Newspaper Page Text
rte CMICAGO EAGLtC,
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 Reels
Harness and Saddles
SUte, Ada m and Dearborn Stt. Phono
Chicago Established 1875
Democratic national Committeeman
(or Illinois Charles DoeschensUlu,
Democratic 8taU Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Gar
ni. Vico Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
Treeport; Toronca P. Moran, Chicago;
d. M. Splllor, Marlon.
Secretary Isaao D. Craig. Mattoon.
Trwauror Ernost Hoover, Taylor.
Sergoant-at-Arms Jerry J. Kane,
Cast St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalley, chairman.
William P. Fecnoy, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
lo Party of Cook County.
Chairman James M. DaTlBy.
Vice Chairmen Joseph Rushkewlcs,
Trank F. Roeder, Anton J. Cennak.
James M. Whalon, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Executive Committee
Socretnry--' William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quin
tan. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
kelmor. Treasurer Fred W. Block!.
Sergeant-at-Arms John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Kennsu
Second Ward Wlll'am J. Grabam.
Third Ward Thomas D. Nash.
Fourth Ward James M. DtUey.
Fifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Word John P. Olbbons.
Seventh Ward James M. WbsJea.
Eighth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward Joseph W. Cermak.
Eleventh Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Cennak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomaa P. Keaae.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns.
Seventeenth Ward Joseph Rushke
Eighteenth Ward Bornard J. Gro
Nlnoteonth Ward John Power.
Twentieth Ward Donnls J. Egan.
Twenty-first Ward John F. O'Mal-
Twcnty-socond Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. OIU.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank T. Roe
der. Twenty-flfth Ward Harry R- Olb
bons. Twenty-alxth Ward Henry A. Zen-
Twenty-aoventh Ward Nell Murley.
Twenty-lghth Ward Frank Pa
etaen. Twenty-ninth Ward Ehnmett Whe
Thirtieth Ward James F. Her-
Thirty-first Ward Michael K. Buerf
Ward rrmnk J.
Thirty-third Ward Timothy Crowe.
Atrty fourth Ward Joseph O. Rest
's'' Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Fee
Country Towns Samuel Klelnlts,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough.
Lomont: Potor Wolf. Melroso Park;
Ross C. Hall, Oal: Park; Isaac M.
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 E- 20th St.
2 Hendquarters, 203 E. 37th St.; tel.
Douglas 24C9; moots evory Tues
day; president, Edw. Stonson, 3416
Michigan Ave.; secretary, Otto
Woerter, 508 E. 35th St.
I Headquarters. Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallaco Sts.; meots first
Thursday; president, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave.; secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3135 Norma!
S Headquarters, Kahn's Hall, 35th
and Wood sts.; moots second
Thursday; president, Henry Mc
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthow M Bunyan, 3 126
7 Headquarters. Calumet K. of O.
Hall, 6202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president, James M. Whalen, C457
Langby Ave ; secrotary, Elmer J.
Whltty, 6424 Langley Ave.
fc Headquarters, 3215 Commercial
Ave , president, John P. Byrnes,
7467 Bond Ave , secretary, Gus
tavo Steinwl?, 3370 Anthony Ave
THE FA IK
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
Dtchangs i Mall Order Filled
by E. J. Lohmann
U Headquarters, Dollnan's Hall, 3442
Cottago Orovo Ave.; tel. Burnslde
1183; president, Catrmcs Dollaan,
94C4 Cottago Orovo Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottago Grove Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2152 W. 12th St.;
tel. Seeley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Ave.; secrotary, 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 0. DcnTlr, 3848 Congress
St.; secretary, John C. Morris,
3336 W. Adams St.
14 Headquarters, Conway's Hall,
Lake St. and Western Ave.; meets
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shit), 1723
Grand Are,; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly. 3345 Park Ave.
15 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, E-x i Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Gevlrtz, S3C N. Francisco Ave.
16 Headquarters, X4B2 W. North
Ave.; meets every Friday; presi
dent. Joseph Petlak, 1340 W.
Nonn Ave.; secretary, Frank
Lltertkl, 1617 Dickson St.
17 Headquarters, 986 Milwaukee
At6.; tel. Monroe 6872: president,
Michael Palete: secretary, Teofll
Weyna, 1020 Milwaukee Ave.
IS Headquarters, 1462 W Madlsec
St.; tel. Monroe 17(9; presMtaA
Jtunei C. GaTln. J26 8. Racine
Ave i ecretary. John Vandorburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
IP Headquarters, northwest corner
. Bis Island Ave. and Taylor St.;
jmldent, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congress St.; secretary, Paul
2e Headquarters, Club Houso, 823 W.
15th St. tel. Canal 6163; moeto
second and fourth Thursdaye;
president, Peter F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secrotary, Barth. P.
Collins. 926 W. 13th St.
21st Hcadquartors, 112 Locust
street; tel. Superior 431; meots every
second Friday; presldont, Josoph P.
Mahonoy, 144C N. La Sallo street;
secretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarters, 1764 Larrabao St.;
tol. Lincoln 2745; dally mealing!
at 710 W. North Ave; president.
Rudolph L. Schnpp, 13C2 IIowo
St.; phono Lincoln 7557; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagner.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 199C; presi
dent, Jas. H, Poage, 616 Belmont
Ave.; socrotary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St.
24 Headquarters, 1604 Barry Ave.;
tol. Lako View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadler. 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; socretary, Gustav Secdorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
25 Headquarters, 5401 Broadway;
phono Edgewator 434; president,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6310 Magnolia Ave.
26 Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
tel. Grtico 8704; meots every Fri
day; president, Chas. A. Williams,
3510 Janssen Avo.; secrotary,
Chns. W. Peters, 3049 N. Horml-
27 Headquarters, Grace Hall, 3801
Bornard St, corner Graco, Elston
and Bornord; phono Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Blase, 6017 Pensacola Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gorcken, 4040
N. LeClalro Avo.
28 Headquarters, 1907 Milwaukee
Avo.; phone Armltagn 6471.
29 Headquarters, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J. Ryan; socretary, John IL
30 Hoadquartors, McNally's Hall,
4C47 S. Halsted St.; presldont.
Martin J. McNally, 4C47 S. Halsted
St.; secretary, E. J. Koan, 531 W.
31 Headquarters, C608 S. Halsted St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 524 W. 60th St.;
secretary, Chas. Sener, 5862 8. Pe
32 Hendquarters, suites 10 and 11.
Andorson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters, Hodnett's Hall,
Armltnge and Crawford Aves.;
phono Belmont 6991.
34 Hcadquartors, 3556 Ogden Ave.;
tel. Lawadale 634; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1819 S, Lawn
dale Ave.; secretary, Donnls E.
Duffy, 2123 S. Lawndalo Are.
35 Headquarters, 1033-41 W. Madison
St , tel. Garfield 7152 meets first
and third Thursdays; president,
R W. Lnrkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd ;
secretary, John 8 Clark, Kealer
snd North Are.
HAS BROKEN ALL TRADITIONS
Present King of Slam Only One of His
Roynl Lin? to Refuse to Estab
It Is n curious fact Unit while wom
en uf the lower classes In Slum haw
dways injo.wtl the greatest freedom,
participating ami competing with men
In the huliicss mill ilea "ii res of life,
tin Indies of the lo.vnl household hnvc
been kept In the background, appearing
ni only the most private social gather
ley mid never at public or olllclul
rniiftlonx. As all former sowrelgns
hail In their harems the cream of the
.iHMiieriie.v of the country, mill, ns they
'ncxlinhly felt a hesitant chivalry
limit exhibiting their "wives" In pub
lie. I hey burred all women of rank
from xluht. The sovereign Is e.pected
to hue In his harem a laenihei' of
every inlliicntlal fmnlly In the country,
1 1 ii' It s conslilercil Hull In no other
could he he In siii'li close touch
with the people of Ills kingdom. I'd
'.uiiy has, therefore, been considered
;'ii obligation ol royall. Hut. curi
ously enough, the present reigning
noiiarcli Is a luichelor, Ihe Hist ami
onl bncliclor who has nl upon the
throne of his fathers In tweiit-llo
litiiidred .win's. And thereby bungs a
tale, for marriage by a Siamese snv
e. olgn has meant not the simple takliu
of one wife, or n dozen, or even a mcie
hundred, but the w hole-ale adoption
of a thousand or more. The young
-.lug's fullier mid his fniher's father,
and each of the torn: Hue of Mn.-s pre-
-ilhiu' them, had many wlws. UN fa-
her had between sex en and eight
.liousiiiiil. And, when tne tiinm crown
ii 'nee l'ctlii'lUMl flom Ills tntiu stay hi
l.'iropc he had passed a third of his
lie there he was told by his io.miI
.I'llier Hint there had been selected
'it luiii a nuniher of court beauties
i-nii which be could take his choice
'i a liiiinlrcil or two fpr his haiem. Hill
he prince woiiln hew 1101111111 to do
ill this wholesale aciiilsltlou of a
ni-lniuil's holdings. "When t marry."
, declared lo his iMiitilht il lather,
1 will he to mil' wire and to no more,
Ml she shall he the one queen of my
wart and the one queen of my realm."
Iroia "The l.mid of the White Etc-
ii.nit," by Frederick Dean, III Asia
Couldn't Be Discouraged.
There are croakers In every coiuAry.
i"n.s boding Its riitii. Stub a one
in llwd In I'hlliidelphln; a pei'Miu of
ie. an elderly 1111111. with a wise look
inl a er grave ninuner of speaking;
' - name was Samuel .Mlckle.
The genilciaan, a stranger to me
i..jiic(l out tiny ut my door and askeil
n ir 1 was tin young iiiiiu who lint!
iielN opened ii new printing house, lie-
I .- answered In Ihe alllrunitlxe, be salt!
,it- was cony for me, because It w
1. fpfiilvo iiuilcrtakliig, anil the e.
lise would be lost; for I'hlhlilelphhi
as a sinking place, the people alrcnil..
II It bankrupt, or near being mi; all up-
iiriinccs to the contrary, such as new
. illtllngs tinil the rise of rents, being to
I s certain knowledge fallacious; for
hey were, In fact, muting the things
lint would soon ruin us. And bu gave
in siiih a detail of misfortunes now
Nlsilng. or tliiit were soon to exist,
hut he h'tt mi half melancholy.
Had I known him before 1 engaged
In this business, probably I never
diottlil haw done It. This iiiiiu con
lulled to llw In tills decaying place,
nnl to declaim In the same strain, re
.'using for many ycar In bu a Iioiim
here, because all was going to de
struction; and at Inst I laid the picas-
ii f seeing him give live times in
much for out us be might have hough'
t tot when he llrsi bc,gnu his croaking
Autobiography or lleujiimlu Frank
A iii.iJoi. attired In bis raincoat, was
rnssing ihe parade gioiind one rainy
Morning when a young medical olllcer.
nisienlng toward shelter, came past
ml siiliited without slowing down.
"Walt there a mliiule, lPeiitcuaui."
ailed the major. "Never salute when
til the double time. Sirletly agiiln-t
With that the major launched out
ipon a long Icclure on the significance
iiml value of the salute, while the lieu
e.iuut. now standing sillily at atten
tion, was drenched to the skin.
A few days later the major was if
ileted with toothache and sought the
.erlce of a dental surgeon. As lie
lined In the chair, lit thought he
leiecied a peculiar expre-sion of sat
sriii'tlou mi the joiing dentist's f'tce.
Look here." In -itlil suddenly.
'Ilnxill'l I seen you before'"
'Yes, ir," was ihe answer, "you were
iiaMlig to me the oilier iitorillnc
ilium saluting "
"I'.ienl Scott!" yelled the major,
billing from the chair and starling
fur tie door, "I've had some close alls
.11 m. lime, but ne ei- au.whlug to com
;mi with Ibis niie." Judge.
Try to Be Agreeable.
We should wlselj clllllMlte the art
it tiling agreeable, not only In the
oinpaiiy of our business associates or
.liose persons whom we meet socially
Mil 111 our own lioiaes as well. Hy
liiis ieioi-tlug oiir-elws we shall Unit
llle inure pleaMilit and people In gen
.ni -the home folks In particular
hi. e loiislderate. On the oilier hand,
if we continue lo think only of our--.i-.es
we shall Had life a trlug nf
'1 ir - '.i halige.
Eat to Dreak Up Cold.
When a cold llrst starts ih.slciiins
n-iinllv advise a light laxiitlvo dint,
-.'iisstlug thlelly of hot lemonade ot
oiniigeiule. broths or gril Is, with
cil.-p toast, baked potatoes, mild,
stewed trults and vegetables. After
this tor a few days, until tho cold
.ems to bo broken, It Is well In eat
a ordinary diet, with plenty of fruits
mil segetables. To aid the body In
eo eiing cat. me ills which give more
ni'l Milne than usual.
I'togress is the law of life, man la
iii iiiiiu as yet. Robert Drowning.
Sin Ho ,ou think you could man
ige the rental of a houseboat thin
in inn r?
He I don't know how, uiiIcbs by
. ns of a household sale.
Big Building for Ten Million Questionnaires
WASHINGTON Doubtless a good many of the ten million Americano whn
ifli,, Uncle Saul their names nnd addresses when he called for Uphlliis
men have often wondered and still are wondering what became or Is to become
( WOHDEiO 3
WHY Tim? ffiX
I r r r r r
r r r r c
r t t t t
r t f jp
put things In the documents which they would not like to have printed on
the first page or the home-town newspaper. There Is a lot of difference be
tween tiilklng to I'mle Sum In confidence and talking for publication. So
tiiiinnilly they have wondered what Uncle Sam wits going to do with those
It bus now been practically decided that litest) riiieslloiinnlres shall bo
preserved In n building of their own at Washington barracks.
Of course they will not be available to the merely curious. In fact very
few government olllcluls will have the authority to examine theni.
Rank of General of Army Is Held in High Honor
SKNATOR CIIAMIinitLAIN of Oregon recently Introduced by request n bill
In the senate which confer upon the president blanket authority to appoint
10 the regular army certain generals and lieutenant generals, not nnitiutl: who
have held mich rank during the great
wur. Senator Frellnghtiysei! of New
Jersey, of the military alTalrs commit
tee, speaking ngalnst the bill, said
some Interesting things about the office
of general. He said, turning other
"First, Mr. President. I wish to
point nut to the Semite the fact that In
the entire history of our country the
high rank of general has been only
four times conferred, anil In each In
stance for distinguished services nnd
conspicuous gallantry In actual warfare.
man, and finally lo Sheridan, and to no
"Hy special act of congress In 180(1 the grades of general itntl lieutenant
general were recreated for the sole benefit of Oram anil Shermnn. By reason
of (irant'H elevation to the presidency, the ofllce of general was vacated, and be
nominated Sherman as his successor In 18(tl).
"ConcreM In 1SSS created the dormant rank anew In ortler th.it Sheridan,
then lieutenant general, might be given the higher honor while be still lived,
for be was then upon his deathbed. Congiess has never held the honor
cheaply, nnd lias always preserved the right to confer It by special act. It
will be observed that, except In the case of Washington, this high honor was
not conferred during hostilities nor Immediately following the closo thereof.
As a rule, congress has acted only after a stilllclcnt lapse of time to permit
the excrclso of a calm nnd deliberate Judgment, preceded by adequate Inquiry
and unlnllueneed by public clamor."
Bravery in 1868 Is Now Rewarded by Uncle Sam
LKANDKU HKItltON of St. I'aul. Neb., has Just won a congressional goll
medal for bravery In 18(13. The Indians along the Santa Fo trail were
on the warpath, several thousand front it doyen different tilhes having decided
to run the pale face out of the country.
prise from behind the two troopers cut their way through to tho train. Tito
trnln proved to have only four t-oldiers with It; the horses had been killed, and
the soldiers were all wounded,
llcfore Her ron and Hoyle hail been five minutes at the wagons the Indians
made another charge, which was repulsed with illlllculty. Trooper Doyle volun
teered to break through the line under cover of darkness.
Another baud of what the soldiers thought to he Indians, dressed In white,
came up as dawn broke. The rest of the story Is told in llerron's own words:
"Ih'fore we could lire, we heard a call In Kngllsb: 'Don't lire!' To our
delight we recognized I'atldy Hoyle, Thu savages bad now broken and wero
fleeing across the prairie.
"What kind of a uniform do you call this?' 1 asked I'aildy.
'"Well, the boys were asleep when
didn't take tlmo to dress. They are
Princes' Islands Prisons of Historic Personages
TIIF National Geographic society, from lis Washington hentlqunrter.s has
Isvtied a bulletin concerning the Princes' Islands. In the sea of Marmora,
where Hm warring factions of Russia bine been ul;il to send delegates for a
conference at which It Is hoped thu In
ternal dissensions In the vast Slav
dominions can bo composed. Tho bul
letin says, among other things:
"Tho nine Islands lie from -10 to 15
miles southeast of Constantinople,
near the Asiatic shore. Few Islanils
have a history more poignant with
tragedy. Their very name Is slg
nlflcitnt of their past, for In the days
of tin It,xantlno empire they wero tho
retreats, either forced or voluntary, of
princes tnnl princesses who bud fallen
Into disfavor at the nea,r-liy court.
emperor. ItomiintiK IV, called Diogenes.
descended front a C'appadoclan family. I laving been implicated in a con
spiracy to tleposo bis sovereign, Coiistantlne IX, lie was condemned to bo
executed lor treason. While being led to his death, according to ono account,
lie caught tho cy. of the empress regent, Ktidotia Macrembolltlhsa, who
Instantly tell In love with him, granted him a pardon iinil shortly thereafter
married' him. After his coronation as emperor lie led three successful expedi
tious against the Seljuk Turks, but bis fourth campaign, against Alp Arslan.
was n dlsitstroiiH failure. Compelled to pay it largo ransom for his release,
Uoiaauus t. turned home to bo defeated at the hands nf u pretender to tho
throne, minded, he spent his few remaining days of abject misery Imprisoned
In ii monastery on tho highest point of Protl.
Transportation Department Urged on Congress
CREATION of n department of transportation not only to supervise thu rail
roads but to develop transportation hy water mid uircraft Is to bo urged
upon congicst in settling the railroad question. With the Increased cost of
sx .. r cPjp
j 4ii -n t -
lite development of water commerce as u Justification for the development of
walerwnjs. They believe they see now an opportunity to uclilevu a scientific
development or waterways If congress gives heed to tho plea to curb tho
inpuclty of tho railroads and readjust rail rales so as to permit thu diversion
of hcay freight to water hauls.
Thu recent rivers and harbors congress declared:
"Tho Inti'i'htnto conuncrco commission should have enlarged Jurisdiction
nwr rail rates anil over water rates under such niiindatory terms of law ns
shall compel tho commission so to adjust the, rates by rail and hy water as to
eiiiihli boat lines to earn u fair profit ami to coexist with competitive rail
Tills question U one of the most imnnrtiint luoblems of reconstruction.
of their questionnaires. I'or there was
a whole lot In those documents In nil
tllllon to mere statements of name,
address and iifre. Of course, some of
(he younger fellows didn't have any
Intimate finally and llniineliil secrets
In reveal. About till they had to say
wits that the name was John Doe nnd
that the address was so-and-so anil
Unit they waived exemption and that
tbolr next of kin was mother, at the
Hut lots of the older men hud to
Jin I- P
1'n Washington, to (Irani, to Slier-
others, wits tills supreme distinction
They lntd put the stage lines out of
business 11 ml pony express riding hud
to be done at night. Hcrron, now sev
enty years old, was a corporal of Com
pany A, Third United States Infantry.
On the night of September ', 1S(I8,
Ilerroti and Trooper I'atldy Doyle wero
carrying government dispatches from
Fort Dodge to Fort Lamed. 7.1 miles
to the east. They emtio upon a United
Stales wagon trnln being attacked by
Indians. Taking the Indians by sur
I reached the fort.' he answered.
In their underclothes."
Protl was the prison of tho tleposed
He was a distinguished young soldier
rail transportation t Ik country is la,
ginning to wako up to the necessity of
thu utlllnitlun nnd further develop
ment of witter transportation and Its
co-ordlnittlon with tho railroad sys
tems as a means of reducing freight
The t'nlled States has no system
of wan transportation comparable
with t lit. t of Europe becnuse tho rail
rMls have been permitted systematic
ally to throttle water competition,
Enthusiast have pleaded for years for
yro?W ,,. Wa
I isi.Ani'-' ji-igmr .5
Tr.Jll.ra-.. -- y
--, w -r-
-1 f. j yx y w,' -
Private Secretary to E. A. Cudahy, P
National Republican Committeeman
for Illinois William Halo Thompson.
State Central Committee.
Chairman Frank L. Smith, Dwlght.
Secrotary Jastus L. Johnson, Au
rora. 1 Adolph Marks.
2 CharlcB II. Sergei.
3 Harry A. Lewis.
4 Thos . J. Flnucano.
5 Abram J. Harris.
C Lolnnd S. Rapp.
7 John P. Gnrnor.
8 Leo A. Dunne or Wm. J. An
derson. 9 Fred W. Upham.
10 Gcorgo W. Paullln.
11 Julius L. Johnson.
12 Adam C. Cllffc.
13 J. P. Ovcrholsor.
14 W. A. Roscnflold.
15 Gcorgo H. Wilson.
16 G. Do V. Kinney.
17 Frank L. Smith.
18 Len Small.
v 19 Henry P. Harris.
20 S. Elmer Simpson.
21 Lewis II. Minor.
22 Cleoro J. Llndly.
23 Gcorgo A. Drown.
24 Nouh C. Dalnum.
25 He'nry II. Kohn.
County Executive Committee.
Headquarters S0j Otis Uulldlng.
Chairman Homer K. Galplu.
Vice-chairman Martin D. Madden.
Socrotar William II. Wober.
Assistant Secretary Emll J. Wontz
laff. Treasurer oRoy Mlllucr.
1 Francis P. Urudy, 119 E. 20th hi.
1 Martin O. Madtlon, 709 Tacoma
I Robert It. Levy, 4639 Prairie Ave.
4 George J. Feser, 2732 Shields Ave.
(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
9 Edward E. Ertsman, 11300 For-
10 Thomas Curran, 2023 S. Racine
11 Charles V. Barrett, 29 S. La Salle
12 A. W. Miller, Chamber of Com
IS David W. Clark, 3126 Warren Ave.
14 A. N,Todd. 616 N. Hamlin Ave.
16 Nlols .Tuul, 2645 Potomac Ave.
16 Josoph P. Klnsella, 1525 Wicker
ALDERMAN EDWARD. F. CULLERTON.
Veteran and Highly Respected Alderman Who Deserves Re-election at the
Hands of Eleventh Ward Voters.
resident of the Cudahy Packing Co.
17 Lewis D. Sltts, 1471 Grand Ave.
18 H. K. Galpln, 1635 Jackson Blvd.
19 Christopher Mamor, 720 Reaper
20 Morris Eller, 1301 S. Peoria St
21 Oscar Hobel, 1105 Schiller Bldg.
22 Chas. O. Kompf, 913 Concord PI.
23 E. J. Brundage, 110 S. Dearborn
24 L. A. Brundage, 2210 Clifton Ave.
25 Geo. K. Schmidt, 4228 Sherldaa
26 John C. Cannon, 4047 N. Hermi
27 LoRoy Mlllor, 5922 Nlckorson Ave.
28 Josoph F. Haas, 2712 Fullerton
29 Ernost Wlthall, 1941 W. GarHeld
20 Thomas J. Hcaly, 5415 8. Mar Bt.
31 Wm. H. Rold, 1335 Garfield Blvd.
32 Charles A. Williams, 122 S. Mtehl-
33 Gcorgo Hltzman, 600 County Bldf.
34 Sol. P. Roderlclc, 1328 S. Spauldlng
35 Chas. J. Peters. i
Poter Anker, South Holland.
William H. Wober, 315 County Bldg.
Peter M. Hoffman, 500 County Bldg.
William Dusso, Mount Prospect
Dr. Frank H. Anderson, 1413 Sher
man Ave., Evnnston.
Tho Chicago Eaglo numbers among
Its subscribers tho most influential,
most prosperous nnd most respected
meu In Chicago.
It rcacbos nearly ovory man of
standing hi tho community nnd all
men who nro molders of public opin
ion or directors of public affairs.
It is tho guide, montor and friend
of every political leader of ovory
shntlo of opinion.
It Is rend by Government, State,
County nnd City officials.
It is rend by a big porcentago of
the lcgnl fraternity, Including bench
It Is tho favorlto of Chicago's lead
ing business men,
It reaches nil classes In their
It Is in ovory public ouico nnd ov
ory public library.
It Is a papor that Is read by pcoplo
of stnntllng and influence.
Tho Eaglo gooB Into ovory pro
clnct In Chlcngo.
Georgo E. Oronnan Is one of the
ablest and most popular Democratic
lenders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over tho state, his
great clrclo of friends and his unim
peachable democracy aro strong ele
ments In his success.
McKensle Cleland, the able former
Judge, Is a man who Is never afraid
to stand up for what bo believes ta