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'-'-.. f..l t a3vutxxm5sk&ae?xasi llli I ill. ' L jiT,'. ' ' i J - .";" - ' "" "JTU'li'ie::, igfeywirtrf njfcjrmgk ti-r 'i " - j- n "--Un .f '- s -ir- p;v ,3 'f 1 HBS OHIOAQO BlO-IjES. -PVB(KSK!SB6SSWTSK3? i . M f: i ' i ' c i t i 9 ;l L4TEST POLITICAL SEWS. The Candidates Are Lining Up and the People Can Take Their Own Choice. Interesting Gossip from All the Camps About Prominent Citizens Talked Of for Honors. The following candidate for Alder men are good men and diould reeelve tlio votes of tlie people Irrespective of party lines: ."eoond Ward Charles Ailing. Third Wnrd-S. 11. llolYlielnnT. Eleventh Wurd.-llou. 13. L Culler ton. Seventeenth Ward Hon. .lohn P. Siuulskl. Twetitletli Ward lion. George Huddle-don. Twonty-ilrt Ward llonore Palmer. Twenty-third Ward Hon. Charles Worno. Twenty-sixth Ward Spencer Ward. Twenty-seventh Ward Hon. (ioorgo S. Poster. Twenty-eighth Ward-Prancl 1. Counery. The following candidates In the West Town are the bet men to vito for: For West Town Collector V. 12. Cor veuy. Por West Town Supervisor .lohn .t. .Mol.aughllu. Por Wet Town Clorli-IMwiinl 11. Warwick. Hon. I). P. Sullivan's hill permitting overhead bridges across alleys In Chi cago excited the House on Its serious side. The measure N designed to le galize the existence of bridges, like the connecting parts of Marshall Field & aflEfcttMaBW '-ji '' WJX Bl bVibbbbbl m '"' " EMaV- -bbbbi t" " 4L MM, '.Man. ' 19 KES '' f flEM" if ..;;-..,-. J aV Bv .Bbbbbv BW. MR. HONORE PALMER, The Next Alderman from the Twenty-first Ward. Co.'s retail store, which Hie Supreme Court has said are Illegal. Members scented "a good thing" In It because It affected big merchants, pounced up on It In the Judiciary committee and rejKrted it out with the recommenda tion that It do not pass. The only way I. P. Sullivan could get a hearing for It was to yield to that nation and then move that the House non-concur In the report, -which left the bill still Is'fore the House. Mors. Crafts, Doiioghuo and others fought It. The Speaker put through the iiou-conctirreuce resolution under tin- gavel, and had the bill read a tlr.t time. It will get some more buffets before It cau be passed. In these dnys when there are so many charges of unfaithfulness on the pait of public men, rightfully or wrongfully, It l u brilliant exception to tlud one of whom not even his political opponents sponl; disparagingly. Aid. George Dud dleston, Democratic candidate for Al dcrmun from the new Twentieth Ward, certainly occupies that enviable posi tion. He Is a business man whoo presence In politic Is for the better ment of the administration of iniiulcl pal affairs. A iiatlve-boru Pngllshman, who has adopted the American Hag as the emblem of ids citizenship, bo s ale Milutely fearless In his advocacy of the right. Manly lit his oillclal and private life, solid in the malts of trade and es teemed by his political friends, (Jeorgo Diiddlestnn stands to-day as a Demo crat Who should be called still higher In political gteatucss w Itlilit the near future. No niomber of the city Council In reflent years has fought so persistently tot tlio West Side as (iuorgo Huddle eton, member of ihe city Council from tltt old Klovowu. now the new 'Pwon ttetb Ward. .Mr. Duddlei.ton was elect Ml to the Council In ls'.i7. and from Ho nour lm entered the touucll to the present time be has Is en the tmdnunt col champion of thi ne-l,., ted section of Chicago. IJvwy ilH.u's vwirtb or property Mr. Imddleston owns Is Mtn Html In the Went Town of Chicago. He luot jteen adverse legislation passed by the Hoard of Aldermen b fun- he be (.lino a iiicinhcr mid lci. nuincd th.it li" would uiiiLc a bol i Maud for U own mid other Wost-Sldeis' Interests should he ever have the opportunity. He was given the opportunity, and his record shows that he has faithfully ful filled the promise he made before being jelooted. It Is n matter of deep concern to the property owners of the West Side who they have to represent them In the Council. The llrst consideration Is whether he Is u West-Shier, and. If so. has he any property Interest. If answerable In the iitllrmntlvo, the party label he may wear should have no lulluetice. Aid. Puddlcstoti should be re-elected because his zeal In behalf of West-Slders certainly entitles 1 1 1 tit to u reward for u fidelity that has never faltered. Speaking of Hon. Charles Weruo and Francis D. Connery. the Times-Herald says editorially: Mr. AVerno of the Twenty-third Ward Mougs to the most desirable type of Alderman. He has ability and Integrity and Is devoted to his public duties, as has been shown by the work he has done during two terms In the Council. Such men should be continued In otllce as long as they will serve, ami It would be foolish In the extreme to oust Mr. Werno for the sake of a rival who has distinctly In ferior (lunllitcntloiis. In the Twenty-eighth Wind a wholly different proposition presents Itself. A member of the Council, Hnllstrom, Is a candidate for re-elect lou, but his rec ord Is unsarlsfactory, A promise of butter things whlcli ho Is Kald to have given does not change the fact and is not likely to change his reputation for weakness. Should he bo continued In otllce the verdict "tried and found wanting" Is so apt to be repeated that the league has done well In taking the chances with his young opponent, Frauds I). Conuery, who Is called "ca pable and energetic," and who Is cred ited with a "good business reputation." IJerter such a promising experiment than a lenewal of old doubts. Abl. .lohn P. Smulskl has been nom inated fnrrc-clcctlun by the Republicans of the Seventeenth Ward, having made an excellent record lu the Council, He has done much to Improve the physical conditions in his ward. Among Aid. Siuulskl's constituents are many lalsir lug men who aio home-owners ami small taxpayers. Their Interest Is strongly In the direction of belter mu nicipal conditions ami policies which add to tlie general prosperity of the city. Ills opponent Is Itlchard .1. Me tirath, nominated by the Democrats, but who Is unlit for tlie olllce, Ilesldes, Aid. Smulskl has been tiled and has pioved that lie can be lelled on to work for hU ward's best Interests. At a meeting of the I.Ittor Dealers' Protective Association at the North Side Turner Hall .lames .Martin attack ed Aid, Patterson of the Twentieth Ward ami said that Hie llipior lutciests of Hint ward -would woik against the Itepiibliian nominee. Mr. Francis p. Conuery, the Demo erailc candidate for Alderman lu Ha Tvveuiy-elghth Ward. should be clotted. The Tltlo fJiiar.iutee romhiuc, nnn Miei of the trinity Known ns the Chi cago Title and Trust Company, the Se curlty Title and Trust f'ompan.v, mid the THIu (iiiaiantio and Trust Com pnuy. seek n legislative act that - 111 enable ilium to consolidate and at ihe same time Mrlke u death blow at the Toncio law. '1 In- Legislature has not jt been s Oisdied for this infamous J'embcrron bill, .No. '-'10, and It Is bu llovod Mint Sunn tors Ilue mid Camp bell will hm! to It Hint tlio "IVmbortoii net" gets n proper burial. Chicago ri'iil estate moil tire solidly opposed to the measure liooinixo only ?.o,XK de posit N to lie required of oaeh ooiieern that make up the Chicago eoiublue. Voters of the Twenty-seventh Ward should see to It that Hon. (leorge S. Foster Is elected to the City Council over his opponent Keeney. Mr. Foster N an able lawyer, and when he was In the Council before accomplished much for his constituents. He made an hon est record, always having supported the best measures In the Interest or the whole people. He should receive the suffrages of the people In this light. Irrespective of party lines. Hon. .lohn P. Siuulskl should receive the vote of every honest man In the Seventeenth Waul for Alderman. llonore Palmer Already has Slippery Klin beaten In the Tweuty-iltst Ward. In the West Town vote for V. K. Cor votiy for Collector, .lohn McLaughlin for Supervisor, and F. It. Warwick for Clerk. Hon. Wm. l.ooltlor will beat Assist ant Republican mount's candidate, "Connie" O'Shaughnossy, out of his boots. Loelller has the people with him and Colonel Horsey thinks Iollter will bout (fShuughnessy In his own primary district. Col. .fohu W. Horsey thinks Hon. (leorjre Diuktleston will be elected In the Twentieth Ward for Aldernmu. Members of the Union Veteran League and old soldiers generally are said to favor Alderman Uuddlestou's re-election. Vote for Aid. Charles Wemo for Alderman of the Twenty-third Ward. He has served bis people honestly and well. Alderman Siuulskl, In the new Sev enteenth Ward, tluds himself in a ward rearranged for a Democratic Council man. Though n Republican Alderman Siuulskl's good record lu the Council ought to commend him to Democrats and Itcpuhllcatis alike. The elder thing In every ward ought to be to secure a good Councilman, ami the cltl.cns or the new Seventeenth will have u faith rill and honorable representative If they return Alderman Siuulskl,' Francis I). Connor.v Is in'iikliu; n very strong canvass ror Alderman lu the Twenty-eighth Ward and with excel lent prospects of election. He Is a young man ami lias n large following or rail road men, being n yard superintendent, and Is impular among business iiud la boring men of the ward. Although this Is the llrst time Mr. Counery has en tered the political arena he seems to be of the sort that make good public olll elals. (ioorgo Duildlcston has the people with him ami will be the next Alder man of the Twentieth Ward. .lulllls nloliioli Is the best Collector ever elected lu the Town of North Chi cago. He has served the people hon estly ami well, and they will re-elect him April it by an luci eased majority. ltclug a native Chlcagoau, 1 have the natural devotion to the city which ev ery man has for his birthplace. 1 know that I have Inherited much of that faith In Chicago which has helped to make It great. I believe It Is the duty and should be the pleasure of those whom tlc city has Pencilled to help the city lu so far as they are able. In presenting myself as it candidate to the voters of the Tvventy-tlrsl Ward I can nltlrm that 1 am prompted by no motive but an earnest desire to perform my share or the nubile service. I have no ax to grind, ami I shall endeavor not to be tlie grindstone ror the axes or others. Chicago Is most urgently lu need of Intelligent, constructive legislation. P.v cry wmi I In the city should bo repre sented by active, aggressive Aldermen. To be quiescent ami to vote honestly is not all that tlio citizens have a right to expect from their representatives. Our much needed reforms can only be brought about by a non-part Isaii Coun cil. Party politics as Itiovllably Impair the value of Council legislation as they would the proceedings of the Hoard of Directors i( n large company. No person lu Chicago to-day can say detliiltely how all the details In the street railroad problem should be set tled; the people need the cars ami the car companies need the people, the one being the complement of the other. The rights of both should be considered and fairly dealt with. Our service at pres ent Is far from what we have a right to expect, and compares unfavorably with the standard of other large cities. We need more paved streets, more electric lights, more school buildings, a larger police force, etc. The one essen tial to the supplying of those ueisls Is money. In the last seventeen years our population has Increased four and a hall times, our territory live and a half times mid the leveuue accruing to the i-ity from taxation only two and a half times. This unnatural llnauclal condi tion should be righted, thou the neces sary reforms would be possible. As to my personal experiences, I may say ihat I have found my short Jounie.v Into the Held of municipal politics an In teiestlng and attractive one. Thus far, I have only been accused of being .voung. As to this atrocious aceiiui on, I can best repl.v as did Pitt to Nalpolo. "The ntriK Ions crime of be.n' a .voung man. which the houotaiile gen tleman has with such spirit and de cency charged upon me, I shall neither attempt to palliate nor denj. but con tent myself with being one of those wIiom) follies ccaso with their youth and not of that number who mo Ignor ant lu spite of experience." II0NOR1) palmi:r. BSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSW -v -BSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSl BSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSlBrT:'' BSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSi MR. OSOAR HEBEL, Republican Candidate for City Attorney. Hon, Oscar Hebol. the bright young lawyer whom the Republicans have nominated its their candidate for City Attorney, was born of (lerman parent age lu the city of St. Louis In 1SUS. and came to Chicago with Ids parents In 1874. He attended and was graduated from the North Division High School, and stndled law In the Chicago College of Law, graduating lu 1NH. He took it post-graduate course ut the same bIBVxSbVIIbIbbHbbbHbbbbV '(TUVS HP Glfit&taBBBBaHBlBBKl mr VHbbbbHJHbViHI vy tj ''IbHbbhbbbIbbbbbhHbbI HL sHH LBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBLI JHlK',Jr -iNLLLLBLLfl LSiBHniiiMiyffiiBBV aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWiBWiBUUWlHnWUl.BH aLBBBBBBBLHHMtWllWifi vH BBBBBBBBBBBBBHBHBWltWllHramHV IbbI aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHvMWBmSHtHrV,H BBBBBBBBBLBBHRffilifflyffillliV LBBBBBBBalBBKIHnlJll HON. JULIUS SALOMON. The Beit Collector that the North Town Ever Had. lion. Julius rtiilomou. the present North Town Collector ami Democratic candidate, now seeking re-election, was born lu Chicago lu 1N1U, lu the Twenty second Ward, where he has since re sided. Mr. Salomon was educated lu the Newberry public school, and after wards learned the printer's trade. lie worked lu u number of the large down town printing offices until 181)3, when he became a partner of It. I. Tervvllll gor lu the real estate and Insurance business. lie was elected Collector for the North Town of North Chicago lu IN'.W, istit) and 1U00, and was renom inated for the same position to which he will be re-elected April II, 11X11. When entering the olllce of the North Town, Mr. Salomon found the olllce heavily In debt, Hluce his Incumbency of the otllce, with an economical ad ministration of llnauclal affairs, the town has paid up all of Us Indebtedness and now has a fair cash balance lu the MR. GEORGE Next Alderman from BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB K wKEmM HHIfHHHBHHnHHBLW f PBBMHBIBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm HLhIBOCwIbiikk,' Jv'J 4HKBbbbbbbbbbbbbbb (TtillJBBa-lw T ' Jt&KiKm&i vi& "SBBBmlr sHPbBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV -j IBBBBBBF i$?alxifc i?it. iEif .?'Avv,aBBnKtt&BBMRiU& JsSnllBHfllBBBBkltKBBBBBl w9bBBBBFI)6JbBBbVIbVB ? 'IBMBnBBlRlMBBBBl school the next year and commenced practice. He held the position of as sistant city prosecutor under Mayor Swift, and Inst January wan appointed Flection Commissioner by Judge Car ter, which position lie still holds. He Is President of the Twenty-flrst Ward Republican Club and Is a mem ber of the Marquette Club. Ho was married two years ago to Miss May C. Stcffati and has two children. treasury. The collections for the year of llKH are the largest ever "made In the history of the town, amounting to nearly ifSOO.ooo, although the business of the olllce has been conducted within the li per cent limit prescribed by law. Mr. Salomon Is the soul of honor, Ids ilriu character and strict habits of In tegrity never having been questioned for one minute by any living person. lie has run tlio llnauclal end of the North Town olllco entirely from n non partisan standpoint for the best Inter ests of nil the taxpayers. This fact proves of Itself that Mr. Salomon con siders "public otllce u public trust." lie has beeu tried 'repeatedly and never found wanting. For this reason the voters of the North Town should sup port him, Independent of party linos, ami re-elect hliu next mouth by an over whelming majority, along with his run ning mates, John Iliiyuos and the Hon. Albert Potthoff. DUDDLESTON, the Twentieth Ward, MOXLEY'S BUTTERINE Pure, Nutritious Appetizing' There Is But One BEST. N Table Should AT ALL FIRST-CLASS GROCERS. MIERT mUCE WATSON, ..MHlln AMllUct, MM. t IHImS. Watson & Hazleton, ARCHITECTS. Fisher Building, Chicago. SttTU. Chicago Finance Co. ...LOANS... Tel. Central 1060. 85 Dearborn Street, - Suite 304. CHICAGO. ask aimy lM-lf MUlMi St. WlTf'V Special Attention Paid to Theater Parties LOUIS LUKES Manager American Restaurant and Oyster House State and Adams Streets, Chicago, III. Drexel Cafe, Thirty-ninth Street and Cottage Qrove Avenue.... Restaurant, Lnnca Coanter aoa Bar. Steaks, Chops and Shell Pish Our Specialty, Masonic Temple Rest a u rant OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT. ..PRIVATE SUPPER ROOMS... State and Randolph Sts. EDWARD WILLIAMS, Mgr. CHIC A CO. ., B Without It. H. T. MtZLETWL VIENNA. NEW INQLANB, OOUN1Y FAIR. BREAD. CREAM OP MALT. f?oc:e:frv ani 179-181 Las It U"-Z-' -l' a 4fcV?iAw,. Wl ..AiJS .wJ',M:rr!tL;b1Blii:..: