Newspaper Page Text
iHV OHICAOO fc A O L. f .
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.
i Mir :i i
GROCERIES. MEATS AND FISH i
. , .
Boats and Launches
Clears and Tobacco
Rods and Reels
Harness and Saddles
State, Adams and Dearborn Sts. Phono Exchange 3 Mall Orders Filled
Chicago Established 1875 by E. J. Lohmann
Dotnocratio wuttonal Committeeman
tor Illinois Charles Boeschonsteln,
Democratic State Committee.
Chairman Arthur W. Charles, Car
Vice Chairman Douglas Pattlson,
Freeport; Terence F. Moran, Chicago;
Cd. M. Spiller, Marion.
Secretary Isaac B. Craig, Mattoon.
Trepsuror Ernest Hoover, Taylor-rllle.
Sergcant-at-Arms Jerry J. Kan,
East St. Louis.
Democratic County Committee.
Juuies M. Dailcy, chnlrman.
WUllaui P. Fconey, secrotary.
Managing Committee of the Democrat
ic Party of Cook County.
Chairman Tamou M. Dalley.
VIco Chulrmon Joseph RuBakewIcz,
Frank F. Roedcr, Anton J. Cermak,
James M. Wbnlen, Frank H. McCul
loch. Chairman of Exocutlvo Committee
Secretarj' -William P. Feeney.
Assistant Secrotury John F. Quin
tan. Financial Secretary Jacob Llnd
aelracr. Treasurer Fred W. Qlockl.
Sergeant-at-Arins John J. Leonard.
First Ward Michael Konna.
Scqnd Ward William'. J. Grabatau,
' -"Sfilrd Ward TtaofaasD.'Nai- '
Fourth Ward James M. Dalley.
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.
Twolfth Ward Anton J. Cermak.
Thirteenth Ward Martin J. O'Brien.
Fourteenth Ward Patrick A. Nash.
Fifteenth Ward Thomas P. Koana.
Slxtoenth Ward Stanley H. Kunt.
Seventeenth Ward Joioph Rushke
lcz. Eighteenth Ward Bernard J. Ore
Nineteenth Ward John Powers.
Twentieth Ward Dennis J. Egan.
Twenty-Hrst Ward John F. O'Mal-
Twenty-second Ward Rudolph L.
Twenty-third Ward Joseph L. OIU.
Twenty-fourth Ward Frank F. Rod
der. Twonty-flfth Ward Harry R. Glb
bons. Twenty-sixth Ward Honry A. Zan
der. Twenty-seventh Ward Nell Murley.
Twenty-eighth Ward Frank Paa
ohen. Twenty-ninth Ward Eramett Whe
tan. Thirtieth Ward James F. Heffer
an. Thirty-first Wara Michael K. Sheri
dan. Thirty-second Ward Frank J.
Thirty-third Ward Timothy Crowe.
Jfefrty fourth Wwd Joseph O. Kost-
Thirty-fifth Ward William P. Fee-
Country Towns Samuel Klcinltz,
Chicago Heights; Francis M. Keough,
Lemont; Poter Wolf, Molroso Park;
Ross C. Hall. Oak Park; Isaac M.
Kueblor, Pnlnttno, nnd Frank II. Mc
culloch. Ward Organizations.
1 -Headquarters. 772 S. State St.:
president, John J. Coughlln, 17 N.
La Sallo St.; secretary, Iko Roder
ick, 117 E. 20th St.
2 Headquarters, 203 E. 37th St.; tel.
Douglas 2409; meets every Tues
day; prosldont, Edw. Stonson,
3415 Michigan Avo.; secrotary,
Otto Woortor, 508 E. 35th St.
I Headquarters, Indiana Theater
Bldg., 210 E. 43d St.
4 Headquarters, Young's Hall, 30th
and Wallace Sts.; meets first
Thursday; presldont, John F. Bol
ton, 3254 Union Ave.; secretary,
James J. Kropacek, 3135 Normal
fr Headquarters, Kahn's Hall, 35th
and Wood sts.; meets second
Thursday; president, Honry Mc
Nerney, 3544 S. Paulina St.; secre
tary, Matthew M Bunyan, 3428
7 Headquarters, Calumet K. of C.
Hall, C202 Cottago Grove Ave.;
president, James M. Whalen, 6457
Langby Ave,; secretary, Elmer J.
Whitty, 6424 Langloy Ave.
t Headquarters, 9215 Commercial
Ave.; proBldont, John P. Qyrnes,
7457 Bond Are.; aecretary, Gus
tavo Otelnwlff, 9370 Anthony Ave.
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, Dellaan's Hall, 9442
Cottago Grove Avo.; tel. BurnslJe
1183; president, Calrlnes Dallaan,
94C4 Cottago Grovo Ave.; secre
tary, Donald E. Whlttenburg,
10725 Cottago Grovo Avo.
11 Headquartors, 2162 W. 12th St.;
tel. Sceley 1940; president, Mi
chael J. Browne, 1916 Washburno
Ave.; secrotary, Frod W. Rausch,
1741 W. 19th.
12 Headquarters, 2324 S. Kodzle
Ave.; tel. Lawndale 108; presi
dent, Otto Kerner, 242C S. Clifton
Park Avo.; secretary, Joseph I.
Novak, 2401 S. Trumbull Avo.
13 Headquarters, 3230 W. Madison
St.; phono Kedzlo 423; president,
James O. Donvlr, 3848 Congross
St.; secretary, John C. Morris,
3S3C W. Adnms St.
14 Headquartors, Conway's Hall,
Lnko St. and Western Avo.; moots
socond and fourth Tuesdays;
president. James B. Shit), 1723
Grand Ave.; secrotury, Edward J.
Kelly, 3345 Park Avo.
15 Headquartora, 2705 lona St.;
president, E''"'n.rrt r. Kalndl, 2G00
W.. Chicago Avo.; sccretnry, Mor
ris Govlrtz, S3G N. Francisco Ave.
IC Headquarters, M82 W. North
Ave.; moots every Friday; presi
dent. Josanh Petlak, 1340 W.
Nortn avo.; secrotary, Frank
Lltcrskl, 1C17 Dickson St.
17 Headquarters, 988 Mllwaukoo
Ave.; tel. Monroe C872; president,
Mlchnol Pnlcse; secretary, Teofll
Woyna, 1020 Mllwnukeo Ave.
18 Headquarters. 1402 V Madtsos
ti J1-' tcl.,1fe)nrp 17;fPrMv
r of'James C. Gavin, 32B 8. Racine
Avo.; secretary, John Vandorburg,
123 S. Sangamon St.
19 Headquarters, northwest cornor
Bluo Island Avo. nnd Taylor St.;
president, Thos. J. Johnson, 1C56
W. Congress St.; secretary, Paul
20 Headquarters, Club Houao, 823 W.
tSth St.; tol. Canal G1G0; meets
socond and fourth Thursdays;
presldout, Poter F. Smith, 1G08 S.
Union Ave.; secretary, Bartb. P.
Collins. 92G W. 19th St.
21st Headquarters, 112 Locust
street; tol. Suporlor 491; moots every
socond Friday; president, Joseph P.
Mahonoy, 144G N. La Sallo street;
socretary, Edmund L. Mulcahy.
22 Headquarters, 1764 Larrabeo St.;
tol. Lincoln 2745; dally meetings
at 71G W. North Ave.; president,
Rudolph L. Schapp, 19G2 Howo
St.; phono Lincoln 7557; secre
tary, Math. J. Wagner.
23 Headquarters, Lower Lincoln
Turner Hall, Sheffield and Diver
sey Aves.; tel. Lincoln 199G; presi
dent, Jas. H. Poage, 616 Belmont
Ave.; secretary, Bernard Jung,
1941 Mohawk St.
24 Headquarters, 1C04 Barry Ave.;
tel. Lake View 1204; president,
Frank A. Stadlor, 2908 Lincoln
Ave.; socretary, Gustav Seedorf,
3134 N. Oakley Ave.
25 Headquarters, 5401 Broadway;
' phono Edgowater 494; president,
John S. Hummor, 4535 Beacon St.;
secretary, John P. Dougherty,
G310 Magnolia vo.
20 Headquartors, 3943 Lincoln Ave.;
tel. Graco 8701; moots ovory Fri
day; prosldont, Chas. A. Williams,
351G Junsson Avo.; secretary,
Clms. W. Potors, 3019 N. Hormi
27 Headquartors, Grnco Hull, 3801
Bernard St., cornor Grnco, Elston
and Borunrd; phono Irving 898;
moots last Friday; president,
Hans Illaso, 5017 Ponsacolu Ave.;
secretary, Geo. J. Gorckon, 4040
N. LeClalro Avo.
28 Headquarters, 19G7 Mllwaukoo
Avo.; phono Armltngo G471.
2? Headquarters, 1C10 W. Garflold
Blvd.; tel. Drover 4152; prosldont,
Frank J. Ryan; secrotary, John II,
30 Headquartors, McNnlly'a Hall,
4G47 S. Halstcd St.; presldont,
Martin J. McNally, 4G17 S. Hoi
sted St.; secrotury, E. J. Kean,
531 W. 45th St.
31 Headquarters, G60S S. Halstcd St.;
raeots first Friday- president,
Frank J. Corr, 524 W. 60th St.;
secretary, Chas. Sener, 585! 8. Pu
32 Headquarters, suites 10 and 11,
Anderson Bldg., 6856 S. Halsted
33 Headquarters, Hodnett's Hall,
Armltage and Crawford Aves.;
phone Belmont 6991.
34 Headquarters, 355G Ogden Ave.;
tel. Lawndale 634; president,
Harry M. Christie, 1849 S. Lawn
dale Ave.; secrotary, Donnls E.
Duffy, 2123 S. Lawndale Ave.
36 Headquarters, 1039-41 W. Madison
St.; tel. Garfield 7132; meets first
and third Thursdays; president,
R. W. Larkln, 4133 Jackson Blvd.;
secretary, John S. Clark, Keller
and North Are.
44 jj2jf v iy9aHaaBaBaaaaaaaaaaav4aaaVh
' rdtillkaHHHHfcKliiim fHkakaWKVJKKlKPBeT
Chicago's New City Treasurer.
BREAK THEM UP
Reform 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 legul black
niallors. Most of thorn opurato undor thu
name of "reform."
Savo thu mark I
Tho originators of most of theso
Ihlcugo .. fjJorin t organizations ,vat,
crooks lotigslnco past rodomptlon,
Whon thoy nro not attacking pub
lic men they are attacking private
Tho divorco courts nro searched
by them to discover some now avo
inio to blackmail pcoplo on account
of tho misfortunes of Homo of them.
Tlicsa nro tho pcoplo, malo and
fomalo, who nro giving Chicago a
bad nitinu beforo tho world.
Most of them should bo In Jnllot.
Many of thorn should be In jail.
In olllclnl quarters too lnuny in
digent lawyers nro so busy hcnrchlng
for means to fuathor tholr own nests
at tho oxponso of humnu mlsory that
nothing need bo hoped for ln tlmt
Greed, Graft nnd Got Thoro are
tho mottoos of our blackmailing re
Read tho list or "uplifting" organi
zations In tho directory and you will
have a faint Idea of what n hlvo tho
crooked roformors form In Chicago.
No wonilor tho Chicago Horald and
Examiner in thu course of a ringing
editorial on April 3, 1919, said:
This town doesn't need nny "ro
dooming." Chicago Is a glorious, pro
gressive, Industrious city. It Is not
tho rat-hole, tho stench pot, tho
crime-Infested lair of llconso and sodl
Hon that noma pooplo who llvo horo
try to paint It.
It is not Sodom, nor yot Gomorrah.
It Is a city with c rail It In tho markets
of tho world; a city of churches;
n city of spirit and prldo; a city of
honor and gallantry; a city of blood
and iron, of enorgy nnd llmltloss
courngo and sncrlllco whon It Is nac
ossnry to mnko war or pay for mak
Our town has no rod light district.
It Is froo of open gambling. Its
stroetH know not tho heel-tap of tho
uufortiinnto woman 'who lives a Ufa
of oxpodloncy unions, porchanco, an
nmnteur wnndors In from outside tho
Badly as wo need a zoning law nnd
Improved housing conditions, wo hnvo
nothing to comparo with tho 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. Sotno of theso traducors
aro paid by liusybodlos whoso sys
tems nro so full of theorlos about
how othor peoplo should bohnvo that
thoy would oxploda If thoy could not
work them off. And tho only way
thoy can work thorn off Is by harass
ing tholr follow man.
Othors nro paid by porsons woll
Intentlonod, but totally Ignorant of
llfo ns It Is lived by tho real, rod
blooded human bolngs. This class
Is, perhaps tho most dnngorous, bo
causa It Is slncoro, and In Its narrow
Still othors aro maintained In olab-
Frank Johnston, Jr., tho popular
Circuit Judge, Is rospectod by all
classes Irrespective of party.
Colonel August W. Mlllor, dork of
tho Circuit court, Is popular with nil
classes of the peoplo.
Judgo Thomas 1 Scully Is making
a grand record in tho County courts.
orato olllcoH by Interests representing
great wealth, whoso principals could
not "get to first huso" If they enmo
out into tho open daylight nnd tried
to put over tholr selfish schomo upon
the public Under tho cloak of "ro
form" thoylWork through their hlrod
ttJmmT&Biryyi'z '" ," &
innlii ntnMt 4IAnbd 1 nlmnita inmt r9
iuruiiuivry(iiucuiuuivjf, uui uoi al
ways Knowing wnat uso is Doing
mado behind tho scones of the bacon
thoy bring homo.
Now, Just n word concerning tho
eminent citizens whoso names often
nppour on tho lottorhcnds of those
knocking so-called organizations,
which aro doing moro to Injuro Chi
cago In tho oyos of tho outsldo world
than nny other agencies. This nows
paper believes that most of thoso
gentlemen carelessly loud tholr
names to such "movomonts" without
knowing just what tholr activities
consist of, nor what Is tholr effect.
Thoy bellnvo thoy nro doing some
thing for tho city. Thoy nro busy
inon. Thoy write n chock onco a
yoar, and hopo it is doing somo good.
Hnd thoy the time to investigate thoy
would withdraw tholr patronngo, kick
tho long-haired paid promoters out of
tholr olllcos and decide honcoforth to
do a llttlo thinking on tholr own ac
count ns to what is host for tho city
In which tholr lives and tholr monoy
Things hnvo como to a pass in
Chicago whora If one family or one
man gets a personal grudgo against a
public official of un Institution ho
will ongngo In an Incessant campaign
of calumny, llbol nnd mud-slinging
against tho town ngalnst tho whole
3,000,000 of us If ho boliovos In that
way ho can satisfy his personal an!
mosltlos. It Is tlmo to call a halt. It Is
tlmo for tho pooplo of Chlcngo thorn
solves to tnko hold of their own city
nnd drlvo into tho lnko tho llttlo
handful of nasty calumlnntors. It Is
tlmo wo Jorkod out a few of theso
slandorous tnnguos that aro ovorlast
ingly wngglng to tho detriment of our
city nnd our pooplo.
It Is tlmo wo 'forced back Into tho
gullets of somo of tho traitors In our
midst a portion of tho poisonous
prlntor's Ink thoy hnvo boon vomiting
for yenrs upon tho host community
of Its slzo that God over pormlttod
to grow upon this onrth.
It Is tlmo wo stilled the brazen
bolls of hell by which a handful of
Judnsos among us hnvo horaldod ,to
tho world a shnmo that does not
Wo of Chicago uro not rotten
hearted. Our town Is not rotten. And
wo nro perfectly ablo to work out
our own destiny without tho nld of
a fow llttlo gangs of socrotlvo, snonk
Ing, kopt "roformors."
But It Is typical of tho meanness
which nnlmntos the 'llttlo cliques of
solf-nppolnted guardians of tho
3,000,000 peoplo who llvo In this
city. Tim "roformors" nover have
como out lo bo countod, but a llbornl
ostimato Is that thoro aro about 300
of them one-hundredth of 1 per cont
of tho population,
Tho Ollvor typewriter Is growing In
popularity. It is the best on tho mar
ket. Judgo Klckham Scanlan, tho ablo
Jurist and popular orator, Is often
spoken of for high political honors.
Judge Harry T. oolan has mads a
grand record as Municipal Judge.
ONE POINT IN HIS FAVOR
Gentle Aunt Constrained to Admit
That Her Goldler Nephew Had
There nro always piiellls'w. An un
rlghlooiis wur Is sure to Inereaso tholr
numbers; n righteous wur chnngos the
opinion of miiny mid coiniiiiinih the
sympathy of othors In spite of them
solves, Aunt Peace, who Ims brought up n
family of inntliurless nieces and
nephews, Is n Quakeress, She Is n
woninn of gentle authority, nnd tho
children were good mill doolie, not
dllllcult to train In the way they
should go, wlli. one exception, Dick,
tho youngest boy, was a charming but
cureless nnd adventurous youngster ;
his bend was always full of so many
plans and Ideas that It was hard to
keep him ut nny one thing long enough
to llnlfih It. Ills luck of concentration
and orderliness seriously perturbed
Aunt Peace, who feared they indicated
a' fundamental defect of character.
Dick was eighteen whon tho war broke
out, and his father permitted him to
enlist. Of course poor Aunt Penco was
deeply distressed, but, having once
fully nnd frankly expressed her mind,
she maintained a discreet silence aft
erward, nnd took lo reading tho pa
pers and poring over maps. She free
ly expressed her pity for sufferers of
nny and all nations, but It was under
stood that she repudiated warfare as
strongly as over.
Then came news that Dick In tho
performance of a gallant exploit hnd
been severely wounded. Later, a com
rade, Invalided home, visited the fam
ily and relnlcd the details. Thoy In
volved hard lighting ; Dick had person
ally slain two of the enemy and
brought In several prisoners besides.
Suddenly It was observed that thoro
were pink spots In Aunt PeacoV
cheeks and that her eyes voro shining
"Auntie," cried ono of Dick's sis
tors, laughing. "I do believe you're
Just as pleased and as proud of Did:
as any of us, no matter what you
Aunt Peace looked startled; then
she replied with dignity: "I lmvo not
sold anything, KllzMbetli; but I do not
conceal that I am pleased. Tlieo knows
I cannot condone combat, but 1 am sin
cerely rejoiced In spirit to learn that
Itlcl'urd Ims at last shown that he has
profited by my training. There hnvo
been many times when I own I have
been unjust to the dear lad. I feared
he did not have It In him tit acquire
the habit of thoroughness. But from
what this gentleman Ims told us Rich
ard seems at lasttn have become
unquestionably thorough 1" Youth's
Use of Armored Trains.
Armored trains were part of tho de
fenses of tho east coast of England, It
Is now permitted lo aimoiinee.
With tho engine In tho middle, these
ran to and between tho coast fortifica
tions, cnrrylnii troops and iiinniunl-
Tirpcooch'es'j muilo over coal enrs,
were plated with stool one-Hair men
thick. In the shies wore JS rlllo loop
holes, with sliding doors.
The giiiitrack had three compart
uieiilH for Maxim guns, an ammunition
storeroom nnd n gnu platform. On
each side of the machine-gun compart
meiit were threo observation holes, two
rllle loopholes anil three openings for
Hie Maxims. The iinunuiilllon room
hud observation and rlllo loopholes mid
M) pigeonholes, each holding two Im
pound shells for the gun mounted on
the platform. This car was located
at the end of the train.
The locomotive wiih armored with
ti shield for the brakes and lower inn
chlnery and sliding metal Milliters for
'he cab windows.
Product of Many Minds.
The federal reserve bunking system
was the result of several years of pub
lic discussion with suggestions from
bunkers nnd business men. At ouo
time, In November. 1013, (hero woro
Jhreii banking bills beforo congress
it lioue bill, ii bill of Chairman Owens
mid live oilier Democrats of the sen
,'le fluiinci) committee, and u bill of
live Republican members of that com
mittee. A bill drawn by Senator
Owens nf Oklnhoma, chairman of tho
scimtu coiiimltteo on banking mid cur
rency, and Representative Glass of Vir
ginia, chairman of the house commit
tee, was finally Introduced nnd, after
miiny amendments, passed. It was
known as the Owens-Glass bill and
was tho product of miiny minds, In
mid out of congress.
Wanted a Little Help.
The young wlfo gazed sweetly In her
hiisbiuM's eyes. ".lames," sho began,
"you know how I have been scraping
mid saving all tho winter for my now
"Yes." snld tho man, "I know."
"Well," she went on, "I've decided
on it now. It Is to bo muilo of pah;
green broadcloth, and It will cost $S0.
I want you to help mo a little."
"How much do you need?" tho hus
band Inquired warily.
"I've got It all but .1178.00."
Orientals Believe In 13.
Thirteen has no terrors for Orientals.
This was Miown In Seattle, Wash.,
when the llttlo .Tapaiipso stilling ves
sel Knshlmu Muru arrived In port from
tho Orient with it crow of exactly 1!1
men abouril. Officers of tho vessel ex
plained that l'l Is considered In tho
Orient Just llko an oven dozen or it
scoro when It conies to manning ves
sels or Inviting wedding guests.
Jr.pan's Delightful Climate,
.liipiip Is considered, becnuso ot Its
delightful clluuite, tho plnyground of
thu East. Residents of othor conn
tries of tho far East Indies, tho Phil
ippines, and tho Straits settlements,
Hock to Japan In tho hot summer
months to enjoy Its mountain resorts.
Owing to tho lingo tourist business
Mime of theso resorts present nil tho
Cant and Hypocrisy,
Cunt Is tho voluntnry over-chnrglng
or prolongation of u real sentiment;
hypocrisy Is the sotting up protonso to
ii feel'ug you never hnd, mill have no
wish for.- Iliinlltt.
A great many
are learningxthe lesson of econ
omy that this store teaches.
They are learning that what we
have been saying is true that
this is the logical shopping
place for 95 of the men
and women of Chicago!
Peace-time as well as wartime
conditions are testing stores,
and Rothschilds' is making
good. The steady, irresistible
growth of our business is the
strongest argument we know
to bring your shopping here.
Rothschild & Company
5. & H. Stamps free with all
purchases are an extra feat'
ure of our service to patrons.
National Republican Committeeman
for Illinois William Halo Thompson.
State Central Committee
.Chairman1 Frank L.' Smith, Dwlght:
Secrotary Justus L. Johnson, Au
rora. 1 Adolph Marks.
2 Charles II, Sorgel.
3 Harry A. Lewis.
1 Thos . J. Flnucano.
fi Abrnm J. Harris.
0 Loland S. Rapp.
7 John P. Garner.
8 Loo A. Dunno or Win, J. An
derson. 0 Frod W. Upham.
10 Goorgo W. Pnullln.
11 Julius L. Johnson.
12 Adam C. Cllffo.
13 J. P. Ovorhoisor.
14 W. A. Rosonflold.
IB Goorgo II. Wilson.
10 G. Do F. Kiiinoy,
17 Frank L. Smith.
18 Lon Small.
19 Honry P. Harris.
20 S. Elmor Simpson.
.21 Lewis II. Minor.
22 Clcoro J. Llndly.
23 Goorgo A. Brown.
21 Noah C. Balnum.
25 Henry II. Kohn.
County Executive Committee.
Headquarters 80j Otis Building.
CTiaTrmnn Horaor K. Galplh.
Vice-chairman Martin B. Madden,
ocrotar William II. Wober.
Assistant Secretary Emll J. Wontz
laff. Troasuror oRoy Mlllnor.
1 Francis P. Drady, 119 E. 20th hi.
3 Martin B. Madden, 709 Tacoma
I Robert It. Levy, 4G39 Pralrlo Ave.
4 George J. Foser, Z73l Shields Ave.
I Edward R. LItzlnger, 29 S, La
t Roy O. West, 1340 First National
71. N. Powell, C82C Burnett Avo.
Walter E. Schmidt, 208 S. La Salle
9 Edward E. Ert'sman, 11300 For-
10 Thomas Curran, 2023 S. Racine
11 Charles V. Barrett, 29 S. La Salle
12 A. W. Miller, Chamber of Com-
13 David W. Clark, 3125 Warren Ave.
14 A. N. Todd, 515 N. Hamlin Ave.
IB Niels Juul, 2045 Potomac Ave.
16 Joseph P. Klnsotla, 1525 Wicker
17 Lewis D. Sltts, 1471 Grand Ave.
18 II. K. Galpln, 1C3B Jackson Blvd.
19 Christopher Mamor, 720 Reaper
20 Morris Ellor, 1301 S. Peoria St.
21 Oscar Hebe!, HOB Schiller Bldg.
22 Chas. G. Kempf, 913 Concord PI.
23 E. J. Brundage, 110 S. Dearborn
21 L. A. Brundage, 2210 Clifton Ave.
2B Goo. K. Schmidt, 4228 Sheridan
2G John C. Cannon, 4047 N. Hermi
27 LoRoy Mlllor, 5922 Nlckerson Ave.
28 Joseph F. Haas, 2712 Fullerton
29 Ernest Wlthatl, 1941 W. Garfield
20 Thomas J. Healy, 5415 S. May Bt
31 Wm. If. Rold, 1335 Garflofd Blvd.
32 Charles A. Williams, 122 S. Michi
33 Georgo Hltzmnn, BOO County Bldg.
34 Sol. P. Rodorlclc, 1328 S. Sp'auldlng
35 Chas. J. Peters.
Potor Anker," South Holland.
William II. Weber, 315 County Bldg.
Petor M, Hoffman, J500 County Bldg.
tfosopn Cafblan." ',n
William Busse, Mount Prospect.
Dr. Frank H. Anderson, 1413 Sher
man Ave., Evanston.
Tho phicago Eaglo numbers among
Its subscribers tho most Influential,
most prosperous and most rcspoctod
men In Chlcngo.
It rcnchoB noarly ovory man of
standing in tho community nnd all
men who nro moldors of public opin
ion or diroctors of publto affairs.
It Is tho guide, montor and friend
of ovory political lender of ovory
shade of opinion.
It Is rend by Government, State,
County nnd City officials.
It Is road by a big porcentago of
the legal fraternity, including bench
It Is tho favorlto of Chicago's lead
ing business men.
It reaches all classes In their
It Is in ovory public office and ev
ery public library.
It is a papor that In read by people
of standing and Influonco.
Tho Eaglo goos into every pre
cinct in Chicago,
Georgo E. Crennan Is one of the
ablest and most popular Democratic
loadors in Illinois. His acquaintance
with conditions all over tho state, his
great clrclo of friends and his unlm
peachablo democracy aro strong ele
ments in his buccosb.
HoKencle Cleland, tne able former
Judge, la a man who la nevor afraid
to stand up for what he bollovee tt
James Scaln's Italian restaurant at
Gl West Monroo street Is very pop
ular. H. Schmidt of 907 Center street ha
a host of friends who would back him
for publlo office.
Stlllman B. Jamiesou is one of the
coming men in the Republican party.
He la honoat nnd able.
Granville W. Browning would make
a good member of the Circuit Court
Charles Molltor, a recognized foader
In the machinery trade, Is ono of Chi
cago's loading and most reliable busi
ness men. His name la honored
wherever be Is known.
Joseph A. OTJonnoll, rormer legis
lator and park commissioner, la one
of the most popular memrcra cf the
Rakllos' restaurants have mado a
namo for themsplves in Chicago,
which stands for good sorvlco, good
food and good oqulpmont. John Rak
llos, tho proprietor of this popular
string of restaurants Is a progressive
and patriotlo Amorican citizen. Ho
has been a hard workor fop tho Lib
erty Loan nnd has dono much towards
lining up tho Greeks of Chicago In tho
flno showing thoy havo mado.