Newspaper Page Text
(ME CHICAGO KAGLC,
inU HUUMNU-GHMIH SHHlNc
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.
Boats and Launches
Cigars and Tobacco
Rods and Reels
Otitis, Revolt cm
Harness and Saddles
Stot, AcUmi and Dearborn SU. Phono Eichante i Alall Orders Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lohmann
Democratic National Committeeman
tor Illinois Cbarlea Boeschensteln,
Democratic 8tate Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
ml. Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlsoa,
freeport; Terence F. Moras, Chicago;
d. M. Splller, Marlon.
Secrotary Isaac B. Craig, Mattoon.
Treasurer Ernest Hoover, Taylor
rllle. 8argeant-at-ArmB Jerry J. Kaae,
Kasf St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
James M. Dalloy, chairman.
William P. Feeney, secretary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
lo Party of Coo1 County.
ChalrmaB-Tame M. Dtfltfr.
Vice Chairmen Joseph Ru'snkewlcs,
frank F. Roeder, Anton J. Cermak,
James M. Whalen, Frank H. MoCul
loch. Chairman of Eiecutlve Committee
gecreUry "William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secretary John F. Quia
la. Financial Secretary Jacob Lt4
aelmer. Treasurer Fred W. Blockl.
8argeant-at-Arma John J. Leonard;
First Ward Michael Kenna.
econd Ward William J. Graham.
Third Ward Thomas D. Nuk.
Fourth Ward James M. Dalley.
Fifth Ward Patrick J. Carr.
Sixth Ward John P. Olbboae.
Seventh Ward James M. Whales.
Eighth Ward John H. Mack.
Ninth Ward John J. Leonard.
Tenth Ward JoiepTi W. Cermak.
Eleventh Ward A. J. Sabath.
Twelfth Ward Anton J. Cermak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brlaa.
.Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Naak.
Fifteenth Ward Thomaa P. Keen.
Sixteenth Ward Stanley H. Kuns,
Seventeenth Ward Joseph Rushke-
Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Qro
Nineteenth Ward John Powera.
Twentieth Ward Dennis J. Egan.
Twenty-flrat Ward John F. O'MaV-
Tweuty-second Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-thlrd Ward Joseph L. OIU.
Tweaty-fourth Ward Frank T. Roe
der. Twenty-fifth Ward Harry R. Ola
ona. Twentyalxth Ward Henry A. Zea
der. Tweuty-evnth Ward NU Hurley.
I Twaty-4gBth Ward rramk Faa
Twenty-nlnth Ward saasett Whesv
Thirtieth Ward -James F. Hester-
Tklrty-irat War Michael K. theft-
Tfclrty-eaeead Ward Frank , J.
TWrty-tMN Ward Timothy Crow.
Umiijmir'i War Jweefc O. Koa-
Tlilrty-flfth Ward William P. Feo
ney. Country Towns Samuel Kleinltz,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough.
Lomont; Peter Wolf, Melroso Park;
... r ttii rnr Unrlf! IstinC Mi
Kuoblcr, Palatine, and 1-rank H. Mc
Ward. . .
L-Headquartors, 772 a. aiaiu ai-,
.president, joun j. tusi .-.
tn Sallo St,; secretary, in. .
t7 B. 20tll at.
jartors, 203 E. 37tli St.; tel.
2469; meets every iues
.osldent, Edw. Stenson,
chlgan Ave.; secretary,
j-ter, 508 is. aoin ai.
Lrs, Indiana Theater
Young's Hall, SOth
kSts.; meets nret
dent, John F. not-
.ok, 3135 Normal
m'a Hall, 35th
i meets second
aa St.; secre-
MEATS AND FIH
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines ,
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
9 Headquarters, DeHaan's Hall, 9442
Cottage Grove Ave; tel. Burnslde
1183; president, Catrlncs Dellaan,
94C4 Cottage Qrove Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whtttenburg,
10725 Cottago Qrove Ave.
11 Headquartors. 2153 W. 12th St.;
tel. Seeley 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 Kerner, 2426 8. Clifton
Park Ave.; secretary, Josoph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Ave.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madtsoa
St.; phone Kedzle 423; president,
Jamos O. Denvlr, 3848 Congross
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. Shift, 1728
Grand Ave.; secretary, Edward J.
Kelly, 3346 Park Ave.
It Headquarters, 2705 Iowa St.;
president, EarH -T. Kalndl, 2600
W. Chicago Ave.; secretary, Mor
ris Gevlrtz, 836 N. Francisco Ave.
16 Headquarters, t02 W. North
Ave.; meets every Friday; presi
dent Josaah Petlak, 1140 W.
Morn Ave.; secretary, Frank
Llterskl, 161T Dloksoa Ot
IT Headquarter. 981 Milwaukee
Ave; tel. Monro 6872; president
Michael Palese; secretary, Teoll
Woyna, 1020 Milwaukee Ave.
18 Headquarters, 1463 W 'MadtsM
8t; tel. Monroe tit; iMiHiafc
James C. Oavln. 326 8. Racist
Avo.; secretary, John Vanderburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquarters, northwest corner
Blue Island Avo. and Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1656
W. Congross St.; secretary, Paul
20 Headquarters, Club House, 823 W.
18th St.; tol. Canal C1C9; meets
second and fourth Thursday;
president, Petor F. Smith, 1608 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Berth. P.
Collins. 926 W. 19th St
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
street; tol. Superior 491; meets every
second Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mahoney, 144C N. La Salle street;
secretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Heatiuuartes-s, 1764 Larrabeo St;
tel. Lincoln 2745; dally meeUaa
at 71C W. North Ave.; president
Rudolph L. Schapp, 1962 Howe
St.; phono Lincoln 7fi57; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagner.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 1996; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poage, 516 Belmont
Ave.; secretary, Bernard June,
1941 Mohawk 8t
24 Headquarters, 1504 Barry Ave.;
tel. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadler, 2108 Lincoln
Ave.; secretary, Gustav 8eedorf,
3134 N. Oakloy Ave.
25 Headquarters, 5401 Broadway;
phone Edgowater 494; president
John S. Hummer, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
6310 Magnolia ve.
26 Headquarters, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
i tel. Grace 8704; meets uvery Fri
day; president, Clms. A. Williams,
"516 Jaussou Ave.; secretary,
Chan, W. Potors, 3C49 N. Hermi
tage Avo. v
27 Headquartors, Grace Hall, 3801
Bernard St., corner Grace, Elston
and Bornanl; phono Irving 898;
meets last Friday; president,
Hans Dlaso, C017 Ponsacola Ave.;
socretary, Goo. J. Gerckon, 4040
N. LoClalro Avo.
28 Headquarters, 1967 MUwaukeo
Ave.; phono Armitago 6471.
29 Headquartors, 1610 W. Garfield
Blvd.; tol. Drover 4152; president,
Frank J. Ryan; secretary, John R.
30 Headquartors, McNnlly's Hall,
4647 S. Halsted St.; president,
Martin J. McNully, 1617 S. Hal
sted St.; secretary, E. J. Kenn,
.-,31 W. 45th St.
31 Headquarters, C608 S. Halsted St.;
meets first Friday; president,
Frank J. Corr, 524 W. 60ta St.;
secretary, Chas. Sonor, 5852 S. Pe
32 Headquartern, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters. Hodnett'a Hall,
Armitago and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont 6991.
34 Headquarters, 3550 Ogden Ave.;
tel. Lawndalo 634; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
daU Ave.; secretary, Dennis B.
Duffy, 2123 S. Lawndale Aro.
26 -Headquartors, 1039-41 W, Madison
J: ; tel Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays; president.
R w Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Keller
and North Ares.
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COLONEL AUGUST W. MILLER,
Popular Clerk of the Circuit Court.
BREAK THEM UP
Ref orin Organizations Working for
Profit Are Far Too Numerous in
Chicago for the City's Good
Backed by Scaly Lawyers They Skin the
Unfortunate and Torture Victims of
Divorce and Other Courts
Chicago Is filled with legal black
mailers. Most of them operate under the
name of "reform."
Save the mark!
The originators of most of these
Chicago reform organizations are
crooks long slnco past rodomption. i
When they are not attacking pub
lic men they aro attacking private
The divorce courts nro searched
by them to discover some now avo
nue to blackmail people on account
of the misfortunes of some of thorn.
Theso are the people, mnlo and
fomale, who are giving Chicago a
had name before the world.
Most of thorn should bo In Jollot.
Many of them should be In Jail.
In olllclul quarters ton many In
digent lawyers aro ho busy searching
for means to feather tholr own nests
at the expense of human misery that
nothing need bo hoped for In that
Greed. Graft and Got Thero aro
tho mottoes of our blackmailing re
formers. Rend the list of "uplifting" organi
zations hi tho directory and you will
have n faint Idea of what a hive the
crooked reformers form In Chicago.
No wonder tho Chicago Hcruld and
Examiner In tho course of a ringing
editorial on April :i, 1919, said:
This town doosn't need any "re
deeming." Chicago Is a glorious, pro
gressive, ludustrlnuH city. It is not
the rat-hole, tho stench pot, tho
crlmo'lnfestcd lair of license and sedi
tion that somo peopln who livo hero
try to paint It.
It Is not Sodom, nor yet Gomorrah.
It is a city with credit In tho markets
of tho world; a city of churches;
a city of spirit and prido; a city of
honor and gallantry; a city ot blood
and Iron, of energy and limitless
courago and sacrifice when It is nec
essary to mako wnr or pay for mak
Our town has no red light district.
It Is freo of open gambling. Its
streets know 'not tho heel-tap of tho
unfortunate woman who lives a life
of expediency unless, porchance, an
amateur wanders In from outside the
Badly as wo need u zoning law and
Improved housing conditions, wo have
nothing to compare with the cartoon
ist's and professional sociologist's tra
ditional Idea of tho "slum."
The one thing the matter with this
town Is that It Is Infested with paid
knockers. Somo of theso traducors
aro paid by hnsybodlos whoso sys
tems arc so full of theories about
how other people should bohavo that
thoy would explode If thoy could not
work them otf. And tho only way
thoy ran work them off Is by harass
lug their fellow man.
Othors are paid by porsons well
Intentlonod. hut totally Ignorant of
llfo as It is lived by tho real, red
blooded human holngs. This class
Is. perhaps tho most dangerous, bo
causo It Is slncoto, and In Its narrow
Still others are maintained in elab
Frank Johnston, Jr., tho popular
Circuit Judge, Is respected by all
classes Irrospoctlvo of party.
Colonol August W. Miller, clork of
tho Circuit court, la popular with all
classes of the peoplo
Judge Thomas F. Scully Is making
a grand record In tho County courts.
orate olllces by Interests representing
great, wealth, whose principals could
not "got to first baso" If thoy camo
out Into tho opon daylight and tried
to put over their selfish schemo upon
tho public. Under tho clonk of "re
form" thoy work-through their hired
tools moro clerks, always mon ot
porjtpnal roapc4JrlHllty, but not al
ways knowlu'g'vrhnt uso Is being
mado behind tho'Hconcs of tho bacon
they bring homo.
Now, Just n word concerning the
eminent citizens whoso names often
appear on the letterheads of theso
knocking so-called organizations,
which are doing moro to lujuro Chi
cago In tho eyes of tho outside world
than any other agencies. This news
paper behoves that most ot thosq
gentlemen carcldssly lend tholr
names to such "lAovcmcnts" without
knowing Just what tholr activities
consist of, nor what Is tholr effect.
They bellovo thoy nro doing some
thing for tho city. Thoy aro busy
mon. They writb a check onco a
year, ami hope It In doing somo good.
Had thoy tho time to Investigate thoy
would withdraw tlielr patronago, kick
tho long-hnlrcd paid promoters out ot
their olllces uud decldo henceforth to
do u little thinking on tlielr own ac
count us to what Is best for tho city
In which their llvos and their monoy
Things have como to a pass In
Chlcngo whore If one family or one
man gots a personal grudgo against a
public olllclul or tin Institution ho
will engage In an incessant campaign
of calumny, libel und mud-sllnglng
against tho town against tho whole
3,000,000 of us It ho bolloves in that
way ho can satisfy his personal nnl
mosltlcH, It Is time to call a halt. It is
tlmo for tho pooplo of Chicago thorn
solves to taku hold of their, own city
and drive Into tho lake tho llttlo
handful of nasty cnluminators. It Is
tlmo wo Jorked out a few of those
slandorous tongues that aro everlast
ingly wagging to tho dotrlmont of our
city und our people
It is time wu forced bnck into tho
gullets of some ot tho traitors In our
midst a portion of the poisonous
printer's Ink thoy hnvo boon vomiting
for years upon tho best community
of its slzo that God over pormitted
to grow upon this earth,
It Is tlmo wo stilled tho brazen
bolls of boll by which a handful of
.Tudases among us have horaldcd to
the world a shamo that does not
Wo of Chicago aro not rotten
hearted. Our town Is not rotten. And
wo nro perfectly nblo to work out
our own destiny without tho aid of
a few little gangs of secretive, snenk
Ing, kept "reformers."
nut It Is typical of tho meannoss
which animates tho llttlo cliques ot
self-appolntod guardians of tho
3,000,000 peoplo who llvo In this
city. Tho "reformers" novor havo
como out to bo counted, but a liberal
ostlmato is that thoro aro about 300
of thorn ono-hundrodth of 1 por cent
ot tho population.
Tho Oltvor typowrltor Is growing In
popularity. It Is tho best on tbo mar
kot. Judgo Klckham Scanlnn, tho nblo
Jurist and popular orator, Is often
spoken of for high political honors.
Judge Harry T. Oolan has made a
grand record as Municipal Judge.
Place Where Mother Sat Is f'orevif
Sacred In the Memories of Her
I!.v (he window In the silting room
efi'iiil (he old chair. It was "inoili
er's chair" otherwise It would havo
been Jnt a chair. With mother In It.
however, It became n shrine to which
llnrkcri her devoted little worshiper".
In the rocker, as wo sat on moth
er'i knee or nt her side for the chair
wa genvrotmly uimh' tho humped
lend mid tho braised heart were
luiiled, mi.vs a writer In the People's
Home Journal. Frightened, we found
there n itfo retreat, n refuge from ev
ery harm. At night the bedtime story
win told to the rhythm of Its soothing
vtlng. Jnj-M, sorrows, all were brought
to lt encircling arms. Mother's chair,
n eking, rocking, rocking by the win
dow. The old chnlr, we think, had n blind
'in the making of chnracler. Mnyhe
It was more effective In this service
than we realize. Seated In It, we
watched the needle In quick, nimble
lingers, glinting In and out nmong the
frayed edges tirelessly; wt hennl our
elilldlsli perplexities explained over
mid over ngnln, with no hint of vex
ation; we sang the songs which taught
if some of the beauty of life; we lis
ti'iied to stories of bravery and truth.
Industry, patience, beauty, courage,
honesty they can be traced back
through n golden pathway straight to
mother's rhalr. ,
The old chair has seen valiant serv
ice. Old-fasbloneil, scarred mid worn.
It still stood In the familiar place by
the window. Why Is It not rellnlshed
the scars smoothed out. the worn
places covered? Wlurtl Cover the
murks which little hnnds hnvo made,
the worn spot where mother's tired
bend rested, the scars made by tiny.
ie.stlp.ss foot? Such n question came
from one who did not understand. To
him the old chair was mere wood and
pnlnt Just a piece of furniture, not
We do not sny It aloud our great
est longings are not spoken but some
times when life gets tangled wo find
ourselves going again to the old chnlr
to have the knots untied. When grief
comes we sob It out there. When Joy
comes wu run to tell It there. When
we fnll. when we win, our thoughts
dike us to the old chair. And nt night
the little INpIng pruyero como beg
ging to be snld, and we send them,
along with our grown-up petitions,
tin to heaven by way of that sucred
Simple Resistance Units.
To n British firm goes the credit
for Introducing n very simple type of
resistance unit which possesses nu
merous nud Itnpertnnt advantages.
The wire or strip member Is supported
on a single rod passing through the
center section of each leg of the zig
zagged wire or strip. Among the spe
cial advantages claimed nro: Very
Inrge radiating surface for n given ca
pacity; small weight for a given ca
pacity; absolute freedom for expan
sion; owing to the large surace Aind
smiift bulk of metnl they cool very
quickly; they are absolutely unaffect
ed by vibration or Jolts; units can be
run red-hot without danger of sagging;
repairs can bo effected on sepnra(e
units; tapping can be tnken off any
where along the center clamp; the
number of units being small compared
with a grid resistance of equal capac
ity, there nre not many Joints to cause
trouble. Scientific American.
Conoress Shoes Come Back.
There has heen n very decided reviv
al of the old "congress gaiter." with
Its elastic Insert at tho sides, which
were very generally worn more thnn n
Oiinrter of u century ago. The explan
ation rests In the fact that American
shoes are now being extensively worn
by the natives of Japan. Tho more
rapid adoption of the western styles of
I'Uro nnd button shoes Is miido dllllcult
by the native custom thnt requires that
shoes ho removed before n person en
ters a homo or Inn. In somo cuscs It
Is oven required that the shoes bo re
moved or at least covered with cloth
protectors before entering shops, then
ters and similar public buildings. This
custom has led to tho quite general
adoption of the old-fashioned but con
venient "congress" boot by those who
wear occidental footwear during busi
Danger In Imported Earth.
For a long tlmo a great many ships
reining from Kuropo Into the port of
New York have been dumping earth
bnllnst along the shores of Knst river.
Hudson river, nnd elsewhere around
the bay. This Is a source of risk of
the entry of undesHnblo plants und
plant pests. In tho opinion of tho Unit
ed states department of ngrlculture.
and an Inquiry has been started to de
termine tho'extent of this risk and to
provide safeguards against It. Thero
Is a possibility of tho Introduction of
II-Infee(liig diseases. Injurious nema
todes, and hibernating Insects, any of
which, unless preventive measures
were taken, might spread over the
country or considerable parts of It.
National Forest Area Reduced.
The president on February 2.", 1010.
signed a proclamation eliminating III,
770 acres from tho Helena national for
est, Montann. Tho lands affected are
situated along the exterior boundaries
of the forest and a large portion of the
lands excluded nro already hi private
This nctlon Is based on the recom
mendation mado by tho secretary of
ngrlculturo as a result of the land clas
sification done by the forest service.
It wns found that tho lands had prac
tically no value for national foiest
Hay rum seems to bo tho favorite
beverage now, with a green-colored
hair tonic running n close second.
Several of our Ueuu llrummels seem
to have a severe case of dandruff ol
the liver. Boston Transcript.
"Owln' to do way smarter men dan 1
Is has got mixed up In arguments,"
snld I'ncle Khen, "whenever anybody
'splalus du league u' nations to me, 1
Jti.-' says 'yesslr' an' goes on 'bout iuj
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Popular County Assessor.
National Republican Committeeman
for Illinois William Halo Thompson.
State Central Committee.'
Chairman Frank L. Smith, Dwlght.
Sccrotary Jastus L. Johnson, Au
rora. 1 Adolph Marks.
2 Charles H. Sorgol.
3 Harry A. Lowls.
4 Thos . J. Finucanc.
I! Abram J. Harris.
C Loland S. Rapp.
7 John P. Garner.
8 Loo A. Dunno or Wm. J. An-,
9 Fred W. Uphnm.
10 Georgo W. Pnullln.
11 Julius L. Johnson.
12 Adam C. Cllffc.
13 J. P. Ovcrliolsor. '
14 W. A. Roscnflold.
15 Georgo II. Wilson.
16 G. Do F. Kinney.
17 Frank L. Smith.
18 Lon Small.
19 Honry P. Harris.
20 S. Klmcr Simpson.
21 Lowls II. Miner.
22 Cicero J. Llndly.
23 Georgo A. Brown.
24 Noah C. Bainum.
25 Honry II. Kohn.
County Executive Committee.
Headquartors 80o Otis Building.
CHalrman Homer K. Gal pin.
Vice-chairman Martin B. Madden.
Becretar- William H. Weber. .
Assistant Secretary Emll J. Wenta
laff. Treasurer ueRoy Mlllner.
1 Francis P. Brady, 119 E. 20th ft.
I Martin B. Madden, 709 Tacoma
I Robert R. Levy, 4689 Prairie Ave.
4 George J. reserj 3732 Shlelas Afe.
S Edward R, LHilnger, 29 8. La
Roy O. West, 1S40 First NaUonal
71. N. Powell, 6821 Burnett Ave.
Walter E. Schmidt, 201 S. La Salle
9 Edward E3. Ertaman, 11300 For-
10 Thomaa Curran, 2023 S. Raclae
11 Charles V. Barrett, 29 S. La Sail
12 A. W. Miller, Chamber ot Com
13 David W. Clark, 3125 Warren At.
14 A. N. Todd, 515 N. Hamlin At.
15 Niels Juu'l, 2645 Potomao Ave.
16 Joseph P. Ktnsolla, 1525 Wicker
H. Schmidt of ibt Center street ha
a host ot friends who would baek him
for public office.
President of the Western
f$Mw::' ' '. rtS0MM
iftp& m1-3 tmimmm
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 St
21 Oscar Heb'el, 1105 Schiller Bldg.
22 Chas. G. Kempt, 913 Concord PI.
23 E. J. Brundage, 110 S. Dearborn
24 L. A. Brundage, 2210 Clifton Ave.
25 Goo. K. Schmidt, 4228 Sherldaa
26 John C. Cannon, 4047 N. Hermi
27 LoRoy Miller, 6922 Nlckerson At.
28 Josoph F. Haas, 2712 Fullerton
29 Ernest WIthall, 1941 W. Garfield
20 Thomas J. Hoaly, 5415 8. Mar .
31 Wm. H. Reld, 1335 Garfield Blvd.
32 Charles A. Williams, 131 S. MKhl
33 George Hltsman, 600 County Bldg.
34 Sol. P. Roderick, 1328 S. Bpauldlnsj
35 Chas. J. Peters.
Peter Anker) "south Holland.
William H. Weber, 315 County Bldg.
Peter M. Hoffman, 500 County Bldg.
William Busse, Mount Prospect
Dr. Frank II. Anderson,' 1413 Sher
man Ave., Evanston,
Tho Chicago Eaglo numbers among
its subscribers tho most influential,
most prosperous and most respected
mon In Chicago.
It roaches nearly ovory man of
standing In tho community and all
men who aro nioldors of public opin
ion or directors of public affairs.
It is the guldo, mentor and frlond
of every political leader of ovory
shado of opinion.
It is rend by Government, State,
County and City officials.
It Is read by a big porcontago ot
tho legal fraternity, Including bonch
It Is tho favorlto flt Chicago's load
ing business men.
It' roaches all classes in tholr
It Is In ovory public omco and ov
ory public library.
It is a paper that Is road by people
of standing and Influence.
Tho Kaglo goos into every pre
cinct In Chicago.
George E. Orennan Is on ot th
ablost and most popular Democratic
leaders In Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over the state, his
great circle ot friends and hia unim
peachable democracy are strong ele
ments In his success.
MeKaaste Cleland, the able former
j4g. Is a man who la never afraid
to staad p for what he bellevea to
James Scala's Italian restaurant at
61 West Monroo stroot Is vory pop
Wrecking and Lumber Company.