Newspaper Page Text
'M CMIOAOO KAGtC,
WOULD NOT HEED WARNING
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 FISH
Boats nnd Launches
Cigars and Tobacco
lioJs nnd Reels
Harness ami Saddles
State, Adam anil Dearborn St. Phono Exchange & Mnll Orders Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E.J. Lohmann
Democratic isatlonal Committeeman
(or Illinois Charles Boeschenstetn,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
mi. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
freeport; Terence F. Moras, Chicago;
d. M. Splller, Marlon.
Secretary Isaac D. Crals;, Mattoon.
Treasurer Ern6st Hoover, Taylor
rllle. Sergcant-at-Arma Jerry J. Kan,
Cast St. Lout.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalley, chairman.
William P. Foenoy, .secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
lo Party of Cook County.
ChaTfmaB'-'TameB M. DaTWf.
Vice Chairmen Joseph Ruifikewica,
rrank F. Roedor, Anton J. Genoa,
James M. Whalen, Frank H.' MoCul
loch. Chairman of Exocutlve Committee
Secretary William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quin
tan. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
Treaaurer Fred W. Blockl.
8ergeant-at-Arma John J. Leonard.
First Ward Mtchatl Kenna.
Second Ward William J. Graham.
Third Ward Thomae D. Nash.
Fourth Ward James M. Dailey.
Fifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Ward John P. Gibbons.
Seventh Ward James M. Whalen.
Eighth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward Joseph W. Cermak,
Eleventh Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Antoh J. Cermak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomae P. Keane.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns.
Seventeenth Ward Joseph Rushke-
Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Cre
tan. Nineteenth Ward John Powers.
Twentieth Ward Dennis J. Egan.
Twenty-first Ward John F. O'Mal-
Tweuty-socond WarS Rudolph L.
Twonty-thlrd Ward Joseph L. Olll.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Roe
dor. Twenty-fifth Ward Harry R. Gib
bons. Twenty-sixth Ward Henry A. Zan
der. Twenty-seventh Ward Nell Murley.
Twenty-eighth Ward Frank Pas
cnen. Twenty-ninth Ward Bsamett Wfcet
ma. 1 Thirtieth Ward Jamea F. HeCar
si. Thlrty-Brst Ward Mlekael K. Shert
tea. Thlrty-eeeoad War Frank I.
Thirty-third Ward Tlmotky Crowe.
JMKyfourU Ward Jeeeph O. Koet-
Thirty-fifth Word William P. Fee
noy. Country Towns Samuel Klolnltsi,
Chicago Heights; Frauds M. Koough,
Lemont; Poter Wolf. Molroso Park;
Ross C. Hall. Onk Park; Inane M.
Kuoblor, Pnlntlno, nnd Frank II Mc
culloch. Ward Organizations.
1 Headquarters, 772 S. State St.!
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Sallo St.; secretary, lko Roder
ick. 117 E. 20th St.
2 Headquarters, 203 K. S7th St.; tol.
Douglas 2169; meets every Tuna
day; president, Edw. Stenson.
341G Michigan Ave.; secretary,
Otto Woertex, 5C8 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, 8254 Union Ave,; secretary,
James J. Kropacer, 3135 Norma!
Headquarters, Kahn's Hall, 36th
and Wood sts.i meets second
Thursday; president, Henry Mo
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M Bunynn, 3428
7--Headquarters, Calumet K. of C.
Hall, C202 Cottage Grove Ave.;
president, James M. Whalen, 6457
Langhy Ave,; secretary, Elmer J.
Wnltty, 6424 Langley Ave.
Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave.; president, John P. Byrnes,
7467 Bond Ave,; secretary, Gas
tave Stelnwlg, 9370 Anthony Ave.
Hardware and Tools
Hats nnd Caps
Incubators nnd Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes ami Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and CufTs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
0 Headquarters, DoHaan's Hall, 9442
Cottage Grovo Ave.; tol. Burnsltle
1183; president, Cfttrlnes DoIIsan,
94C4 Cottogo Grovo Avo.; secre
tary, Donald B. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottage Grovo Ave.
11 Headquarters, 2153 W. 12th St.;
tel. Seeloy 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburne
Ave.; secretary, Fred W. Rausch,
1741 W. 19th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kedzle
Ave.; tel. Lawndale 108; presi
dent, Otto Kornor, 2426 S. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Ave.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phone Kedzle 423; president,
Jamea O. Denvlr, 3848 Congress
St; secretary, John C. Morris,
3336 W. Adams St
14 Hoadqunrtors, Conway's Hall,
Lako St. and Western Avo.; meets
second and fourth Tuesdays;
president James B. Shif, 1728
Grand Are.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Ave.
16 Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, KvA 3. Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mop
rls Gevlrtt, 836 N. Francisco Ave.
16 Headquarters, x462 W. North
Ave.; meets every Friday; presi
dent Josaoh Petlak, 1340 W.
Ttortn Ave.; secretary, Frank
Llterskl, 161T 'Dickson St
17 Headquarters, 8 Milwaukee
Ave.; tel. Monroe 6872; president,
Michael Palese; secretary, Teoll
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Ave.
18 Headquarters,' 146X W Madlso
St; tel. Monro 1711; bmsUms,
James C. Gavin, 326 8. Racine
Ave.; secretary, John Vanderburg,
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 Hoadquartors, Club Houso, 823 W.
18th St.; tel. Canal 61C9; meets
eecond and fourth Thursdays;
president, Pctor F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Barth. P.
Collins. 92C W. 19th St.
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
Btroot; tol. Superior 491; meets every
nocond Friday; presldont, Josoph P.
Mnhonoy, 144G N. La Salle street;
secretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquartoi-s, 1764 Larrabeo St;
tel. Lincoln 2745; daily meetings
at 716 W. North Ave.; president,
Rudolph L. Schapp, 1902 Howe
St.; phono Lincoln 7C57; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagner.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver-
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jns. H. Poage, S16 Belmont
Ave.; secretary, Bernard June,
1941 Mohawk St
24 Headquarters, 1604 Barry Ave.;
tol. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadler, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; secretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
25 Headquarters, 6401 Broadway;
phono Edgewater 494; president,
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
C310 Magnolia vc.
20 Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Avo.;
tel. Graco 8704; meets every Fri
day; prcrtldent, Clina. A. Williams,
351G JniiHRon Ave.; aeeretury,
Chus. W. Peters, 3049 N. Herml
27 HendqunrterH, Graco Hall, 3801
Bernnrd St., corner Oraco, Elatnn
.11114 , lllll II , (MlWi.U ,1111,, QO.
tiiPfitH Inst Frlilnv: iirc-HlilmitN
I Inns BliiHo, 5017 I'oiiHucoIa Avo.;
socrotury, (leo. J. Gorcken, 1010
N. LcClnlro Avo.
28 Headquarters, 1007 Milwaukee
Ave.; phono Armltago C471.
29 Headquarters, IGlu W. Garfield
Blvd.; tol. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J Ryan; secretary, John It.
30 -Headquarters. Mr-Nully's Hall,
1017 S Hoisted St.; president,
Martin J. McNally, 1017 S. Hoi
sted St ; uecrotury, E, J. Koan,
r.31 W. 45th St.
31 Headquarters, 6C08 S. Halsted St.;
meotB first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 624 W. COth St;t
secretary, Chas. Sener, 5852 8. Po
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters, Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phono Belmont 6991.
34 Headquarters, 3556 Ugden Ave.;
tel. Lawndale 634; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
dale Ave.; secretary, Dennis K.
Duffy, 2123 S, Lawndale Ave,
25 Headquarters, (039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel. Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays; president,
R, W, tarkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John B. Clark, Keeler
and North Arm.
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Popular Member of the Cook
Thompson Claims Rivals Are
Silent on the Question of
By MAYOR THOMPSON.
In discussing tho shortage of cor
porate funds brought about by re
duced rovonucs, in' thrco democratic
opponents remain discreetly silent on
tho principal causo of tho deficit in
The corporate rovenuo of Chicago
springs from two suurccs, one of which
is Included in tho city's sharo of tho
annual tax levy on real nnd personal
property. Out of each dollar paid by
Chicago citizens for nil taxes except
federal taxes tho city of Chicago gets
only 17 '4 cents, about one-sixth of
tho. money to do approximately two
thirds of tho work.
Even this small nharo would bo
enough to meet our requirements It
our wealthy citizens would schodulo
their holdings, but tho fact Is that
many millionaires, powerful corpora
tions and Influential Interests, shield
ed by certain corrupt newspapers,
hypocritical lengues, sham reformers
nnd political henchmen, conceal hun
dreds of mlllloiiH of dollars of taxnblo
property, by reason whereof nn un
equal burden of taxation has been im
posed upon our citizens of moderate
Through these evasions tho city and
county governments, tho schools, tho
parks nnd tho sanitary district are
deprived of vast incomes to which
thoy nro lawfully entitled, tho with
holding of which Is tho real cause of
the deficits now existing In tlioso pub
I udvocatu tho Institution of meth
ods to provent future defalcations of
this kind nnd of proceedings to col
lect from wealthy tax dodgorH tho
payment of taxes heretofore dishon
estly withheld or ovndud.
For thrco generations tho fortunes,
the ambitions, tho hopes nnd tho
future of the Thompson family have
hcon wrupped up In Chicago.
Three generations ago my grand
father camo to Chicago and settled
hero becnuso ho belloved that upon
this situ wns destined to rlso the
greatest city in tho world. It wns no
hnphaznrd choice of homo. Ho had
studied the natural surroundings nnd
felt that hero everything combined to
make jmsHihlo tho development of
the henrt of the nation. Ho lived to
seo tho first faint promise that his
confidence wns to ho Justified nnd to
instill tho samo feeling Into his son.
My fathor saw Chicago grow and,
though with thousands of othors suf
fered stunning losses in the flro of
'71 he lived to seo tho city striding
forward to first place among tho
metropolises of tho world,
Tho most valuuhlo horltngo that hns
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A. A. WORSLEY
Prominent Chicago Lawyer nnd Popu- lar Orator Who Is Dolno Great
Work to Elect Gweltzer,
County Board of Assessors.
been handed to me has lioen their
boundless confidence In Chicago and
tho spirit that animates It. To Jjo
linked with tho upbuilding of Chica
go Is honor nnd glory enough for any
PORTATION Robert M. Sucltzcr, Democratic
cnndldato for mayor, In a spcoch be
fore tho Chicago Lawyers' associa
tion at tho Morrison hotel mado tho
dofinlto nnd unqualified promlso that
his election for mayor would mean
the Improvement of tho transporta
tion sorvico In tho city within ten
days. Ho outlined tho plans ho In
tended to Inaugurate on tho day ho
took ofilco to bring about this Imme
diate bottorment of tho sorvico.
Mr. Sweltzer's speech in part fol
lows: "You ask me why I believe in the
Chicago spirit. I answer I have seen
It demonstrated, and demonstrated
within tho last two years. I havo
seen tho city of my birth nrouso from
lethargy nt the call of nation.
"Who thnt has seen theso things
can doubt that tho old Chicago spirit
exists and all that It Is nccdod to
bring it forth Is Inccntlvo nnd leader
ship. ?' '
"All tho things which I havo men
tioned woro brought about without
tho leadership to which tho city was
entitled. Thoro wns no encourago
ment to tho city from its oxccutlvo
in fact, there was discouragement.
There wns no help offered from tho
mayor's office to tho citizens who wero
displaying tho old Chicago spirit
only criticism and Interference. Chi
cago provod her groatnoss In splto
of Its city administration, not becnuso
"What, then, can wo oxpect from
tho city when thoro Is in tho mayor's
chnlr n man who will encourago tho
Chicago spirit Instead of discouraging
Taking up the traction question, Mr.
Swoltycr said ho did not Intend to
promlso miracles. Then ho ndded:
"I do say that I will better tho
transportation service while I nm
seeking my solution. Not In my
flrpt year In olllce, not In my
first six months In office, not oven In
my first month in ofilco, but in my
first ten dnys in ofilco. I mako that
promise hocauso I know tho provi
sions now in tho traction ordinances
that call for hotter sorvico, bocauso
I know that those provisions can be
enforced by n mayor who has the
will to enforce thorn, and because I
know that tho provisions are not bo
lug enforced nnd thnt tho service can
bo Improved immeasurably."
Alderman Edward F. Cullorton will
bo re-olected In tho Eleventh Ward ns
ho deserves to bo.
World Refused to Profit by Exhibition
of German Cunning Given Forty
Eight Years Ago.
Atwiee nnd Lorrnlne, those familiar
nntnus, found almost every dny In al
most every paper; those two oblong
strips of country between France and
Germany how little some of us know
about them, after all. The ex-crown
prlnre, In order to prove the Ignorance
of our lighting men, reported nn Amer
ican prisoner ns enylng thnt Alsace
wns n large hike. Perhaps he did, this
soldier of ours nnd perhaps there wns
n twinkle In his eye nnd u lungh In his
henrt when he sultl It; for our boys
packed n lot of humor In their kits.
When we come down In It. however,
wo Americans yes, and our English,
even our French, brothers might well
havo known more of these two "lost
provinces." Wo hud a eluinco. But In
our crowded lives ninny bonks nro left
unread; mid so It Is thnt these Alsntlmi
stories, translated from tho French of
two authors who wrote under their
combined mimes of Erckmunn-Chut-rlnn
were little known oNcopt lo col
lege students. Even then, the prophecy
which these books contain went un
heeded n warning so plnln, so certain,
so convincing, that ns wo rend It now"
In the light of what Gennnny bus done
theso his't four years, wo wonder It
was not trmiijteled to ns In every
In their book. "The Plebiscite,"
Errkmuiin-Cluttralti gave us pot only
tho tragic story of what happened In
Alsace nnd Lorraine In 1870 and 1871.
but warnings of tho Gcrmnn designs
on the rest of tho world. Before most
of us dreamed of this awful war, they
told the story of 48 years ugo, and In
tho telling pointed a certain finger to
tho future. Only a year after the
Frnnco-PriiSHlnn war ended, after pic
turing freshly remembered German
'irutnlltlcs, they said:
"Tlioso who shall come after will
,ee worse things than this; slnee men
are wolves, foxes, Imwks, owls, all this
uust come round agnln,
"Those Gormnns nro hc most per
fect spies In the world; they como
ulii tho world to spy, us birds do to
III eve; It Is pnrt of their nature. Let
ho Amciienns and nil the people who
ire kind enough to receive them think
if this. Their Imprudence mny some
lay cost them dearly. I am not In
(renting ; I nm not suylng n word too
much. Wo are nn example. Let the
world o!1t by It."
Tim I wus our wnrnlug almost half r
I'liiury ngo. Ariadne Gilbert, In St.
Rich dhlnese Provinces.
Shantung, the Chinese province
Witch Japan has been demanding from
Clilnn, Is a mountainous promontory
100 miles wide, which projects east
'nil from tho mainland Into the Vcl
ow sea for UOO miles. Its nrea Is
dioutac.ri,ft70 square miles. The eon
ml portion Is occupied by massive
Imestone mountains, culminating In
Mount Tnl, famous In history and con
tillered snored by the people. West,
touthwost mill north of these inouii
iiIiim Ho tho Shuntiiiig portions of the
'rent nlluvlnl plnln of north China
':nst and southeast of tho mountiilns
nut throughout the promontory ure
iiuny fertile valleys anil smalt plains.
The province ts well watered, though
Is lakes ure few and small, mid
hero nro no rivers of Importance ex
ejit the Hnung-ho, which traverse the
rroiit plain In tho west nnd noiih. i'lir
irand canul runs through the whole
irovhico from uorili to south. Agrlciil
ure Is n nourishing Industry and the
t'ops Include some cotton, a little rice,
oliucco, ludlgo, uliciit, luiiiey, miilr.e.
nlllet. pulse, iieaiiuls and vegetables.
Novel Use for a Periscope.
Turning the swnrd lulo a plowshare
s n figure of speech. Inn using the
icilscope to direct the players In u
Mintomlme bus nciuully como to pus.
I'lils peaceful adaptation of the menus
hereby the subinarluo commander
ins watMied the ocean, to the purposes
if a musical director watching luMngc.
ook place nt tho first performance of
i piiiilomlme, In Now York. The com
'inser of the music hud como from
'lilcngo to direct tho orchestra, nnd
omul his sent In the orchestra pit so
'nr below the singe level that only a
lock like that or Alice In Wonderland,
nftor Mio had eaten the niuslirooin,
'voulil have let him look oer the foot
Igbts. So the iiiunagemeiit Installed
i periscope. It was probably some Ut
ile time before the whole audience had
Kiiessed what the thing wns, mill thnt
i musical director down below was
peiiscoplug the' players on the stage
while lie boat time for his orchcMra.
Coffee Instead of Booze.
If the dope of Mr. Manuel Gorzyl ts
orroct coffee will supplant booze iiim!
coffee houses will stuml where the wet
drinks once held forth. Mr. (inr.yl,
vim by the way Is from I'orlo Rico,
' uses Ills predictions upon whut al
ready lias happened in MIm own coun
try, which recently went ilrv. From
tutlsllcs, he says I'orlo Itlcans nro
drinking 75 per cent more coffee now
'linn before prohibition went Into ef
fect. "There Is no ileiiiiiuil for the so
ailed soft drinks," declared Mr, Gor
zyl, "nnd there will lie no Increased
demand for such drinks In your own
country. Coffee will become the fa
voilte drink between mealc as It Is
now nt meals. Coffee shops will take
the place of corner saloons."
"Women" Vs. "Ladles."
The nuances of the English language
mciii to bo as well understood by the
person who advertised for "An nged
woman to euro for an elderly lady,"
us by the southern darkey who, pre
senting himself nt the door of a fine
mansion, announced: "l's tonkin' fo'
lo eullud lady whut works fo' do white
woman nt ills house." Springfield
Evolution of a Happy Thought.
Mnrk Twain's favorite examplo of n
mail who wns busy for keeps was the
proverbial one-armed paper hanger
ivlth hives. Eureka, wo begin to see
a light. You've heard about "ns busy
as n bee." Well, iHn't It simple; hives,
hen s.o? Vodevlllo Htuff. Indian
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Popular and Able President of
National Republican Committeeman
tor Illinois William Halo Thompson.
State Central Committee.
Chairman Frank L. Smith, Dwlght.
Secretary Jastus L. Johnson, Au
rora. 1 Adolph Marks.
2 Charles H. Sorgol.
3 Harry A. Lowls.
4 Thos . J. Flnucnnc.
5 Abrnm J. Harris.
C Lolnnd S. Rapp.
7 John P. Gnrncr.
8 Leo A. Dunno or Wm. J. An
derson. 9 Frod W. Upham.
10 George W. Paullin.
11 Julius L. Johnson.
12 Adam C. Cllffo.
13 J. P. Ovcrholsor.
14 W. A. Rosonflold.
15 Gcorgo II. Wilson.
16 G. Do F. Klnnoy.
17 Frank L. Smith.
18 Len Small.
19 Henry P. Harris.
20 S, Elmer Simpson,
21 Lowls II. Miner.
22 Cicero J. Llndly.
23 Gcorgo A. Drown.
24 Noah C. Dalnum.
25 Henry II. Kohn.
County Executive Committee.
Headquarters SOj Otis Building.
CEalnnan Homer K. GalpTn.
Vice-chairman Martin B. Madden.
Becrctar William H. Weber.
Assistant Secretary Emtl J. Wentz
laff. Treasurer eRoy MUlncr.
1 Francis P. Brady, 119 E. 20th U.
1 Martin B. Madden, 709 Tacoma
I Robert It. Levy, 4639 Prairie Ave.
4 George J. Feser, 2732 Shields Ave.
Edward R. Lttzlnger, 29 8. La
(Roy O. West, 1340 First National
71. N. Powell, 6826 Burnett Ave.
Walter E. Schmidt, 208 S. La Salle
a 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-
a merce Bldg.
13 David W. Clark;, 3125 Warren Ave.
14 A. N. Todd, 515 N. Hamlin Ave.
15 Niels Juul, 2645 Potomac Ave.
16 Joseph P. Klnsella, 1526 Wicker
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ALDERMAN EDWAR D. F. CULLERTON.
Veteran and Highly Respected Alderman Who Deserves Re-election at the
Hands of Eleventh Ward Voters.
the Chicago Elevated Railroads.
17 Lewis D. Sltts, 1471 Grand Ave,
18 H. K. Galpln, 1635 Jackson Blvd.
19 Christopher Mamer, 720 Reaper'
20 Morris Ellor, 1301 S. Peoria 8t
21 Oscar Hebel, 1106 Schiller Bldg.
22 Chas. G. Kempf, 913 Concord PI.
23 E. J.x Brundage, 110 S. Dearborn
24 L. 4. Brundage, 2210 Clifton At.
25 Geo. K. Schmidt, 4228 Sheridan
20 John C. Cannon, 4047 N. Hermi
27 LoRoy Mlllor, 5922 Nlckoraon Ave,
28 Josoph F. Haas, 2712 Fullerton
29 Ernest Withal), 1941 W. Garfield
20 Thomas J. Healy, 5415 S. May St
31 Wm. H. Reld, 1335 Garfield Blvd.
32 Charles A. Williams, 122 S. MTcnl-
33 George HItzman, 500 County Bldg.
34 Sol. P. Roderick, 1328 S. 8pauldln
35 Chas. J, Peters.
Peter AnEer; South Holland.
William H. Weber, 316 County Bldg.
Peter M. Hoffman, 500 County Bldg.
William Busse, Mount Prospect
Dr. Frank H. Anderson, 1411 Skec
man Ave., Evanston.
Tho Chicago Eagle numbers among
its subscribers tho most influential,
most prosperous nnd most respected
men In Chicago.
It reaches nearly ovory man of
standing in tho community and all
mon who nro molders of public opin
ion or directors of public affairs. j
It is tho gutdo, mentor and friend
af every political loador of tevery
shado of opinion.
It Is rend by Government, State,
County and City officials.
It Is road by a big porcontago of
tho legal frntornlty, Including bench
It Is tho favorlto of Chicago's load
ing business men. '
It reaches all classes In their
It Is in ovory public office and ev
ery public library.
It Is a paper that Is road by people
of standing and Influonco.
The Eugle goes Into ovory pre
cinct in Chicago.
George E. Orennan Is one of tho
ablost and most popular Democratic
loaders in Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over tho state, hla
great circle of friends and bis unim
peachable democracy are strong ele
ments iq his success.
KeKeasle Clelanfl, the able former
fine it a man who la never afraid
v Mud np for what he believes U