variation In
tho precedents. .Martha Washington,
who lived two years after the death of
Georgo Washington, was given tho
franking privilege; there Is no record
of a pension. Slnco then tho franking
privilege has been bestowed without
question, whether or not n pension was
John Qulncy Adams and James
Madison left the olllco before dentil :
Louiso Catherine Adams und Dolly Madison got the frank, but no pension.
William Henry Harrison died 1 days after his Inauguration; congress voted
Mrs. Harrison $25,000, her husband's salary for a year. Tho first straight
pension was granted to tho widow of John Tyler; It was $5,000 nnd established
a precedent Siirali Chlldors Polk .was given n pension of $5,V00.
Abrahnm Lincoln was nssnsslnuted whllo In olllco; his widow wns given
his Bnlary of 25,000 nnd n pension of $5,000. U. S. Grant lived many years
after his presidency nnd Julia Dent Grant got u pension nnd tho frank.
Lucrotln It Garfield was given $50,000, tho presidential salary having been
raised, n pension nnd the frank. This was also done for tho widow of William
Mrs. rtcnjnmhi Hnrrlson and Mrs. Grover Cleveland were voted pensions
by thu senate, but upon objection In tho house the bills wcro withdrawn.
Navassa: American Freak Island With Odd History
MARINER and tourist en route from the Atlantic nceim to the Panama canal
by way of tho Windward piissugo between Cuba and Haiti now soo some
thing now the Hash every half mliiuto from an American lighthouse on
Niivnssa Island. Tho revolving light
and pockets, noiihi of which apparently httvo no bottom. Thero Is no water,
and rain Is swallowed up In tho cavities. A few stunted trees grow. Tho
nnlninl llfn consists of wild goats nnd wildcat, seablrds and landcrabs. Tho
Island has boon uninhabited for many years.
Tho queerest thing about this quoor Island Is the way In which tho United
Slates got title. Tho Island originally contained deposits of phosphnto earth
nnd guano. In 1857 Peter Duncan took possession. A company built nnd
operated u plant. In 1SS!) thero wns a riot among tho employees and tho super
intendent und Hoverul of his assistants were killed. An Amoiicnn warship
took tho ringleaders to Baltimore for trial. '
For tho defense, tho plea was set up that tho court had no Jurisdiction,
Inasmuch as tho Island was not nn American possession. Tho prosecution dug
up Duncan's memorial to tho secretary of statu In which ho set forth that ho
had taken possession In the numo of thu United States under tho guano act
of 1850. Tho Supremo court nlllrmed Jurisdiction und tho murderers wcro executed.
Motortruck Puts the Horse to Flight at Last
THE year 1018 probably saw tho climax tho turning point In tho great
battle between animal power nnd gasoline In tho United Slates. Tho horse
Is nt Inst on the run und tho motortruck has put him to (light. For many
years automobiles have Increased In
number and horses have ceased to bo
a factor of any consequenco for picas
uro driving or transportation of pas
sengers. Nevertheless thoy have In
creased In number each year up to
1018. There wcro a million nnd three
quarters moro horses In tho United
States In 1917 than thero were In 1009.
Tho tide did not turn until last year,
when tho number of horses decrensed
by 2t,000, as shown by tho report of
tho bureau of crop estimates of tho
department of agriculture. Of course, a largo proportion of this decrease may
ho attributed to tho uso of horses In war. But against this must bo set tho
fact that during tho snmo yenr hogs Increased In number 5,000,000, sheep 1,000,
000, and cattlo several hundred thousand, Tho drain on theso latter animals
for war purposes, was undoubtedly much heavier than on horses.
It Is also significant that horses showed a sharp decreaso In voluo per
head, In spltu of war demands and decreased numbers. For tho first tlmo In
n decade they aro rated below $100 a head, averago value, making n decrons.0
In vuliio of horses for the one year of $120,201, whllo nil other classes of aid
mats showed largo Increases.
Texas Congressman Tells
JAMES L. SLAYDEN, who, nfter serving 22 yours In tho house, retires nt tho
close of this congress, sang his swan song tho other day. Tho rotlrlng
Texan contributed whnt should, It seems, bo admitted us tho last word on tho
question of tho origin and meaning of
(SO THATS WHERFl
v J JCQTTH'NnME-)
cattlo remained on tho Gulf until 18515, when they wore moved up near San
".Mr. Mnverlck was so occupied with public duties that ho gavo no atten
tion to his herds. They wcro left to grazo ut will on tho prairies. Ills tin
branded cattlo found on tho rnngo wore referred to us Maverick's, meaning
that thoy belonged to tho herd of Mr. Maverick. They wcro so neglected that
from tho original stock of -100 taken over for debt In 1815 ho still hnd Just that
number 11 years lator, when ho sold thoni to Mr. Tontant do Beauregard, n
brother of tho Confederate general, from whom I had tho htory.
"This, Mr. Chairman. Is the truo story of tho origin of tho word 'maverick,
as applied to unbrnuded cattlo."
Mr. Slaydon will bo missed by tho house.
American soldiers," said Representa
tive Fess, In discussing the bills, "Itnve
made tho supremo sncrlllco In a for
eign country. They wcro brigaded
along n Hue "00 miles In length.
"They wore burled where they
fell. Tho policy of tho government Is
to return those dead If possible, but
the dllllctilty Is apparent. It Is sug
gested that wo establish In Frnnce a
Held of honor, to bo beautifully cm-
Is powerful enough to bo scon about
25 miles. It wns needed, for tho Wind
ward passage and tho neighboring sea
ii iu full of dangers for shipping.
Tho United States did not have to
buy Navassa Island, for It has owned
this freak dot on tho sea for moro than
half u century. And It Is a natural
freak. Its area Is ebout a square mile
and It Is a tableland rising about 200
feet above tho sea. Its formation Is
volcanic Hinestono pitted with holes
the Why of "Maverick"
"maverick" cattlo when ho said:
"Mr. Maverick, a civil engineer by
profession, went In heavily for land
that could be bought for five nnd ten
cents an acre. In 1845, whllo ho wns
living temporarily at Docrows Point,
on the Gulf coast, a neighbor who
owed li lilt $1,200 paid tho debt In cat
tle at $.i a head. Ho did not want tho
cuttle, but took them and put them In
charge of sonio negroes, and with his
family returned to Sun Antonio. Tho
V v4p' 'PH
National Republican Committeeman
for Illinois William Halo Thompson.
State Central Committee.
Chairman Frank L. Smith, Dwight.
Secretary Jastus L. Johnson, Au
rora. 1 Adolph Mnrks.
2 Charles II. Sorgol.
3 Harry A. Lowis.
4 Thos . J. Flnucnno.
5 Abrnm J. Harris.
C Loland S. Rnpp.
7 John P. Garner.
8 Leo A. Dunno or Wm, J. An
derson. 0 Fred W. Uphnm.
10 Georgo W. Pnullln.
11 Julius L. Johnson.
12 Adam C. Cliffo.
13 J. P. Ovorholsor.
14 W. A. Rosonflold.
IC Georgo H.Wllson.
10 a. Do F. Kinney.
17 Frank L. Smith.
18 Lon Small.
19 Henry P. Harris.
20 S. Elmor Simpson.
21 Lewis H. Miner.,
22 Clcoro J. Llndly. '
23 Georgo A. Brown.
21 Noah C. Balnum.
25 Henry II. Kohn.
County Executive Committee.
Headquarters S0u Otis Building.
Chairman Homor K. Galpi'n.
Vice-chairman Martin B. Muddon.
Socrotar" William II. Wober.
Assistant Secretary Emll J. Wonts
lan. Treasurer ioRoy Mlllner.
1 FranclB P. Brady, 119 E. 20th dt
1 Martin B. Madden, 709 Tacoma
Robert R. Lovy, 4639 Pralrlo Ave.
I George J. Fesor, 2732 Shields Avo.
t Edward R. Lltzlnger, 29 S. La
6 Roy O. West, 1340 First National
71. N. Powell, 0826 Burnett Ave.
S Walter E. Schmidt, 208 S. La Salle
9 Edward E. Ertsman, 11300 For-
10 Thomas Currnn, 2023 S. Racine
11 Charles V. Barrett, 29 S. La Salle
12 A. W. Miller, Chamber of Com
13 David W. Clark, 3125 Warren Avo.
14 A. N. Todd, 515 N. Hamlin Avo.
16 Niels Juul, 2645 Potomac Ave.
16 Josoph P. Klnsolla, 1625 Wicker
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Democratic Candidate for City Treasurer.
17 Lewis D. Sltts, 1471 Grand Ave.
1811. K. Galplti, 1635 JackBou Blvd.
19 Christophor Mamor, 720 Roapor
20 Morris Ellcr, 1301 S. Peoria St.
21 Oscar Hobol, 1105 Schlllor Bldg.
22 Chas. O. Kompf, 913 Concord PI.
23 E. J. Brundago, 110 S. Dearborn
24 L. A. Brundago, 2210 Clifton Ave.
25 Geo. K. Schmidt, 4228 Sheridan
20 John C. Cannon, 4047 N. Honnl-
27 LoRoy Mlllor, 5922 Nlckerson Ave.
28 Joseph F. Haas, 2712 Fullerton
29 Ernest Withal!, 1941 W. Garfiold
20 Thomas J. Healy, 5415 S. May Bt
31 Wm. H. Rold, 1335 Garfield Blvd.
32 Charles A. Williams, 122 S. Michi
33 Ocorgo Hltzman, 500 County Bldg.
34 Sol. P. Roderick, 1328 S. Spauldln
35 Chas. J. Peters.
Potor Anlior,' South Holland.
William H. Wobor, 315 County Bldg.,
Potor M. Hoffman, 500 County Bldg.i
Joijoph Carolan. i,
i iliitiiii uuonu) iuuiuiv tsDtiuvt
Dr. Frank H. Andenion, 1413 Sher
mnn Ave, Evanston.
Tho Chicago Eaglo numbors among
Its subscribers tho most Influential,
most prosperous and most rcspoctod
men In Chicago.
It rcachos 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 guide, mentor and friend
of ovory political loador of overy
slmdo of opinion.
It is rend by Govorntuont, Stnto,
County nnd City officials.
It is road by a big porcontago of
tho legal fratornlty, Including bonch
It Is tho favorlto of Chicago's load
ing business men.
It reaches all classes In tholr
It Is in ovory public ofllco and ov
ory public library.
It is a papor.that is rond by people
of standing and influence.
Tho Eaglo goes Into ovory pre
cinct in Chicago.
Georgo E. Crcnnan la ono of the
ablest and most popular Democratic
loaders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all ovor tho state, his
great clrclo of frlonds and his unimpeachable-
democracy are strong ele
ments in his success.
MoKenste Cleland, the able former
Judge, Is a man who Is never afraid
to stand up for what be believes te
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