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The broad ax. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1895-19??, November 02, 1912, Image 5

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I Democratic Nominee for Governor.
Edward F. Dunne, Democratlo nominee for governor of minoJ,
Born at watervuie. Conn., on October 32, 1853. Within a year his parents
pored to Peoria,- EL, and here the son spent his youth and early manhood,
after graduating from the Peoria public and high schools, Mr. Dunne -was
sat to the -world-famous Trinity Collega at Dublin to complete his educa
poo. While at -work In his father's mill at Peoria, Mr. Dunne pursued a
coots of reading with reference to the legal profession. In 1876 he regu
jjsrty began the study of law in Chicago and In 1877 was admitted to the
ffitocis bar. He withdrew from practice In 1892. noon beinic elected to fllr
vacancy on the circuit, court bench.
1903. In April. 1905. after tervinz
Judge Dunne was elected mayor
increases in the pay of firemen
s employed upon the publio works
tried to Elizabeth J. Kelly of Chicago, at
pMdren. 'tf whom sine are still Urine
Hubert Kilens, Democratic candi
date for re-election to the legislature
of Illinois from the Fourth Senatorial
district, which runs from 39th street
to 55th street, State street to city
limits west, and the first precinct in
the 31st ward, was born in Chicago,
January id, 1875, and has lived in the
Fourth Senatorial district for the past
nineteen years.
For more than twenty-two years he
has been an expert optician and he
Among the various candidates, for
member of the Board of Assessors of
Cook county, none of them are better
qualified for the position, than Walter
"L Schmidt, one of its present mem
Yes, who is seeking re-election to it,
a the Republican ticket.
For four years he was assistant
tcznty treasurer, thereby, enabeling
Ilia to become perfectly familiar with
til of the affairs, pertaining to his pres
ent office.
During his term as assistant county
treasurer, he was ever ready to show
his friendship for A fro-Americans, and
the following were employed in his of
fice by him.
A H. Roberts, Attorney A. L. Will
iams, James T. Brewington, Henry Har
ris, Robert C. Towne, Mathew Smith,
Louis A Jones, Walter Thompkins,
James P. Waggoner, John Nelson, San-
ford Harris, and George H. Woodson.
At no time in the history of Cook
emmty, have such a large number of
Colored men served as clerks in thatj
of tto Soar T tmmmnii a Taad af tka
?? CsXMtte Stc XUCtim.
Ho was reelected In 1897 and again
thirteen -ream en tnn dmttt iwnrt
of Chicago. JudgeDunne secured
and policemen and for the army of
of Chicago. Judce Dunne was mar.
Chicago In 1881. They hare thirteen
maintains his office at his home, 5026
South Ashland avenue, where he and
Mrs. Ellens, and their two children
hold forth and are -well known to the
During his past term in the legis
lature he always east his lot on the
side of the working people. He voted
for the Initiative and Referendum,
employer's liability act, workingmen's
compensation, ten hour law, and against
the Trading Stamp bill.
His record in the legislature in the
past entitles him to receive the votes
of the majority of the residents of the
Fourth Senatorial district on Tuesday,
November 5. Adv.
office. This was owing to the broad
mindedness and fair play spirit pos
sessed by Mr. Schmidt.
In appreciation, of his liberality in
this respect, and his fitness for the
position as member of the Board of
Assessors, the following committee of
Afro-American citizens, recommend his
re-election and urge the Colored voters,
thronghout this city and Cook county,
to loyally support him at the polls,
Tuesday, November 5th.
Dr. E. S. Miller, Rev. E. J. Fisher,
Alexander Stephens, Louis Seldon, Cot
John B. Marshal, James T. Brewing-
ton, Jr., Hon. James A. Scott, Maj.
John C. Buckner, Atty. W. W. John
son, S.'B. Turner, Atty. W. G. Ander
son, Henry S. Goins, Esq., Rev. D. P.
Roberts, Hon. E. H. Wright, Chester
Henderson, Maj. B. R. Jackson, Rev.
A J. Carey, Maj. F. A Denison, Hon.
F. It. Barnett, A. H. Roberts, Capt
John L. Fry, R. S. Abbott, Thomas
Motts, Rep. E. D. Green, Dr. M. J.
Brown, Dr. L. H. Harland and T. M.
Grant. Adv't.
James J. Townsend
Chairman of the Cam
paign Commitee of the
Central Commitee of
the Democratic Party
The memorable campaign of 1912 is
drawing to a close, and in summing it
up James J. Townsend, chairman of the
1912 campaign committee of the cen
tral committee of the Democratic party
or uoofc county, predicts that 60,000
Democratic majority will bo rolled up
in Cook county, insuring the election
of Edward F. Dunne for governor of
Illinois and every man from the high
est to the lowest on the county ticket,
that Woodrow Wilson and Thomas B.
Marshall will bo elected president and
vice president of the United States.
That on Tuesday, November 5th,
Democracy will win a greater victory,
sueh as she has not won since the days
of Thomas Jefferson.
That Woodrow Wilson will be the
most intellectual president that has
ever occupied the presidential chair in
the White House.
That Edward F. Dunne, as governor
of Illinois, will be closer to the people
than any of his predecessors, with the
possible exception of the late Governor
John P. Altgeld, that his humane side
Big Business la Financing the Cam
paigns of Both Roosevelt and Taft
Vote for Wilson.
When the trusts that fatten on gov
ernment favor go out to buy the presi
dency for any man, you may know that
that man will shape his presidential
policy to suit the trusts.
The trusts are not in the habit of
getting the worst end of a bargain.
When they pay out money in any cause,
they expect to get it back with big
In 1904, and again in 1908, the trusts
were united. They got the president
and the policies which they wanted.
This year the trusts have divided.
Being human, trust managers some
times quarrel. But observe this:
Some trusts are backing President
Taft, and some other trusts are backing
Mr. Roosevelt but not a trust in the
land is backing Gov. Wilson.
Gov. Wilson is the only candidate
whose policies cannot be controlled by
any trust. Therefore he is the only
candidate whose campaign is not
backed by any trust.
Dan B. Hanna, son of Mark Hanna,
gave $177,000 to the Roosevelt cam
paign in Ohio.
Bill Flinn gave $144,000 to tho
Roosevelt campaign in Pennsylvania.
George W. Perkins gave $122,500 to
the Roosevelt campaign all over the
Mr. Roosevelt must have had nearly
a million dollars of trust , magnate
money to spend in fighting for the
republican nomination. How much
these trust magnates have given to
finance the "progressive" party,
heaven only knows.
Does any person in his senses accuse
Flinn, and F""", and Perkins of be-1
ing carried away by enthusiasmf
Does not everyone know thai theso
are shrewd) hard-headed business men,
accustomed to weigh carefully erexf
investment they makef
In 1904, trusts and corporations con
tributed 73 1-2 per cent of Mr. Roose
velt's huge campaign fund. The testr
fflonv before the senate committee
proves that at least one great group
al Li mis is as anxious to elect Mr.
Roosevelt now as it was in 1904.
President Taft is nearly as deep in
the mud as Roosevelt is in the mire.
Charles P. Taft, the president
brother, has given ISOOOOd to his
brother's caxBjjaign funds in 1908 and
1912. This, is extravagant' but natura
Charles P. Taft la m vexr rich aan'j
and any rich man may be. excused for
giving liberally to place hk brother la
t white house.
Bat OKtaide this ceatribstkm dictated
iy faafly pride, Tfti esapajga fan
emm as straight xrem trast.eoSets
s does Keesevelt's campaign xotd.
Preddeat Taft is eoanitted to a
trat BeScT. ft tari polley. and tank-
iay paBey wkiah wiB yidd wateJd a-
gM y W PttTS -
m m ' .
Cook County
FOR WILSON AND tatittat.t. r0R
has always been on the side of the
Chairman Townsend. in winding no.
states that "On the eve of the greatest
or. au poatical battles, we find our
friends, the enemy, or the Republicans,
are preparing to throw away their guns
ana aesert tho field of action; that
thoy are moving out of the way of
the great host of Democracy; that now
is the time for all lukewarm Demo
crats to hop into the band-wagon and
assist in the fight, so as to be able to
share in the fruits of the victory. "
John J. McGillen, chairman of the
central committee of the Democratic
party of Cook county and its secretary,
George L. McConnell, are greatly
elated over the fact; that a greater
number of Afro-Americans are sup
porting the Democratic ticket this year
man at any other time, and that thirty
per cent of the Colored voters in Illi
nois will record their votes in favor of
x-uw&ia x. lunne ana nis running
mates throughout the state and canal
dates in Cook county. Adv.
Gov. Wilson alone is pledged to a
policy which the trusts, and tariff bar
ons, and money monopolists hate and
Does the ordinary voter like to see
trusts buy the presidency!
Does the ordinary voter like to see
trusts rule the nation merely by financ
ing a candidate and a party f
If not, then the ordinary voter
should vote for Gov. Wilson;, the one
candidate tzeo from all trust affilia
tions or taint.
The dollars of the trusts can be off
set only by the ballots of the people.
Vote for Wilson. Tho Chicago Journal,
October 30, 1912.
If the school room is sanitary it is
safe; if not, it is dangerous.
The surroundings of pupils in the
class room should be as bright, cheer
ful and attractive as they can be made,
if the children are to make the best
progress with their educational work.
Don't forget that if health makes
for happiness, happiness makes for
health. So don't be a grouch, even if
you don't feel just first rate. It may
bo safely assumed that the habitual
grouch and grumbler has some chronic
physical ailments, and the chances are,
too, that the grouchy disposition tends
to aggravate his physical troubles. So
keep your temper, look on the bright
side of things, take the sunny side of
the street, get all the fresh air you
need, and you win pull through all
A few weeks1 more and the winter
days will bo here, also the snow will
eome down and the sidewalks wfll need
cleaning. In Chicago, and especially
In the resident districts the sidewalks
are, as a rule, shamefully neglected.
This coming winter let us all do better
and keep our sidewalks dean and free
from snow and ice. "Where is the
health side of such advice as thisl"
you ask. Well, you wffl find it in get
ting out of doors In tho fresh, crisp,
wintry air, and in the exercise you win
get by using the snow shovel for a half
hour or so, after each faU of snow.
Also, dont be small about it, and if
your neighbor is not fully alive to his
responsibilities, why clean his walk for
film a Hsu e? two; and make him
aliased oi hinTf
Be sensible tad cheerful, good-natured
and kind. Don't worry. Keep
your pefiM. Xsk troubles squarely in
the aee al & ef then wfll turn
tail and ranT It is werry, sot work,
hatkinc live rigkt-and 36 right tad I
1.1 Jnr v ' - zm CZ iu I
yom wu vs ifn au us n
AHeowy TmuO: D. Cnsarfari, with
The sfinr tsajpti szater,
MB W g Wi-fr -T"tf
It Makes Not the Slightest Difference Who You Vote for or Support for Presi
dent of the United States, Tuesday, November 5th, Just so You Vote for
Maj. R. R. Jackson, Republican Candidate for the Legislature of Illinois
from the 3rd Senatorial District.
Major Robert R. Jackson, the gallant
soldier, one of our old time warm
friends, and Republican candidate for
the legislature of Illinois from the
Third Senatorial district, has received
the endorsement of every newspaper in
The legislative voters' league highly
sings his praise and speaks of him
thusly, for member of the lower house,
Republican, third district (parts of
wards 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5):
Robert R. Jackson, 435 East 37th
street, 2nd ward. Business manager,
military commander. Born in Illi
nois, 1870. Married. Forty years in
Cook county. Has been assistant su
perintendent in the Chicago pestoffice.
He is recommended as a man of in
, At the congressional election in 1906
after a spirited contest, with Charles
Wharton, the Hon. James T. McDer
mott, was elected to congress from the
fourth congressional district. He was
re-elected in 190S and in 1910, each
time with increased majorities, show
ing that ho stands high in the estima
tion of the voters in his district, re
gardless of their race, color or nation
ality and that a large number of in
dependent and progressive Republicans
at each election, record their votes in
his favor, feeling that he is plenty
good enough, to represent them in the
halls of Congress.
Congressman MeDermott, not with
any brass bands, in the past, diligently
labored in Congress for the best inter
est of aU the people, in his district, the
six years that he has so faithfully
jj 'vVt- 'iflnvfi' h ' wits',
T " ?tb ',',K: (maty
JfKrnsrJ: zcu .tcDBRi6;ry.
tegrity and ability who would doubt
less make a satisfactory represent
ative. The first of this week the United
Societies endorsed him and commended
his election.
In view of his eminent standing as a
first class and up-to-date business man,
for he is the president of the Fraternal
Printing Company, 2551 South State
street, the best and most extensive
printing establishment conducted by
Afro-Americans in Chieago, it should
be a source of great pleasure to every
Colored voter residing in the Third
Senatorial district to place an (X) on
Tuesday, November 5th, in front of his'
name. Elect him to the legislature and
thus honor the race to which ho be
longs. Adv.
served them. This fact was largely
manifested at the contest at the prim
aries last April
At that time with two opponents in
the field, he ran in under the wire
away ahead of both of them, with a
good healthy majority at his back.
Congressman MeDermott, who always
talks keen, sharp and right to the
point; has in many ways in the past
both in and out of Congress, shown his
friendship for the Colored race, and(
we take much pleasure in stating, that
many Afro-American voters in the
Fourth Congressional district, as many
of them supported him at the pri
maries; wiU on Tuesday, November 5th,
assist, to reelect him to Congress-for
the fourth form from the Fourth Con
gressional district, of Illinois. Adv't.

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