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-V. ,gy -&SIi-S 4V:, rJ. ,."., - jr vWr s:Aw..o ,..,u,p -. i THE CHICAQ O CAOLfe; 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. GROCERIES, MEATS AND FISH Athletic Ooods Automobile Supplies Boats and Launches Bicclcs Dry Ooods Business Statlonarj Clothing Cutlery Cigars and Tobacco Fishing Tackle Rods and Reels Quns, Revolvers Ammunition Oloves dolt Ooods Harness and Saddles THE FAIR ttatt, Adam and Dearborn Stt. Phont Dichangt J Mall Ordtri Filled Chicago Established I87B by E. J. Lehmann pany paid 8 per cent in quarterly dlvl dends ot 2 per cent March 31, 2 per cent, June 30; 2 per cent, September 30; 2 per cent, December 30, 1911. Here Is n nice little ncBt egg of 92,160,000 divided up among the stock holders. When to this Is added tho profits paid the "parent" Dell Telephone Company, the amount grabbed oft the people of Chicago Is simply enormous. Instead ot raising telephone rates, the City Council should lower them. Mayor Harrison made ,a popular move when ho ordered a now report on tho telephone situation.- The "ox pert" whose report Is now In tho hands of tho Council Committee fav ored the raising of rates and a gen eral contribution to the necessities of the phone gang. Ills report strangely enough showed that the Chicago branch of the monopoly Is owned body, boots and breeches by the American Telephone crowd who con trol the telephone business of the whole country. His report also shows that the Chicago branch of tho monop oly Is obliged to buy nil ot its equip ment from a notorious Electric Com pany which Is also owned by the American Telephone Trust. This com pany makes Its own prices for what It sells to the other concern and the people of Chicago are expected to pay for the proflts of both subsidiary Insti tutions ot tho Trust. We take the following from pago 24 ot the "Report on tho Causes ot Municipal Corruption In San Fran cisco as disclosed by tho investiga tions ot tho Oliver grand Jury and the prosecution of certain persons for bribery and other offenses against the state," made by a committee appoint ed by tho mayor of that city and pub lished by order of tho board ot su pervisors, city and county ot San Francisco, January 5, 1910: "The Pacific Telephone and Tele graph Compnny bribed tho Supervis ors to prevent tho Homo Tclophono Company or any other organization from obtaining a telephono franchise in San Francisco. No attack of any kind on tho Pacific Telephono hnd Telegraph Company was threatened by the Supervisors, and tho solo pur pose of tho crime was to maintain a prollt which might bo cut by tho competition of business rivals. Tho Supervisors were paid In nil ovor $50,000. Tho managing committee of tho board of directors of tho company sworo before tho Grand Jury that they did not know how tho funds wore procured for tho bribery." This report was signed by William Kent, formerly a well known alder man and reformer of Chicago and six other members of tho committee ap pointed by tho mayor of San Francis co, Oct. 12, 100S. Telephono competition in Chicago is needed and needed badly. Tho peoplo nro sick and tired of be ing forced to submit to tho demands of tho 'phono trust. They resent the gall of tho trust In wanting tho city to give it n monopoly and they are not going to stand for any such action by tho city. For years they have suffored pa tiently tho wrongs put upon thom by tho trust and they have como to tho position where thoy aro not going to stand for it any longer. Tho one thins that will put a stop to tho high rates and poor service, from which tho peoplo of Chicago havo suffored for years, Is telephone competition. Chicago demands 'phono competi tion. Competition In tho telephono field is necessary If tho peoplo aro to get re lief from present high rates for phono service. Chicago Dally News editorial, De cember 19, 1911 It has been tho aim ot the telephono company to do away with unlimited scrvlco as far as possible and to re quire all users ot its Instruments to go on the measured service basis. Op position to tho measured service plan is aroused whenever a patron ot the tnlepbono company Is made to pay two tolls where one should be suffi cient. The ordinary person In attempting to telephone to a railroad passenger station, for example, is likely to ask for the wrong number for the purpose of his call, for so confusing Is the array ot titles and numbers in the telephone directory that it is oftea difficult to decide upon the department that is wanted. Frequently tb Infor mation bureau at a railroad atatloa, when appealed to, refers the inquirer to another telephone number In the same building. This aeeesslUtes the Hardware and Tools Hats and Caps Incubators and Brooders Jewelry and Silverware Neckwear Nets and Seines Offices Supplies Pipes and Smokers' Articles Shirts, Collars and Cuffs Sporting Ooods fchocs Tents and Awnings Trunks and Suit Cases Umbrellas Underwear Watches , payment of a second toll. Telephone operatora are careful to prevent the second call from being made without the payment of a second nickel. Both the railroad companies and the telephone company should do their best to aee'that the arrangement of department name in the telephone di rectory la sufficiently clear to enable Inquirers to call the first time for the number they really want The city ought to have a bureau of complaints to which appeals for the Improvement ot faulty conditions of service might he made by patrons of local public utility corporation. The Chicago Telephone Company charges a, much lower rental for Its service in suburban towns than It docs In the city. Tet the officers of the corporation have the gall to say that all ot the big gain In Its service reported at the annual meeting this year came from tho country. This, of course, is a reason for raising the rates. The following from the Chica go Dally News shows how the phone people bank on tho reports of the city "experts:" "Slight gains in revenues were re ported to the stockholders of the Chi cago Telephono Company at the an nual meeting, although there was a falling off In the profits In the city of Chicago Itself. This loss was due, according to President Bernard E. Sunny'a report, to the constantly In creasing number ot "nickel a day" telephones, the revenue on which av erages 22.70 per annum as against a cost of operation, he said, of $28.64, as fixed by one city expert, and f 25.28 as fixed by another city expert The pecentago ot nickel telephones In Chicago Increased 30 per cent in 1908 and 42 per cent in 1911. The com pany reports Increased earnings in the suburban division, which offset tho losses in Chicago." The Telephone Trust doesn't want much from the City Council. It only wants the phono rates raised a trifle. They aro not high enough at presont to swell the dividends of the local and the parent company. It only wants permission to Install pay-ln-ndvance slot machines all over tho city, because people are not losing enough nickels already. It wants the people to bear more of Its earning expenses than they do now. It wants them to deposit a nickel beforo they can got pollco or fire pro tection on an emergency call. It wants tho city to give It free rein to carry out its designs on the public. It wants a great deal more. What aldermen will sell out their constituents to help this monopoly? From a learned "Expert's" reports to the City Council we learn that: Telophono rates should be raised becauso the Dell Telephone Company owns the local telephone company. Decause tho Western Electrical Company is also owned by the Bell Telephone Company. Hccauso tho local telephone com pany Is obliged to buy all of Its equip ment and necesarles from tho West ern Electrical Company. IJecauso neither tho Western Elec trical Company or tho local telephono company would havo big enough prof its to suit tho Dell Tolophone, which owns thom, it Chicago peoplo wero not pressed for a little mora coin and tholr tclophono rates raised. Because the local telephono com pany has Increased Its capital stock from tho original $500,000 to $27,000, 000 and $5,000,000 moro In bonds. Because, the stockholders would not get big enough dividends on this Im mense stock lssuo If tho peoplo of Chi cago wero not squeezed. Therefore tho telophono company has tho nervo to ask tho City Council to ralso tho rates on tho peoplo of Chicago. Tho peoplo of Chicago aro to bo used as serfs by tho Telophono Mon opoly and tho Inst drop Is to bo squeozed out ot thom. In tho meantime It would bo well for tho aldermen to Inqulro Into tho alleged relations, In the past, ot cor tain city officials with tho nbovo elec trical company, tho twin of tho local telophono company, both tielng owned by tho noil Monopoly. Tho tolephone gang want tho coun cil to raise tho rates on 'all phones. To abolish all flat phones and maka everybody tako measured service, To put a nickel In ovory phono be foro connection Is made. Flro Marshal Soyferllch nsscrted that as practically one-half of tho flro and pollco alarms nro received by telo phono, ho did not favor tho general Installation ot tho "pay-ln-ndvance" typo of telephono Instrument now be ing placed In various parts of tho city by tho telephone company, CITY, COUNTY MP STATE Official, Political and General News from the Different Public Offices of Public Interest. The Telephone Trust is tho most grinding of the many trusts that exist In the United States. It snuffs out competition by tho power of its money and the peoplo arc llko so many sorts to bo used at Its own beck and cnll. Tho rising tide of Indignation will never subsldo until the whole Tele phono Trust and Its aides and abettors aro punished. Tho Telephone Monopoly obliges the users of nickel phones to guaran tee G cents per day. If the monthly deposit ot nickels falls short of the guarantee the company makes the phone renter pay the difference. If there should .happen to be an' excess ot nickels the company gobbles them all. The phone renter gets no credit for that excess. That's the logic of tho monopoly. The telephone trust Is the 'most grinding of the many trusts that exist In the United States. It snuffs out competition by the power of its money and the people are like so many serfs to be used at Its own beck and calL The rising tide of Indignation will never subside until the whole tele phone trust and Its aides and abettors are punished. Charles F. DeWoody, division super intendent in the Department of Jus tice secret service, returned , from trip' on which It Is reported he has been gathering Information for the Attorney-General regarding the alleged Bell telephone monopoly. Telephone rates are entirely too high In Chicago. The Aldermen have a chance to lower them. Will they do itr It Is reported that an Investigation national in Its scope, Is being carried on by the forces ot Attorney-General Wlckersham looking to the filing of proceedings for the dissolution ot the alleged trust An exhaustive Investi gation has been going on In Chicago. It is said, ot the operations of the Bell syndicate alleged to be In violation of the Sherman law. ' "You have been West It Is under stood for the purpose of getting data bearing on the alleged telephone trust, have you notr" DeWoody was asked. "That Is a matter that ! cannot possibly discuss. There Is nothing that we can announce regarding any such investigation," was the reply. The enormous dividends ,pald to Its stockholders by the Telephone Trust are wrung from the pockets of the peoplo. by cxcesslvo telephone charges. Telephono rates must be roducod and in time-they 'will be. The fact that ono city council will barter away tho people's rights, is no reason why succeeding councils should do the same. , K , , .,. Tho fight for cheaper telephone scrvlco will go on until it Is won. A telephone company that pays eight per cent dividends on twenty nine millions of stock Is making too much money. The people are paying too much for telophono service. Tho tclophono trust contemplates another big public improvement It Is going to ralso Its dividend. People who have been helping the telophono company to pay eight per cent stock dividends and to erect twenty story buildings want telephone rates reduced. Chicago people demand a reduction of telephone rates. A cent a call or, at the most 2ft cents a call would yield the telephone company a profit and save money for the people. , In big advertisements printed In Chicago dally newspapers April 16. 1912, the concern offering $14,000,000 of telophono bonds tor sale, quotes a letter from the president of the com pany in which It is stated that tele phone "Earnings have shown a steady and substantial growth, having increased from $3,129,238 in 1900 to $12,078, 390.57 in 1911, or nn increase ot over 300 per cont in tho past eleven years." Why not glvo the public tho benefit ot this prosperity? COUNTY OFFICESr-NEW COURT HOUSE. Sheriff's Office. Fourth floor, room 423. County Treasurer. Second floor, room 212, Recorder of Deeds, First floor, room 120. Registrar of Titles. First floor, room 120. County Clerk. Second floor, room 283, County Comptroller. Fifth floor, room 511. Coroner. Fifth floor, room 500. County Surveyor. Fifth floor, room 426. Custodian. Third floor, room 311. County Court. Sixth floor, room C02. Clerk County Court Sixth floor, room COO. Superior Court. Eighth floor. Clerk Superior Court Fourth floor, room 437. Circuit Court. Seventh floor, Clerk Circuit Court 'Fourth floor, room 412, Probate Court Sixth floor, room 643. Clerk Probate Court Sixth floor, room 623., tare , of Review. Third floor, room 337, oars) ef Atsesoere. Third floor, room 312. President County Board. Fifth floor, room G23. County Commissioners. Fifth floor, room 637. n County Attorney. Fifth floor, room 607. Civil Service Commission. Fifth floor, room 649. Jury Commission. Eighth floor, room 824. Law Library. Tenth floor. Superintendent Publlo Service. Fifth floor,- room 619. The people demand cheaper telephones. 'try OFFICES NEW CITY MALL. City Architect fnth floor. South end. oard of Eleetion Commissioners. Third floor., South end. Charles H: Xellerman. Anthony Csarncckl. Howard 8. Taylor. ' William H. Stuart, chief clerk, Charles H. Mitchell, attorney. oard of Examiners. Motor vehicle operators, 10th floor. North end. Moving picture operators, 10th floor. North end. Plumbers, 10th floor. North end. Statlonaryr, engineers, 10th floor. North end. ' Board of Inspectors of publlo ve hicles, 3d floor. North end. oard of Local Improvements. General offices, 2d floor. South end. Public hearing rooms, 1st floor. North end. Law department, 2d .floor. South end. ,, r oiler Inspection. Sixth floor. South end. Building Department Seventh floor. North end. ridge Division. ' Fourth floor. North end. Business Agent Vault floor. North end. City Attorney. Sixth floor. c North end. City Clerk. First floor. South end. City Collector. First floor." South end. City Comptroller. Oenoral office, 5th floor. North end. Auditor, 6th floor. North end. Paymaster, 6th floor. North end. Real estate agent, 6th floor. North end. ;' City Council. Council chamber, 2d floor. North end. t General committee-rooms, 2d floor. North end. ffVP Commltte on finance, 2d floor. North end. " Committee on local transportation. 3d floor, . Special park commission, 10th floor. 'North end.- City Electrician. Sixth floor. Contor. City Hall. , Superintendent, 3d floor. North end. Chlot janitor, 3d floor. North end, City Sealer. Vault floor. South end. City Statistician. Tenth floor. North ond. City Treasurer. Second floor. Center. Civil Service Commission. General olllros, tith floor. South end. Examlnlng-room, 10th floor. Contor. Bureau of Compensation. Vault floor. South ond. ' Corporation Counsel. Fifth floor. South end. Bureau of Engineering (City En gineer). Fourth floor. North end. Department of Electricity. Sixth floor. Center. Finance Committee. Second floor. North end. Fire Department Flro marshallst floor. North end. Fire alarm telegraph, 6th floor. Cen ter. Flromen'B pension fund, secretary of board of trustees (city clerk), 1st floor. South ond. Bureau of Gas Inspection. Vault floor. , South ond. Inspector of oils. Tenth floor. South end. Harbor Division. Fourth floor, North ond, Department of Health. Commissioner ot health, 7th floor. Bureau ot food Inspection, 7th floor, Bureau ot sanitary Inspection, 7th floor. Bureau ot contagious diseases, 7th floor. Bureau of vital statistics, 7th floor. Department of Law. Corporation counsel, 5th floor. South end. . City attorney, 6th floor. North end. Prosecuting attorney, Cth floor. North end, Spoclal nssossmont attorney, 2d floor. South end. Local Transportation Committee. Third floor. North end, Local Transportation (Traction Ex pert). Third floor. North end. Bureau of Maps and Plats, Fourth floor. North end, Mayor's Office. Fifth floor. North ond. Msyor's Office, Fifth floor. Center. Municipal court New City Hall. Courtrooms, 8th, 9th and 11th floors. Maclay Hoyne will make a splendid State's Attorney. Ho is against the criminal rich. He Is honest and ag gressive. His chances are good and tho days ot the gang are numbered, Machlno 'made nominations necessi tate strong action on the part ot the people. If James A. Pugh keeps on he will havo ns good a standing as the Hon orable Andrew McAnsh. The world Is his with riparian rights. The Grafters' Ufilon will dissolve when Maclay Hoyne Is State's Attor ney. Maclay Hoyne will drivo the polit ical grafters to tho wall. Vote for Maclay Hoyne for Stato's Attorney and put crooked politicians out of business. Wilson's supporters In Chicago aro O surd Of hln nlnotlnn that t, ...,. commenced slato making 'for the local jods aireaay. The latest slate spoken of as likely to bo agreed upon by the leaders, lines up as follows: Postmaster, Andrew J. Graham. Collector of Customs, John Mlnwe getiN . . . U. 8." Marshal, w. R. Skldmore. Collector of Internal Revenue, Thomas J. Dawson. United States Attorney, James J. Kelly. Naval Officer, James A. Pugh. Appraiser of the Port, T. A. Cum mlngs. Pension Agent, Walter T. Stanton. Sub-Treasurer, Stanley H. Kunz. Political grafters will cease to exist when Maclay Hoyne wins in Novem ber. - A good healthy competition In the" phone field is desired by everybody not controlled by tho trust Hugh J. Kearns deserves your vote for Municipal Judge. He has a fine record .to bis credit as a lawyer and he will make a splendid Judge. One ot the men who havo helped mako Chicago the great financial and business center she Is today is Albert G. Wheeler. M. J. Faherty, one of Chicago's leading real estate men and public spirited citizens, Is talked of by many as the right man to elect City Treas urer next year. Frank H. Novak has earned by his long and clean record as a lawyer, a place on the bench. Mr. Novak Is a lifelong Democrat and the party owes him something for his fealty. Edward F. Dunne has the Democrat ic rank and fllo throughout tho state with htm in his campaign for Gov ernor. John J. McLaughlin will, as usual, provo an easy winner for tho Legisla ture in the Nineteenth district. All classes ot voters In the district are with him. Congressman Lyndon Evans' friends in tho Ninth district intend to lenvo no stono unturned to land him a win nor noxt November. Stophcn A. Mnlato's candidacy for Municipal Judgo on tho Democratic ticket Is dally growing stronger. His clean and ablo record Is well known and ho will mako a good judgo. The army ot friends and admlrors ot Ambrose A. Worsloy, the well known and highly respected attorney, will not be satisfied until they see him on the bench. Arthur W. Fulton proposes to make a whirlwind campaign for Congress In tho Sixth district. His flno record in the city council, coupled with bis widespread popularity, makes his can didacy a strong one with all classes ot voters, In Judge John E. Owens tho peoplo of Cook County have an honest, fear less and able man on tho County bench. The election otTJonJamln M. Mitch ell to the Legislature In tho Twenty first district is, deservedly so, a fore gone conclusion. Charles Krutckoft's candidacy for County Assessor on tho Republican ticket, deserves tho votes ot all good citizens Irrespective ot party affilia tion. Mr. Krutckoff has shown by hid fine record as Chief Clork of the Coun ty Board ot Assessors that ho Is fitted In every way to sorvo as a momber ot it. Joseph' F. Connory should provo a winner for County Recorder. Ho Is deservedly popular with all classes of peoplo and Is qualified In every way for tho position. August Lucjiow, tho well known Western representative for August Luchow, enjoys a widespread popular ity in tho business and political world of Chicago. Frank Weeger of 6723 North Clark street, who is one of the most popular German-Americans on the North Side, is strongly talked of for Alderman. He would All tho position to the satis faction of everybody. Joseph E. BldwlTT, Jr., has given the people of Cook County an able and clean administration ot the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office. He has proven himself at all times to be an energetic and faithful publlo official. That ho has earned a re-election goes without saying. COUNTY DEMOCRACY aM HM Officers and Committees of the Oldest Largest and Most Influential Demo cratic Organization in Chicago. The Cook County Democracy is the oldest, largest and meet Influential Democratic organlzatlvm in Chicago. Following is a list ot the men filling the principal offices and more Import ant committeeships: President Miles J. Devlne. Secretary Robert E. Burke. Treasurer Peter Crot Financial Secretary Thomas J. Powers. Marshal Captain James H. Far roll. Attorney George F. Mulligan. Medical Staff Dr. J. D.McQregor, Dr. Anthony Krygowskl, Dr. Fred Van Arsdale. Quartermaster John O. Hoeger. Asst Quartermaster Michael J. Hanley. Sergeant at Arms John H. Dullard. Asst Sergeant at Arms Raleigh W. Taylor. Vice-Presidents. Aid. John Haderlein, Robert J. Roulston, Richard S. Folsom, Albert Schonbeck, Frank H. Novak, Charles. O. Breyer, James McAndrews, John T. Keating, Simon O'Donnell, Frank VA Solon, Edward H. Morgan, James F. Bowers, Charles Vesley, N. G. Cony bear. Executive Committee. Daniel J. MoMahon, Chairman. John A. Mahoney, Thomas Drury, Patrick J. Vall, Nicholas Lorch, Frank Ploner, Edward J. Roark, Stephen C. Dooley.Walter V. Magnus, John L. McNamara, James R. Pyne, William Moffat, Frank J. Ryan, John A. King, Stanley H. Glomskl, Dr. F. E. Relchardt, H. E. L. Doggett Moles worth King, Luke P. Colleran, Rich ard T. Hanrahan, M. E; Hughes, M. F. Sullivan, John H. Maney, Morris Wil son, Albert H. Putney. Congressional Committee. 1st Congressional District Bartholomew Scanlan, S. H. Had dock, Henry Krug, Louis Seellg, Dr. J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, E. J. Courtney, Peter Zllligan, Louis I Lettlere, Saml. Ohlsen, Ernest Lang try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron, John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John W. Wursenburg, Dr. David O'Shea, Fred M. 'Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery, Wm. F. Mahoney, A. J. Marshall, Hen ry A. Johnson, Fred Buxbaum, Francis J. Woolley, H. Wedesweller, Jake Zimmerman, F. A. Van Arsdale, An drew Donovan, Bart Dolatto, John T. Convey, John W. McNeal, Henry Eck bardt. 2nd Congressional District Henry C. Schlacks, Edward J. Smith, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn, Chas. E. Hill, Albert Schaffnor, John McCann, John I. Drlscoll, Henry F. Hayes, John J. Curran, Thomas L. Byrne, Dr. J. B. Welntraub, John F. Nolan, F. B. Robinson, John D. Green, Frank Arnold, Robt. J. Cranston, Tbos. F. Rowan, John Kavanagb, Louis Muei'er, Thos. Howo, James Bumber, Chas. V. Richards, Thos. W. Corkell, Dr. Eugno E. Hartlgan. 3rd Congressional District. Michael F. Ryan, Thos. B. Conroy, Mathew Rawen, George W." Hlnokley, F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wm. J. Mclnerney, D. E. Mulvey, James Hy land, J. V. Marlon, Patrick E. Dwyer, John H. Enright,. A. O. Luts, J. J. Mulvlhlll, Thos. Davles, Mat J. Corcoran, John L. McNamara, M. J. Carberry, Henry H. Nichols, Hugh Manley, Clarence Warner, Wm. J. Hartney, Francis X. Busch, John O. Kraus, Meyer A. Bernstein, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B. BBBBBBnIiwI!tfBBBBBBBBBBBBr'r '' "sTsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsTJ BBBBBMBlIwiSMBBBBBBBBBBBBBVL Atf j BBBBBBnK&aaSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKfi Vi?r),'BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl HllEelBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm- '''V'BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBs' gTBBBnWBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVr ' ' ? ' 'BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl BBBBHR BBBBBBBBBBBBbVvbBBKbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI BBBBBBsVir BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB HBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbTJ BBBBBBBmL '0-BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM JsWVBEVBEVBEVBEP. 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Furlong, Everett Jennings, Marlus Olson,. Martin J. Sweeney, James Hyne, John C, Baker, Martin Garskl, John Dilloa, Jeremiah T. J. McShea, Patrick J. Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred C. Ewert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster heln. 6th Congressional District P. J. Coffey, Frank Zerrisek, Harry Schllck, Ed. Jedllcka, Istao Conn, Max Kutchal, Joseph Mendel, A. Nacker, Matthew Smith, E. J. McCar ty, John Felnen, Peter Hoffman, James J. Hallman, John Waska, Wm. J. Peshek, James F. Denny, Tom Fits gerald, Nicholas stokes, William Altemcler, James H. Ryan, Geo. Mo Kenzle, Joseph Wirth, John J. Brady, Jacob Ports. 6th Congressional District James W. Casey, John J. O'Donnell Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, My. man Llderman, Frank T. Bcanlaa Clarence Dullard, W. F. Cummlngi Danl. Dowllng, John W. Christ! Francis P. Burnett William George poolos, Ij. R. Buckley, Geo. C. Water man, J. C. Dooley, Richard P. Hickey, M. J.-Tierney, Max Le Beau, Fred B. Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Michael McCarty, C. Baldaccl, Harry D. Stone, E. H. Comer. 7th Congressional District N. G. Conybear, James M. Ward, James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Ross, O. W. Howe, Dr. E. C. Rebm, Geo. P. Mo Farland, Chris Nlelson, Dr. George Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W. Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Oscar Breltenbach, Robert F. Blckerdlke, Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. O'Don nell, Ellis W. Paul, Henry Breyer, Joseph Greln, Frank DeLaby, Dan H. Rote, Geo. W. LeVln, J. Edw. Clancy, John M. Kennedy, William Goodman, Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Schwartz, Herman Peters, R. O. Gilbert W. F. Kelley, Wm. H. White. 8th Congressional District John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourke, Michael Yarusso, J. A. Fensterle, Vic tor W. Hanko, Louis W. Greco, Gary J. Maulelle, H. F. Martin, Philip Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Bock, Henry Hogan, Martin F. E. Norton, X H. Kadow, Matthew E. Clark, Nick Sarno, Morris M. Kankowits, Frank Navlgato, Timothy Finn, Michael Martin, Anthony Tortoriello, William A. Navlgato, Joseph De Stefano, A phonse L. Cummings, August Weln rich, John Schwartz, James J. Mona han. 9th Congressional District G. A. Canlslus, Thomas E. Golden, Andrew A. Collins, a E. Hayne, J. P. Fitzgerald, Fred Schulz, W. H. vLaun Geo. J. Byrnes, John S. Schneller, Norman P. Brodle, Daniel F.'Rlee, Michael P. Lonen, John B. Bercher, Carl W. Westerllnd, Daniel L. Crulee, Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Geo. A. Manoatys, D. R. Murphy, George Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, Nick Protopas, William Payne, Jacob Em erlch, Jr., Ray R. Coombs, John Mai doon, John M. Mullen. 10th Congressional District Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Rose, Albert J. W. Appell, Seraflno Con fortl, George Bloedorn, Max Golden I rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred Lorensen, Geo. C, Knight, Horace M. McCulIen, Thos. J. Scherer, F. O. Anderson, Henry G. Weber, Barnard J. Baumer, Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. P. Jaeger, John J. Devlne, David A. Rose, Frank C. Kellogg, James M. Slattery, Roy Barnett, Harry J. Ga ney, John Fanning, Malcolm B. Ster rett, Edward J. Healoy, Chas. Dough erty, F. C. Adams. i . ' t " " U. hi4i uMJhaji asiiia.- ;.y .'(-"'.ft.iwynii.ii "ryr'rc.M 7 ' M -1.T,1iW..fi.Hil