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THE OHIOAGO HJjkVGH-iEJ,
two nltnt bookkeepers, each $1."0: chief clerk. S.V): gvneral clerk. SiWlM! attant clilof clerk. SUW.tW; receiving teller, chief, S'JOO: two tecelvlng teller, each S1V: eleik. ?UW.tH5: two clerk, each $i:t,.:0: tluee cleik. each Sl'.'o tueeuger, !ft0: two day watchmen, each ?75; two night watchmen, $o"i; draughtsman. 91 '.'?; assistant draughts mati. $100: mall clerk. SI'..'. Kor eight mouth 1'our alstant chief clerk, inch JUKI; three recehlng teller, each fl.Vi: thlrty-rour clerk, each $11.: ten !iieetmci, each $43; eighty extra men. from 9il to $4 a day. Total. ?1S,070. Night and Sunday work During March tSS men), $'.',000: April i0 men), $0.1M0: May lOO men). Si?,4S0: Juno iir men), $1,500: July (15 men). Sl.Ol; Angut (15 :ueu). $l,t!'J0j September (5 men), $."W: October (5 men), $540. Total alarle. T.W.370. Clerk of Cltcult Court-Chief clerk. 9JV:i:i: bookkeeper and cahler, $'J00; two execution clerk, each, 91.10; three common-law record writer, each, $1,10; aNtant Inw-recoid writer. .$125; four chancery record writers, each, S150; judgment record writer,' $1117.50; four decieo iceord writer, each. MIS."; con demnation record wilier, $125; record ing clerk, 91-3: eight common law min ute clerk. $110; vault clerk. $75; gen eral clerk In charge. 91-3; seven general clerk. $100; thirteen otllco cleik. $st.!t:t; two clerk Juvenile Court. MOO; two trniMoript cleik, each. $10; lien docket cletk, $l-'5; extui help, per day, $4: total. $;i.50o; alaile. S77.no. Cleik of Superior Court Chief clerk. .i:us.:ut; bookkeeper ami cahler, $'J(Hi; two execution clerk, $150: three law record writer-, $150; nMant law t co ord writer. 91-3: two chancery minute clerks and recoid writer. $150; Judg ment record writer, $K17..-o; three de cree record writer. $1-5; condemnation record writer, $l'-,5; recording clerk, SUM; seven common law minute clerks, 5110; vault and tile clerk. $SJ.!UI; ten ottlco clerk. 9SI.tt:i; lx general clerk, Sloo: extra help, 9:1,000; total nlnrle, .V3!M). Probate Clerk Three uItauts to Judge, each, $208.y:i; chief cletk, tt!U:Kl: cnhler, $150: lx record writ er, each, $150; fee and proce clerk, $15o; entry clerk, $150; general clerk, 9i:ci.:t:i; docket clerk,91-3: docket clerk, nltant. $110; claim clerk. $100; cita tion clerk, $110.00; transcript cleik, $110.00; comparer, $110.00; ten clerk, $:t and $1 per day; will clerk, $100; two recording warrant and appraisement clerk, each, $100; four recording war rant and nppralcment clerk, each, 501.00: tile clerk, $100; two lllo clerks, each, $01.00; three clerk, each, 9&'t,KI; Monographer. $100; two general clerk. $loo; total salaries $00,550. , Corouer's Otllco Coroner, $410.00; chief deputy, $20S.a;i; deputy and physi cian, 92oS.:u; assistant physician, $100; nine deputy coroners, each 91-3; clerk, $100; clerK at morgue, $75; morgue keeiH-r, $50; alstant morgue keeper, $,(0. Total salaries, $27,7(10. Ilecoidcr's Olllee Chief deputy, fitoWU: bookkeeper and eahler, $-'00; superintendent, folio dcpurtineut, 9130; assistant suierlutendent, folio depart ment, 911M; chief comparer, folio do partment, 9UM; eighteen comparers, folio department, each 9S3.XI; receiving clerk, $1.'17.50; assistant receiving clerk, $100; assistant delivery clerk, $100; two box and distributing clerks, each $01.00; original entry clerk. $1,.'5; two assistant original entry clerks, each $100; grant or Index clerk, $125; alstnnt grantor Ind'-x clerk, $100; grantee Index clerk, $125; nsslstaut grantee Index clerk, $100; chattel Index clerk, $100; three book and paging clerks, each $01.00; two book clerks, each $83.33; draughts man nnd map clerk, $110.00; two assist ant draughtsmen and mnp clerks, each $100; superintendent examining and vault department, $125; two vault clerks, $S3.33; examining clerk, $100; docket clerk, courts, $100; superintend--nt tract Indices, $110; tract Index post er, $100; four assistant tract Index post ers, encli $01.00; two original sheet tract Index clerks, each $01.00; original sheet tract Index comparer, $100; reviser re transcribed Indices, $100; assistant re viser vetrnnscrlbed Indices, $0l'.0l; five -(.transcribing clerks, each $01.00; su perintendent nbstract department, $137.50; abstractmaker, $125; two as sistant nbstractmakers, each $01.00; tax clerk, $110; Judgment clerk, courts, $110; assistant Judgment clerk, courts, $100; Judgment clerk, ottlce, $100; as distant Judgment clerk, otllce, $01.00; abstract; comparer, $50; watchman, .."; Janltiess, $45; thieo scrubwomen, ach $45; folio writers, . cents a folio, $55,000; for comparing, perfecting nnd rtiwrltlng tract books, $7,000; stenog 'rapher, $100. Total salaries, $155,5-00. Clerk of the Criminal Com t Chief clerk, $20S.33; nisli-tunt chief clerk, S100.00; two record writers, each $150; record writer, $137.50; general l coord writer, $150; assistant geneial record writer, $125; fee clerk, $125; live court clerks, each $110; platter cleik, $125; Q. ('. recoid writer, $125; seven otllco clerk, each $100; foir general clerks, Mich $S7..V); Judgment clerk, $10ii; two execution clerks, each $125; Indictment clerk, $n..S3; two vault clerk, each .43..':.'!; bond clerk, $100; venire clerk, Sbl.Sl; docket clerfc, $110; tncenger and stenographer, $63.!mI. Total sal .trie, S1S.770. It Is now announced on what seems to be good authority that during the coming year, at least, the Illinois and Michigan canal, so far fiom being Im mediately closed, will be ucd for busi ness and tratllc purposes. An Interest ing piece of news In this connection Is that n strongly tlnnnccd syndicate has liecn formed for the purposo of con ducting a seiles of excursions oer the canal from Chicago to thu World's Fair at St. Louis. This would, needless to say, bo par ticularly Interesting In view of the his toric nsfoclntlons which connect scenes along the old canal with the history of the Louisiana Purchase In commemo ration of which the great exposition at St. I.ouIh Is to bo held. The First National Hank of Peoria Is one of the largest stockholders In the enterprlhC, and Mr. Vernon C. Senver, tlio President and (Jeneral Manager, J well known for a number of years ns a prosperous business man lr. Brooks' faultless tootn powder ts tfce beat preservative and U-ouUfier f th teeth yet found. The New .Mann It. Starring ha been ap pointed general manager of the Chi cago City Hallway to succeed Captain Itohert McCulloch, who resigned the poltloti two mouths ago. At the lat meeting of (he director Mr. .Starring was chocii unanimously. The new upci'lnteudent ha In-cii for several years one of the chief attor ney of the company. Mr. Starring was born In this city forty-live years ago and was educated In the public chools. He has lieen in the employ of the company since ISSN, beginning In Chicago, and has had considerable experience nnd succcs In expositions and amusements of considerable mag nitude, and solicits Inquiry by Intend ing Investors from any reputable busi ness party in Chicago to substantiate his standing as to reliability and in tegrity. Mr. James !'. Ilytli, the Vice Presi dent ami Amusement Mnnnger, has been associated with soino of the larg est enterprises In the world, having made n life study of amusements In all branches, and has only returned re cently from a tour through Kurope from England to Itussla, South Africa and Australia, gaining knowledge nud Ideas in adopting the best points In the United States. The properties owned, controlled nnd on which the company have mi option have been Incorporated In capital stock of $500,000, par value $1 each, full paid and non-assessable, placed upon the market in limited amounts for sale with a view to develop and creato Interest In the various enter prises mentioned. There Is no time like the present for such an Investment, con sidering the thousands upon thousands of visitors from all parts of the world bent on seeing thu St. Louis World's Fair. Tho names of the gentlemen who comprise tho olllcers of the company and the bank references are a guaranty that tho money received from the sale of stock will bo Judiciously expended In tho development work; nud what ever Is done for tho advantage of the company Inures to the advantage of each stockholder In proportion to his holdings. The Transcontinental Amusement Company Is tho tltlo of the concern which proposes to link nun of tho fin est amusement Institutions of tho St. Louis Exposition with tho amusement seekers of Chicago through tho medi um of the canal and a set of line ex cursion steamboats. The venturo Is not a new one with those Interested In tills enterprise, as the "Al Fresco" Heach, Ideal summer resort at Peoria, III., maintained and handled by tho same company, has a national reputation for perfect service, and ns an Ideal rest resort. The "Al Fresco" llcof Garden will ho one of tho chief nttraciioiis for those seeking rest nnd iccreatloii during the strenuous days of tho St. Louis Im position. Vaudeville, music, mazes, Shoot-tlie-Chutes, dancing, bathing, boating and other numerous attiacllons will bo features. The location has been secured and Is In close proximity to tho fair ground. Tho trip from Chicago will bo con ducted by this company on the only steamboats running from Chicago to St. Louis. These nro nrsi-ciass ves sels, luxuriously lilted. Some of the best known business men of Peoria, as well ns of Chicago, are deeply In terested In tho enterprise. Tho stock can bo purchased now at 50 cents on tho dollar, which -will bo only for a short time. Tho stock is fully paid and non-assessable. The Herghoff Hrowlng Company Is doing a splendid business hi Chicago, thanks to the efforts of its able agent. Mr. Mlettnor. Tho Steuben County Wluo Company dispenses excellent goods ut Its head quarters, U10 and ai'J Kast Madison street. Its over Increasing patronage Is the best testimonial to tho value of Its high grado wines and liquors. Mr. Paul l'ohl. tho leading welss beer brewer of tho United States, Is one of tho most popular citizens of Dr. Brooks' faultless tooth powder Is the best preservative of Ue teeth yet found. Wf'-' yHai ' 1ssss1bssf ","w' tit 'h. tXmi't? ' ( tu ,v&? miiiiiiiiiiHt?? ' aamSSSSM .BSSSSSSSSSSSSaW. '-amBBBBBBBBam. ,aTflBwflBwflBwflBwflBwflBwflBwflBwflB&. ' - v MASON B. STARRING, General Manager of the Chicago 'City a a cleik In the superintendent's or lice. In connection with Ids other du ties Mr. Starring has found time to study law. lie formerly wa attached to the om Iturliugtoti atlng departments of the and l'cmiylvanln ICti II- road. While It I said that no Immediate radical changes are contemplated, nev ertheless It Is declaied by directors that a new policy and important Im provement will be Inaugurated. "Any changes of policy decided upon will lie tarried out systematically and thoroughly," said Mr. Starring yester Chicago. He Is affable In his manners, square In his dealings and punctual in his appointments. Ho has repeatedly declined political honors, being content with his rapidly growing business. Innnn ni-nitim-a 1JO Dnnrlmrn ulrnnt. sunnlv the very best line of goods In nnninn,n-. -I., mi ..mtn-ini i. . .iin ,,..,i n, ni-w... imi-n,i i-..,inn. .V..V..b . - 1 VV .l.t- "When Adam delved ami Kvc span," runs the old Hue. Now thu conditions are reversed. The son of Adam learns In school to sew ami darn, and the daughter of Kve has adopted dig ging as a profession, Koine exceed ingly Interesting and Important arch eologlcal discoveries have lately been made In Crete by a young lioston wo man, a graduate of Smith College, who has boeii working for the Ameri can Exploration Society. Her prin cipal achievement is the discovery of the town of (lourmed, which consists of a small palace, witli Its surround ing courts and numerous houses. Au thorities llx the date as about sixteen hundred years before Christ, and pro nounce It tho best preserved town known to nrcheologlsts of the present day. "Tho small number of words actu ally necessary for ordinary purposes In our everyday life Is surprising, nnd nothing Illustrates tills better than the limited vocabulary of a little child." Dr. M. Harris said, "I have a daugh ter, 0 years old. She Is able to make all her wants known, to talk freely and easily. It' an adult knew just tho number of words In a foreign tongue that sho knows In her own ho would be nblo to get along nicely In a conversational way with people who spoke notlilin: but that language. What tho child's vocabulary comprises, how many words and of what classes I recently mado it my business to as certain In a series of Investigations extending over a considerable period of time. 1 found that tho total num ber of words Mm know and used was JiM :!'.', omitting proper names, and that Tti per cent of these were nouns, IS per cent verbs and 11 per cent ad Jertlves, the remainder being made up of conjunctions, prepositions and pro nouns." There Is good news that there Is to be a reform In sleeping cars. Hero after instead of panels of pressed curving nud heavy draperies and pad ded plush seats and a general cheap plush photograph album appearance, there is to bo plain or Inlaid panels, light curtains and as llltlo upholster ing us possible. All this will make the cars more sanitary and more com fortablo as well as cultivating a better taste. It Is said that bad taste has been spread by the decorations of tho Pullman cars. I'eoplo of no natural taste, seeing these, have adopted them as a standard, and tho result Is that thousands of homes havo been made ugly by tho copying of theso abomina tions. The I'ullman Company aie to bo congratulated In taking mm stop f i oin their bazar ornamentations to ward better tasto and higher civiliza tion. They could go another and a longer step by not charging ?2 or tfS.St) for a shelf In a enr, when a very good hotel will furnish a whole room and better accommodations for 'i0 cents or .fl for tho night. Also they might re form their perfectly devilish rulo of charging ?- extra for air If tho upp.r berth was not occupied. There ought to bo n law compelling them to do this much for their pntions. Now they Dr. Brooks' faultless tooth powder Is the best preservative and bcautlfler of the teeth yet found. Railway day. "There will lie a steady effort to see that harmony exists between pa trons, the company and the employe." The relationship of the management to the employe wfll be one of the llrst iptestions to lit- considered. .Mr. Stiii-rlug's policy will be to give to the people of Chicago the bet ser vice M)lble under preent condition, and to combine comfort and pleaure In riding when they do ride. In order that the same may be accomplished, he desires the co-operation and sup jsirt of the citizens of Chicago In fur thering their policy. shut the upper berth down almost like a collln lid, even If the upper berth Is not occupied, and If tho occupant of the lower berth wants thu air of that Inclosed place, he must pay $2 extra for It. A """"? T"p - l-ouw quoted with piilnstu k I no; accuracy as expressing olio view of American ............ !. Il l.....AUI..M l Mn llu,Vf-flU))i;in umi lillviunilllK II lull cwirciy new. iiiu America u uewi papers," he Is reported as saying, "nro a great power for good, but they treat I criminals too well. Why, they make I 'eroes of tho bloody burglars, murder- ers and such. They make such 'crocs of 'em that others are led to commit crime so tho papers will make 'crocs of 'cm too." This humble but frank criticism will bo recognized as not without cause, but wo must emphati cally call for some effort on the part of foreigners, bo they highly educated or not, to distinguish between tho kinds of American newspapers. Some do not make '"eroes" of criminals, while some do. Tapers that have an clement of readers who think a train robber Is a '"ero" naturally play to .their audiences. Tho bigger the head lino and tho stronger the details in relation to ciimo tho moro uncultured and uninformed tho readers of that paper. Hy their prints shall jo know them. Women Interested In practical edu cation are planning the establishment of ti course In "mot haling" In the Lou don technical schools. They believe that the girls of tho present day know too little about tho cares of babies, ami they propose to provhlo the girls with llfe-slxed Imitation babies of rubber, In tho care of which they will receive Instruction for a year. They will havo wicker cradles, and two complete out tits of clothing, one for tho early stages of life, when long dresses nro worn, and the other for thu beginning of the short-dress period. Tho pupils will lie required to learn to dress and un dress tho rubber dolls, and to learn how to feed them and to put them to sleep, and to do all tho many neces sary things Incident to tho care of an Infant. The children of tho poor, who take care of their own baby brothers and sisters, know about all tho things that would bo taught In tho course, ami know them better Hutu tin school girls will learn them, beeausu they tend live babies. It Is curious how tin artltlelal life of largo cities com pels tln adoption of artilleial methods for teaching tho you-j;: tho simple facts which In a moro natural life they learn from the beginning. The public Is a good deal like a pack of wolves. When a wolf gous down tho pack leaps upon him and tears him to pieces. Take a great tlnancler, for example. There Is Sully. A few mouths ago ho had friends in Wall street by tho hundreds. Men of wealth and of power were glad to sit with him In gnmes of poker, to be seen with him on the streets, to bo known as his friends and coulldantes and confederates. Bully's methods were known .lust ns well then as they are now, yet every man was his friend. Thousands took advantage of his meth ods to make fortunes for themselves. He failed, nnd Instantly he Is con demned; Instantly, llko wolves, wa are upon him; not one out of all tho thousands that mado money through him stands up for htm. His methods, piotlted by before, nro now denounced. Yes, the public Is like a pack of wolves though It hardly seems Just to say It without an apology to tho wolves. There Is no good reason to assume that the tlnancler who falls Is any mora reprehensible than the ones that keep their feet. Thero aro great swindlers without number today thriving and being toadied to, who just as richly de serve the penitentiary as they would ir they should fall. Failure, which dooms wolf or man, Is not In fact even an In dication of wrong. Some of the no blest men nnd best enterprise have fulled. No longer ago than 11)00 the big brokerage linn of Price, MeCor nilek & Co.. went to smash with lia bilities amounting to $13.ooo.nno. Price paid S2 cent on the dollar and was discharged In bankruptcy from further legal obligations. Hut ho voluntarily assumed moral obligation. It is now- stated that tho last dollar necessary to square the big account has been paid. Of course. Mr. Price's action ha had many precedents. Mark Twain sup plied one of them. It Is a course that indicates standards of commercial hon or that cannot In too much encour aged. We need more of the manhood that denounces dishonest and unjust methods In spite of their success and less of the wolllshness that tears to pieces the man, good or bad, who falls. I know men and women," atd Thos. A. Edison the other day, "who are food drunk nit the time." "Food drunk" Is a new term. Hut It ex presses mi Idea that Is old. It de scribes a condition that Is notorious. Few of us Indeed but know people wha are constantly gorged with food, with the result that their Intellects nro no clouded and their (sidles benumbed Just as truly ns If the excess had been liquid Instead of solid. The man who has his stomach full of food Is more or less stupcllcd. His mind and mus cles work reluctantly nnd sluggishly. Ills faculties are dulled and his feel ings deadened. His condition differ only In degree from that of the man drunk with alcohol or of the snake that Is gorged. It Is a common say lug that If you are going to ask a favor of a man llrst feed him well. The philosophy Is good. The "well- fed" man Is In condition to grant any thing rather than dispute about It. He will not question or deny or haggle. Take anything from him but hi re pose, and ho will not object. Every one has experienced the mental dis turbance produced by occasional over eating. It Is easy to see that the man who Is continually gorged Is continual ly off his mental balance. And If the proportion of us who continually gorgo were actually known we would no doubt be amazed and dismayed. That the rich are continually templed by dishes that tleklo the palate seems to afford some little excusu In that direc tion. Hut those who hnve specially ob served unanimously declare that the most of the overeating Is among the poor. There the stomach Is overload ed with unasslmllablo stuff In order that the necessary nutrition may bo gained. It Is quite possible that we all might live comfortably nud better than wo do now on half what the averago man now consumes. One of the things which marked the late Senator Ilaniia as a man of strong Individuality was his consistent belief In the practical value of the work done by the Salvation Army. Though Ids gifts to the army were without osten tation ho did not hesitate to publicly proclaim his sympathy with tho pur poses and alms of the organization. He advocated Its cause upon every suit able occasion. Being a hard-headed business man. it Is reasonable to as sume that Senator Hanmi familiarized himself with the nature and scope of the army's work before giving It such uiiqualltled support. A feature of tho work which particularly appealed to Senator Ilaniia and which enlisted his active support was the "farm colony" system which tho army Inaugurated many years ago ami which has spread Into many lands. The bill to create a colonization bureau, which was to have been Introduced before Congress by Senator Hanmi, proposes a method whereby tho (loverniiient may apply tho plans and experience of the Sal vation Army In putting actual settlers upon Its Irrigated lands. Whether such a colonizing plan, under Uovorn meat direction, would bo practical or not, the measure serves to call public attention to tho success of tho army's farm colonies and their remarkable growth In this nnd other countries. Tho primary purpose, of course, Is to re lieve the congested districts of tho larger cities by attracting families to unoccupied lauds and giving them an opportunity to beconio home owners under favorable conditions. The object of tho Salvation Army colony Is not to gather a group of cranks or adher ents of some particular socialistic or religious creed, nor Is It tho purpose, to create a strictly farming population. Tho army starts a family on a ten or twenty acre tract with a cottage, a team, agricultural Implements and seeds. It advances all this and some money besides. Tho settler pays It all back In three or four jears out of tho earnings from the soil, and in the meantime has the hcuellts that come from living in an organized communi ty. Kami colonies under tho super vision of tho Salvation Army have been established In South Africa, Aus tralia and Ihiglaud. In Ithodesla :i,tssi acres have been turned over to the army, and western Australia has set apart 20,000 acres for Its use. In this country tho army has established farm colonics In California, Colorado and Ohio. At Fort Amltj. Colorado, the colony consists of 2,000 acres, and Is perhaps tho most successful Illustra tion of the army's plan for drafting the surplus population of the larger cities and enabling It to get a permanent hold upon tho soil. A Salt LaUo lrl receved $4,000,000 tho other day ,when sho heeamo 18 years old, Her friends aro now mix lously waiting for her to plek out her duke. In proof of Prof, Coo's assertion that hasehall Is u part of tho religious llfo of a boy, it Is only necessary to point to tho career of tho ltov. William Sun day. Pity tho poor Ilriton with an In come? Thu tax gatherer continues to bear down heavily on him. A year ago his tax was reduced from 15 peneo in the pound to 11 ponce. Now a penny Is added again. That Is to say, 5 per Your Wife Your Mother or Your Sitter Would be to plaMl to havo WHIILEft A WIL SON "D" Family taw ing Maohlna. lBBl JsHlflH W.W.TutwIler.Pres'l. E. J. T. Mayer, Union School Manufacturers, Publishers . . . and Dealers In SCHOOL SUPPLIES, BOOKS AND FURNITURE 21 l-2l3Eaat Madison Street CHICAGO Leading Members of the Bar Joseph P. O'Shaughnesay Francis O'Shaughnessy O'Shaughnessy & O'Shaughnessy ATTORNEYS AT LAW SUITE 1410 ASHLAND BLOCK CHICAGO t TELEPHONE CENTRAL 3494 TELEPHONE AUTOMATIC 3155 TatephoaeMatattS EDWARD B. ESHER ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 503 to 506 Oxford Building 84 La tall ft., - Chloago ALFRED E.BARR Attorneyat-Law 96M1 Calumet Buildiai No. 189 La Salle Street CHICAOO, ILL. Tlaphon Central 3113 Loans on Real Estate at Lowest Rates of Interest. ISIDORE H. HIMES, Master in Chancery off the Superior .Court. 1116 Ashlanl Block, CHICAGO, ILLIIMOI8. TELEPHONE MAIN ItSf. relit of n lUitou's lui-oino lllUiit bo htmdt'd over to tho government in time ot peuev. Noodle iiiiiiiufiiuiurerx Imvo formed a trust nnd hourdliiK-lioiisu keepers will hereafter plueo only four noodles in eneli howl of xoup, hut prunes will still ho herved live times a week, I'eoplo who Imvo InvestlKHted tho suhjeet ucreo In the belief that this eniiutry'ri unity of unifiers Is moro dancerous to the stahlllty of the repnh lie than the confederal) army was In ISil'J. Thu flrliiK mustliu continuous If tho United States Is to ho saved. Tho mother of ten children may ho considered n better cltl.en than her husband, providing she does not give tho country u N'ledermeler, n Murx, or a Van nine. High authority to tho contrary, It Is purely a question of quality, not of numbers. Tho survivors of tho Varlag and KorlotK havo shaken hands with their czar, and doubtless are convinced that no higher earthly glory can possibly como to them. Hooker Washington lately gave sta tistics of tho property. holdings of col orcd inon, and asked his hearers to remember that tho black man has learned from tho whtto man not to reveal to tho assessors tho full valuo of his property. If n "coed" of Cornell kisses n man it will cost her 13. HUH. with reason nblo restraint, sho can dodge the fluo by lotting the man do all the kissing. Give her the means to make dent t (mforUble and rtitrrfnl. It Is gl intr to llchlfn hpr lmrdn. Van lki be wtll repaid for the small outlay. If t tar sis a Mwiag uscnint now tait rasa art. breaks thread and nredlM and la cantlauallr (tttlng aut of order. i change It for oa that nertr falls to aerre ran, aad eeldatn needa repairs. Our "D " machine la new. It ta Tight It Is atreag. It ha no shuttle, no vi bratlag motion ta dlaturb the adjust meat. It It a high grade, high saeed ma chine, canatrncted an the Wheeler Wllaon Retarr Haas 1'rlnrlple, made of the rary taeet and beat materials by eiaert meehaalce. Before leaving our factory It la closely Inspected and aab mltted to the aevereat teat to prove Ita quality ami asaure the pnrchaaera of fall vaioe for every rent of their money. Th "D-ft" will save yau time aad money.' It will dn'mere work and better work for you aad do It caaler, quicker and mare reavenlentlr than nny ether aewlng machlae. It la the only aewlng machine having all attnrbment made entirely af ateel. We nnawer all ques tions. WHEELER & WILSON MFG. OO. 72-74 Wabash Ave., CHICAdO PHONB 24 CENTRAL Sec'y C. C. Miriuerat, Treat. Furnishing Co. EDWIN A. and OSCAR D. OLSON Lawyers SUITE 742.753 National Life Bids. 159 LA SALLE STREET Itblbpmonb8 I Contra! Mil II9J CHICAOO ?INCENT&BBADLET LAWYERS The Rookery, Chicago A. WKKasiA.VI R.aVaair HARRISON fit. THOMAS D. KNIGHT Attorney at Law Room 910, 100 Washington St. Telephone 434 Central Automatic 4432 W. KNOX HAYNES Counsellor at Law ',Q2f Adans Express Bids., Cnlcafo 185 DEARBORN STREET TELEPHONE, CENTRAL 2B3 Talaphont, Wait Pullman ASI RtiManca Tabphont , Waat Pullman 2003 ' Talaphont, Stata 121 CHAS. WESLEY NOVAK Counsellor at Law OHIcei, 8M 121th Street, West Pall-ia Suite 407, 100 Waehlagtoa St. CHICAOO SIDNEY ADLER Attorney at Law 90S Chamber f Commtjro TeleahanaMalnasil GOODRICH .j.. . ,.,J.HJum jjWjgiJiJii , fcMllWjiiAhU 1 J. J liaiSlaVu A.