Newspaper Page Text
THE CHICAGO EAOIjE!.
a. iiiv j utiMtli'lti'il. Mr. licinlit't't; !turt l in luini'H a a wlioU'ali tlorM Iwi'iilj fdur jc.iri auo. ami now luw tin' luiuftt plant In ilu I'iiIIihI Stnttw. Ho W a iiii'itilu'r of tlu Knlulil of I'o iiimliiw atiit I'onti'iH ami will ntnki on IiiiI alttormim. HH c'.oi-Moii Is von--dul liy fVi'i.vuni' aiitiuiutt'(l with tlu lumtloii in liN waul. farm Ko. If. THE WESTERN UNIOItf TJESftXSGRAPH COMPANY. IHCORPORATSD 33,000 OFFICES IN AMERICA. CABLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD. Thl! Cempiiny TIAKSVITS tnil tKI7t:3 mr.i.ipt) enly on nmniloni limiting IK llnMlity.nhlch ln been .ntnttil to by he ttnitr of Hi following fflttnt. l!troicinteiuirdlrinit only lr ttpfatine mM.nf bic lalhitndlng tutlon for cmnp,ifloti. iniUhf Company will iiol doldlutUIUbl. foi trroft or Jtlty.ln tnnimiitlonor dtlivrrysf UntlC'l Mtnifif, liryoml the amount nf lolls till Ihtrtun, trar lo .oycue whcrtlht dalta U not utmitd lawrtUoa within ilily Jii utter thfintiMif It filtd with the Company tor tmntmltilon. " Tblt It au UHItf littS KCC313I. and It delivered hy tequeil ol the tender, tinder the condition! named a bote. ROBERT C. CLOWRV, President and Ceneral Manager. 3 Milcriiiaii tloiioii' raiuui' war mi Hir otiMicli fuctni-ttw a inniior iiiii, Mill f I'l'.VlllHl.V N V I " 1 1 1 1 1 Lt lltlll MICH' "i it. 'I'lii'iv ! no uooil nmiioii why I ill' lllllHKlllll'IV Of till' I'lty ll(ltll(l In- tuiiiiiiM ly odotw from rmulcrhis: llnnt. In ri'latloti to tin liold oiforl m.iw lioltia inmk' to siirroutut ,loi .U ti'i" aluo faitory on KNton ro.til with li-.al Mink IliulK Mr. Palmer wrlti": l ii tu not niysi'lf illrcctly luti'iv-iti-il in tltl-t iiintti'i. n tin- l.Uti-r plant I iililpralily north of wliciv I llvo. amt tmrthwiwt wliuN In tin Hiiniimir tlmo are very uiiiiotiiil. lint 1 fool that It wmilil ho ii xi'ry li.ut tlilntr for tin? nortii horo If Miicli'ii romli'rlm: plant ilitrlrt wi'ro I'otatilNhol, anil It l wUh it view of Informitiv; you tw to I'll- -Itnattou that I write till- letter. 1 i iii very hierely jour. "iioNiuti: palmi:!:." Polntlir-' out olijei'tloiw to the City ("Mih't plan of I'l'iiitlin: a ilNtrlet out of the noith lilo for experliiient In the e partition, mitlu'iln amt itHoal of barhituo. Mn or llarrNoii s.ihl till whole "iilijeet of iriirli.mo probalily would he taken up !y the ilty thN Jimi' iiihI an ell'oit liuule to soo what tan he ilone hy meaiH of a hotnl luo. The .ln.nr fit Mir i'tii1iHhlin; three renter at whleh uarhap' shall he ill poeil of one at the llotw of i'or lection, Tonty-l.tli street ami i'all fornla avenue, one tu Smith Chleauo ami one In the northwetern part of the elty. Shoiihl illeii-loii favor It. ri'iluetlon plaiiH eoitlit he ot up. ainl If I'leiniitloll Is wailtnl the elty eoiihl nitopt that plan. A tlilttl methoil. the Mayor .iy. wouhl he to enter Into a eontraet with onie eoiupany to ill poe of the pirliaue. "Theo are iilli'MlolW to he ileelileit after thorough eouh1eiatlou of whleh wmilil he U-M to do." Mayor HiiitNoii alit. "Without ilNre-peet to the City i 'luh or Major Wooilhury. t wouhl like to -ay there N ah-olutely nothing new to the elty uoveruiuent In all the ilN eiiixlon tiint he hai tiu-tol relative to Mleet I'lemilnc amt pivliimo ilN lionl." lloiit John .1. Plielan will he eleet eil ahleliliail hy the people of the Thirty-fourth Wanl. Mr. Phelan I the lob ular Iiemoeratle liouiliiee, hut ha the Mlppmt of the very het peiile III the wanl. without reu'.irit to politic. He 1 -tu year of it no ami a native of VIeonin. lie ha lived hi I'hleaco for iwenty.ilve year, ami I the mini iior of the leal etate and reuthiK de partment of the Itartholomae & Itoe liu: ltrouliiu I'oiupany. Mr. Phelan I ilNtrlet deputy of the Supreme LoiIko of Kiiludit of i.'oluinhii. He wa fore man of the ret'Ntry illvMon of the rhlcairn pot oillee for year and wa al-o roiineeted with the Thouiiis 'uaek Slmi Advertllnir Coinpany for come time. Thin I the llr.t oillee Mr. Phelan ever ran for. hut everyone who know li I in vouehe for the fact that he will till It miwt credltahly. Alficd i:, Mil it would make a splen did .lmlo ami the Itepuhllcan would do well to put him on their ticket next fall. UN ability a a lawyer ami Id character a a man art; appreciated In the coiiiiiiiitiity. Holt. lMward T. lileiuioii, the well known and popular attorney for the Lake Shore, I now domiciled In the new l.a Salle treet railway Matloii. .Imlu'e Klhrldue llaiieey continue to ulvc u'eneral atlfactloii on the heiich. He I L'lowiiiu In popularity with the members of the liar ami the public Kv.IihIl'c Oliver II. ilortoli I the kind of man the public like to ee ap pointed to receivership. HI jjlviil knowletlue of the law. eminent falrue and hluh character win the eoiilldeiice of even one. The Steuhen County Wine Company iiialninlii It srooil reputation by kIv Inir It eiitiHiier the bet of treat ment and the tluext yood on the mar ket. The Pemoerats will piobahly nomi nate William Prentl for .Imk'e of the Superior Court. If they do, they Will elect hilll. charle .1. Voplcka. the well-known brewer ami hlshly repecteil citizen, would make a i-pleiidld member of Ctiii'.'re. HI iiouiiuatloii In the Filth DNtrlct would mean Id election. Aldorin.ui V. II. Ceixeney houll be anil Will be rc-elci led Id- tin maile a -.'imiiI re ori I iii 1 1n- cit, i'hiiihII. What the people Want to !- I the CarliU-e eiillei t ! . '1 he i il ordinance o far ueil iiieivi) no .iii a elimi'.'tt "f '-an. William .1 Moley I a ni'i hnnt oi wliniii I'lilraro I proud. It Is now niimaiticcd on what wcmn to ho irooil authority that diirluu' 1 1 1 eoinlm: year, at l-ni-t. the Illinois ami Michigan canal, o far from helm; liu-in'-illatcly cWi'-il, will Im iim-i) tor hul nc and trnllle piiriioc. An Intcre.t Int piece of now In thl connection Ik that a htroiiifly llnanced xymllnitc has been fnnuril for the purpoe of con ducting n serle of oxciirdon over the caiail from Chicago to thu Worhl's Pair at St. I.oiiIh. Thl would, weillee to my. he par ticularly Interesting In view of the hl torle aoelatIfn which connect Ncene nlonu the old canal with thu history of the Louisiana Piirehm-e in commemo ration of which the trr"at i iosiuoii at St Lou i '" ' "' 'l,(! IlrMt N.tOI ftl l!.l .. of I'ei Is one of tlio larixost stoekholilers In the eulcrpiise. and Mr. Vornou V. Seavor, the President ami (Jeneiiil Maiiajior, Is well known for a number of years as a prosperous business man In Chicago, and has had considerable experience ami success in expositions and niuiiM'inentH of considerable mag nitude, amt solicits Inquiry hy Intend Iiik Investors from any reputable busi ness party In Chicago to substantiate Ids siandliiK as to reliability and In tegrity. Mr. .lames P. IlytH, the Vice Pre dent and Amiisenieut Mannucr. has been assoclatetl with mhiio of the larii est enterprises In the world, having made a life study of amusements in all branches, and has only returned re cently from a tour tlirouuh Kurope from Kimlanil to Itussla, South Africa and Australia, pilnlim knowledge and Ideas In adoiitliiK the het points hi the United States. The properties owned, controlled and on which the company have an option have been Incorporated In capital stock of $.-.00,000, par nlue $1 each, full paid ami iiuiwisscsahlo. placed upon tho market in limited amount for sale with u view to develop and create Interest in tho various enter prises mentioned. There Is no time like the prcont for such an Investment. con slderlu the thousands upon tliuiiamls .of visitors from all parts of the world bent on m'i'Iiik the St. I.ouls World's Fair. Tho names of tho Kfiiticiwii who comprise the olllcers of the company ami the hank references area guaranty that the money received from the sale of stock will ho Judiciously expended in tho development work; and what ever Is done for the advantage of the company Inures to the advantage of each stockholder In proportion to his holdliiKs. The Transcontinental Amusement Company Is the title of the concern which proposes to link one of the fin est amusement Institutions of the St. I.ouls Exposition with the amusement seekers of Chicago through the medi um of the canal and a set of Hue ex cursion steamboats. The venture Is not a new one with those Interested In this enterprise, as the "A I Fresco" Jleach, Ideal summer resort at Peoria, HI., maintained and handled hy the same company, has a national reputation for perfect service, ami as mi Ideal rest resort. The "Al Fresco" Itoof Harden will he one of the chief attractions for those seeking rest and recreation during the strenuous days of the St. I.ouls Ex position. Vaudeville, music, may.if, Shoot-the-Chiites, ilancliiK, butlilnu', boatlnj. and other numerous attractions will be features. The location ha been secured ami Is In close pioxlmliy to the fair .'loiimls. The trip from Chlcaco will be con ducted by this company on the only steamboats running from Chlcnco to St. I.ouls. These are lhst-elas ves sel, luxuriously lltteil. Some of the bct known biihics men of Peoria, as well as of Chicago, are deeply In terested III the eilteiprle. The Stock can he purchased now at fid cents mi the dollar, which will bo only for a slant time. The stock Is Hilly paid and iioii-assesable, Mr. Paul Pohl, the lending welss beer brewer of the United States, Is one of tho most popular citizens of ChlciiKO. Ho In alTahlo In his manners, H(tuiro In his dcnllupi and punctual In his appointments. Ho has repeatedly declined political honors, bolus content with his rapidly crowing business. The Steuben County Wine Company dispenses excellent oods at its head (jinirtoni, -'10 and 'JI'J East Madison street. Its ever lnercalii patronage Is the best testimonial to tho value of Its hl'h grade wines ami liquors, LniiKo Itrotlicrs, UU Dearborn street, supply the very best line of goisls In gentlemen's shoes. The nialerlal Is e. ii at., ml t.if lrl e cla ,i 1 iimki'i I., le HON. EDWARD T. GLENNON, The Highly Respected Rallrond Attorney. A war hero with a lone mime hn a doubtful chance of Its being handed down to posterity. All the ureal powers of Europe are "preparltn; for the wort," ami the chalices aie that they'll get It. The hunter who employs wounded ducks as decoys I wholly without the pale of humane consideration. Few men are so ilulcal as to refuse to grow illlelested In a war tu 1 1 11 they have ascertained what It Is all about. Now that a tree pass does not menu accident Insurance, some of our law makers may not consider It a very val uable asset. The Krltlsh naval estimate for 1DIH call for nearly sjoo.iioo.iioo for new ships. A navy comes high, hut, by Jingo, we must have It! Dr. Kaylor Is claiming that thero nro no female angels In heaven. We can not argue that proposition, hut there are plenty of them mi earth. If there I a man In the world who can tcjl Jut what llusslan and .lap anee ships have been sunk, damaged or captured, w-hat I his name? A thrllty peisou who writes for the newspapers says an umbrella will last twice as long If you oil Its Joints occa sionally. OH your umbrella ami watch It. Another feature of tue Itusslnn-Jap-auese war that closely resembles tho struggle In .South Africa Is tho number of hitherto brilliant military records likely to be effaced before the time of peace arrives. Itiissla surely is not as had as It was. For the llrst time In Thk) years a person can now telegraph Information nut of the country without having the mes sage Inspected hy censors. That's one good thing this war has done. When the school divorces Itself from the mother, or when tho mother ceases to work wltli the school, a dark day dawns for the child. Two complaint's have been heard of late years In regard to education. Mothers have been pro testing that lessons should not b brought home to be learned. "What are school lorV" they have Impatiently iisKctl. Icacher have declared, for their part, that they cannot take tho place of tin mothers and teach mini mis ami morals, as well as reading and irlthmetle, Itolh complaints are Ill-founded. The mother and the teach er are partners, not competitors, In tho great ciierprli) of making boys ami girl Into men ami women, Whatever serxlce can be rendered by one to the other should be done not grudgingly, but eageily for the Rood of tho whole business I the advantage of each or the partners. "You teach too much arithmetic," said a .laiiiiieo visitor to an American school. "In .lapau wo teach our children manners, then we teach them moral: alter that we teach them aillhmetie, for arlthnietle with out maimers and morals makes men ami women sordid." Whether wo liavu too much arithmetic may be a matter for discussion, hut thero can lie no doubt that our children will -profit by more and better maimers and uioiaN. To that end, tho schools and tho homes need more to bo "mothered." Says an Eastern proverb, speaking with the oriental familiarity which Is not Irrev erence, "When Hod found Ho could not be everywhere, IIo made mothers." Some time ago a woman who has helped many peoplo to see the wonders of tho world about them told a friend how her own eyes were opened. One summer she happened to be spending a few days at tho same hotel with a certain nutui-alM. His enthusiasm d.il i.ot indeed her at all; the j iogros.-t of the embroidery which she had brought with her for "pick-up work" was of far greater concern to her than all the miracles of .lime, itut one morning, seeing him eagerly searching the ground under her window, she leaned out amt asked curiously: "What dii you llud so absorbing down there'" "('mm' out anil siv!" he called, In reply. hy she did It she could not tell. Per haps, after all. the call of the day was loo great to be resisted. Shu threw aside her embroidery and went out. That embroidery was never Mulshed, I'm the world of delight she discovered that day changed her whole life. She bought books ami microscope, ami be gan to Investigate for herself, then with her children, then with other peo ple. After a while she began to wnto, ami thu writing brought her new friends and the Introduction to scleu title clubs and societies. A score of fresh Interests illlod her days, inter ests which she met easily with the re newed health won from the long out-of-doors hours. Shu lived, In short, a new life hi tlie midst of the new heaven ami earth to which her eyes had been opened. There are thousands of them who need to release tired eyes from their petty, exacting, needless tasks, to straighten tired hacks, ami to let the fresh air hi upon their lives. The high est elty wall cannot wholly bar out nature. She vllt city roofs and streets and yards as freely as the country hedgerows. All that she asks Is an opportunity to reveal her treasures of health and Joy; her constant cry is, "Coniu out and sco!" When you are asked what part the women of the rising generation are to play hi the affairs of tho nation, you can point to Vassal' College as a type. Vasar needs nioru room. Tho crowd ing Is so dense that In the class where 100 girls can ho accommodated there are 4.t0 applicants, and more coming. Ami other colleges that make a special ty of training thu female mind are also prospering. The girl is determined to secure an education. Shu lias discov ered that while her lot in life may, and probably will, bo to become the wife of some good man, ami that she will need to know more of nursing bot tles ami what to do when thu iiahy has colic than about (.reek verbs, education is capital, for the mail In his oillee ami the woman in her home. Thero was a time when a married woman was not expected to know the things found In books. It was scarcely deemed worth while to teach her to read. She was either an ornament or a slave, .sow, even the man of few attainments ami rough maimeis Is proud of the Intel lect of his wife, lleauty Is no longer her sole recoiniuondutloii. she can lull; knowingly. She had read books and the world, She Is a belter mother for the learning she has secured and a hap pier woman. The man who would ills courage the educating of women would bo deemed an enemy to civilization. In Iho Pulled States there are about 110 colleges for women. Not one loo many. The ambition that tills them with eager young women Is laudable. There Is much in tho higher education, and the country that makes most of the brains ot its women can never bo a had country, it Is a hopeful sign that thou sands of .oiing women aro anxiously willing to devolu the butterlly period of their lives to tho securing of knowl edge. After years of contradictory ami con flicting decisions hy Statu ami United .States (ourts, tho Supremo Com t of the Pulled States has dually decided' the question of tho common carriers liability for damages on account of In jury or death In cases whero the pas senger Is riding on freo transporta tion. The court, in tho casu of tho heirs of May H, Adams, formerly an attorney at Spokiino, Wash., who was killed by tho Northern I'aclllc while he was riding on a pass, holds that tho contract which tho deceased signed iclcaslng tho company from liability Is a valid one. Justlco Urower declares that thero Is nothing in such a con tract which is contrary to public pol l"y, and therefore the co. union cinio;' RECEIVED at 7 2135 ny pi moo 32 Hew York Feb 9-1904 Tho Liverpool & London & Globo Ino Co Cho Estirnated Baltimoro loso one million, which will bo paid by draft 04 Hono offico so as to raintain surplus United States Branch We havs subscribed ton thousand dollars. for relief of sufferers. H W Eaton Resident llanarj or 1252p N free to contract itualutt liability foi ftitute negligence. It N strange Hint although tliU law heeu a matter of al moot couttaiit litigation between rail toaiN and their patroiii, It has neor reached the Supreme Court. The fact that the traiiportatloii may he free dec not of itself affect the liability of the carrier. Itallroadt. however, never fall to retpilre the passenger's signa ture to a contract written upon the pass releasing, the company from all liability. In declaring the legality of such a contract the .Supremo Couit has followed the lhigllsh decisions, which have been uniform upon the subleet. Klllott, In his hook on rail ways, and the court hi the ease of the Indiana railroad vs. Mumly, decline that in this country the majority of cases and the weight of authoilty are against the legality of the contract The American and IhiglMi Ihicyclo pcdla of Law comments at length upon the great contrariety of Judicial opin ion passetl upon the subject, ami also declines that "The argument of the courts opposed to the validity of the contract wouhl seem to be well nigh unanswerable." The Supreme t'ourtV decision, therefore, may be taken as In a measure revolutionary as being against the weight of authority. It Is also Interesting to know that some States lowa, for oMiuiplo have enacted statutes which declare such contracts to he Illegal ami not binding upon tho ground that the law cannot permit a railroad to lay down the pub lic character which the law has given It as a passenger carrier ami become n mere private carrier at will. The case of the New York Central vs. l.ockwood has been heretofore consid ered one of the leading cases upon the subject, and In this the court held that hthlnd any contract establishing the relation of carrier and passenger Htnnds a public policy which even tho courts cannot allow the parties to thwart. This public policy referred to hi that requiring railroads to employ all possible skill ami diligence Injiro vltllug suitable and safe means for the tiiinsportatlon of passengers. The Su pieme Court, however, insists that the stipulation should he viewed In the light of a contract between a pas senger and a private carrier, ami there lore not to he taken as an exemption of tho rigid responsibility which the law Imposes upon eohimon carriers, the service being one whleh the car rier Is not bound to perform. It Is hehl further to he unfair to compel a carrier to' present a gift ami then pay for conseipiences, especially when thu gift has been coupled wlh a stipula tion to thu contrary. She does not hvo on the nvenue. She lives on a side street. The house has only llvo rooms. It is a cosy home, all hi active use. Ah the mortgage which originally covered it grows less thu porches about tho cottage grow larger. It was built for two and Is now occu pied by four. Thero's Himself and Herself and The Girl and Tho Hoy "us four and no more." Himself Is a man, every Inch. Ho Is hearty, Inde pendent, energetic and steady as a clock. Ho has got his big feet llrmly planted on thu lower round of the suc cess ladder and Is climbing slowly, surely, carefully. Ho loves Herself am) no other. The Hoy ami Tho Girl aro healthy youngsters. Tho Hoy whistles ami Tho Girl slugs ami Herself docs not complain of shuttered nerves. Hut "How can a woman who must economize and pinch enjoy her self?" Perhaps the happy llttlo woman might bo imablu to explain that. She would say perhaps: "Wo have enough ami a llttlo to spare for the very poor. Ami really thero Is satisfaction in deft ly darning Himself s Sunday coat. And thero Is zest hi turning llttlo garments Inside out ami In pu'.!!ug one's brains to make both cuds of the household meet. We aro getting on. We have no envy of those who llvo hi big houses. Wo love one another and we are con tented. Love, you should remember. Is the greatest thing In the world and contentment Is the next to tho greatest thing. Here's your law of compensa tion again thu Joy ol rervlce. If one must wrinkle one's brow comet lines over a household problem, studying how one may "cut the corners" for tho sako of Hliuwlf and The Other Two, measure for measure sure as tho law of gravity, certain as the law of chemi cal nihility oiio shall bo paid back ten fold! Ah, llttlo woman (ami that's the pathos of It), you don't know how ucti you are. KuJoy your children while you may. Who knows? They, may grow ti(i and honor your gray hairs. Or they may grow up and break your heart. Or some day you may llvo In a big house where things are glided and llfo Is hollow, Tho tlmo may coniu when thoro's no longer need for loving calculation or willing self Hiierlllce nioro's tho pity. If that tlmo shall ever come to you, llttlo woman, how will you yearn for tho days when you wuro "so happy and so poro!" Tho cost of tho pension roll Is $1.75 a year for every man, woman and "I lid In thy United .States. pd WfiiM i7r!$af-i. Give her the mwns to make home O Li IT WW ill 2 V""for,H,.,l, ,""1 rl'wrfiil. It Is .vtmr W' rl W W. H amy tn lltlll .-It lit-r lumti'ii. You Tt 111 , . ,',,' V" r,,l"dil for the manll out In j. If TV rfn eu Irilffl A Lt, ra flu' ins ii Krnliiff initilihip now Unit nui M WVi.il (I HVIIV I'lWl loiilluimlly Rrttlnc nut of oraVr. ex- . . runner It for one that never rutin to am VaIIM CScAah mtvc thu, unit hcIiIiiii mult ti'iinlri. Ol VOUl SSLGl '"''; "l)H" iiimMhi. H new. It I, uslit. It h Mi (inc. it nun no shuttle, no l ... ... . , brnllng motion to illMiuli Uir inljnxt- would no so pioaooci to "!r.1"' n n huh Bnmr. iiisti picii nw ........ .. ..... '..'! !"' 'iiiiMtmiiil on ihe WIh-H.t & h&VG a WKEELER Ce. WIL- Utnm Itntury Hoot: rt-lnrlflf, m.iilc of - lt ,, ,, "' w? ilnent unit llrst in iT.-rlnlM hy SON "D-D" Family SOW 'i-rt inclmnlcs. nrfmi. Icnvlm; our , , , fniliirr It In dimply In-prcti-.l ntM mill ing lYIaCllinO. mlUnl to tin- winnl tea to pnur Its - nni'llty mill HHsiirc thf imi-hni'is of full - - " - -- vnlin(forirfrr rent if tilth- money. a money. It will tin more work uml tietter work for you nml tin It rnnpr, nutcker ii ml more mmpiilmtly tlmn miy other iiMi'lilne huvlnir nil nttnrhiiiniits mmle WHEELER & WILSON 72-74 Wabash Ave, CHICAQO - W. W.Tutwilcr, Prct.'t. E. J. T. Mo)cr, Sec'y C. C. Mirgucrat, Trcas, Union School Manufacturers, Publishers . . . and Dealers In . . . SCHOOL SUPPLIES, BOOKS AND FURNITURE 21 1-213 East 'I CHICAGO Leading Members of the Bar Ward B. Sawyer Attorney at Law Matter in Chancery Superior Court First National Bank Bldg. TELUPHONECENTRAL 876 Taltpbone Main 4053 EDWARD B. ESHER ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 503 to 506 Oxford Building 64 La Sail St., - Chicago SIDNEY ADLER Attorney at Law 0O3 Chamber of Commerce Telephone Main 2312 ALFREDE.BARR Attorneyat-Law 900910 Calumet Building No. 189 La Salle Street CHICAaO, ILL. Tclcphon Central 3223 Loans on Real Estate at Lowest Rates 't Interest. ISIDORE H, HIMES, Master in Chancery of the Superior Court. 1116 Ashland Block, CHICAQO, ILLIN0I8. TELEPHONE MAIN leaf, !;.... ,v-tf .Vbfr i',- 817 .J Furnishing Go. i Madison Streot i EDWIN A. and OSCAR D. OLSON Lawyers SUITE 742.753 National Life Bldg. 159 LA SALLE STREET tblphonbs( I Central 2282 ZZ9J CHICAQO V1NCENT&BRADLEY LAWYERS The Rookery, Chicago Adaau A. dootfrtck Wllllaa. A. Vlacaat Ralph R. Bradltjr HARRISON 1716. John R. O'Sliaughneur. French O'bliaughnctay, O'Shaughnessy AND O'Shaughnessy ATTORNEYS AT LAW Suit 1105 Athlaid Block CENTKAnMW CHICAGO Telephone Main lajS. LAW OFFICE Louis J. Behan Stock Exchange Building, CHICHCO., MRICH 2.fe- W& I.U,1 V't 1r' , fi iVtCi-Ji