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Chicago eagle. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, June 14, 1913, Image 2

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THE! CHICAGO EAOL.S:
e'y ,W 1 '-r ,f
Reduce Your Gost 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 Ooodt
Automobile Supplies
BoU and Launches
Bicycles
Dry (foods
Bustnaas Statlonar
Ctethlng
CwtliQ"
Ctaars and Tobacc
RiMnf Tackle
Baas and Reels
(Jem, Revivers
Aaanunltlon
Qleves
Oalf deeds "
Hamees and Saddles
THE FAIR
Mt.AiMMaJDMrfcMlSU. PhotM EKhanse J SUBOrmniM
Chloago Eetabllahed 1878 by B. J. Latimann
SPORT AND POLITICS
Notes About Men and Their Doings in
the Two Great Fields of National
Pastime.
Tlio Fodcrnl Leaguo In Chicago lias
caught the fans from tho start.
Tho Chicago Federal Leaguo ball
club is playing lino ball. Tho games
at Sheffield and Webster avenues nro
closo and spirited and aro full of snap
and ginger. That tho new leaguo has
caught on with North Sldo fans Is a
certainty.
Republicans of Chicago and Cook
county will get together on Aug. 9.
when the Republican Club of Illinois
will hold its flrst annual picnic and
field day at Kolzo's Electric park, C4th
aveneue and Irving Park boulevard.
The event will continue all after
noon and far Into tho evening, during
which tlmo somo sound Republican
doctrine will be expounded by the ora
tors of the day. Among these already
Invited are Joseph O. Cannon, Frank
O. Lowden, J. Adam Bedo of Min
nesota, James E. Watson of Indiana,
William Lorimer and William Halo
Thompson. Mr. Lowden said befora
sailing for Europo last week that ho
expected to bo back in timo for tho
reunion.
The Republicans who aro behind the
movement expect that not less than
30,000 Republicans from Chicago and
Cook county and many soctlonu
throughout the stato will attend.
Tho committees now at work and
the chairman of each aro as follows:
Executive William H. Rold.
Finance William Halo Thompson.
Athlotlc Games Albert H. Miller.
Commissary and Privileges John
C. Rlghelmer.
Program and Printing James L.
Monnghan.
Prizes James M. Kittelman.
Speakers Percy B. Coffin.
Transportation David T. Alexander.
Sale of Tickets Virtus C. Rohm.
Publicity and Promotion William
J, McKcnna.
Included on tho committee of ath
letic games aro Edward C. Racoy,
president of tho Central association
of the A. A. U.; Representative Frank
J. McNIchols, one of the well known
baseball promoters In Chicago, and
Charles J. Peters, known locally as
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CHARLES A. COMISKEY,
The Baseball King.
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 Curls
Sporting doods
Shoes
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
Umbrellas
Underwear
Watches
a baseball and athletic enthusiast and
as an umpire. '
Tho committees will arrango for
music and dancing and will offer an
attractlvo list of prizes for tho con
tcstants in all tho events. Tho com
mittee on transportation has mado ar
rangements with tho traction com
panies for extra servlco on that day.
No moro enthusiastic baseball
crowds can bo found than thoso at
tending tho Federal Lcaglo games in
Chicago.
Tho fight on high telephone rates
has only Just begun. Tho peoplo will
keep it up until they win tho battle.
.BJatJgW
WHITE SOX AT HOME.
Following aro the homo games of
tho White Sox played at Comtskoy
Park, 35th street and Shields ave
nue: June 21, 22, 23, 24, 2o..With St. Louis
Juno 20, 27, 28, 29.... With Cleveland
July 0, 10, 11 With Now York
July 12, 13, 14, IS With Boston
July 10, 17, 18, 19.. With Philadelphia
July 20, 21, 22, 23... With Washington
Aug. 14, 15, 16, 17 With New York
Aug. 18, 19, 20 .'...With Boston
Aug. 21, 22, 23 With Philadelphia
Aug. 24, 25, 2G With Washington
Aug. 30, 31 With Potrolt
Sept. 26, 27 With St. Louis
Sept. 28 With Cloveland
FEDERAL BASE BALL LEAGUE.
Following aro tho homo games of
tho Chicago team In tho Federal
Leaguo. Grounds aro at Webster and
Sheffield avenues:
Juno 14, 15, 16, 17 Covington
June 19, 20, 21, 22 Indianapolis
July 17, 18, 19, 20 Cloveland
July 24, 25, 26, 27 '.Covington
July 28, 29, 30, 31 Indianapolis
August 1, 2 Covington
August 3, 4, 5, 6 St Louis
August 26, 27, 28, 29 Cloveland
August 30, 31 Covington
September 1, 1, 2, 3 Indianapolis
September 4, 5, 6, 7 Pittsburgh
September 8, 9, 10, 11 St. Louis
BIG SALARY LIST OF MODERN PLAYERS
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Ty Cobb, the
Forty-four years ago the first pro
fessional ball club In. the world was
organized. It woo tho famous Cincin
nati RcdB, tho pioneer paid baseball
club, in whose existence the great na
tional gamo, an. It exlstB today, had
Its inception.
In 1809 this club played through tho
entire season, from March irth tilt
November 15th, and never lost a game.
It finished tho season with a standing
of 1,000. Its payroll for the year, In-
Honus Wagner,
eluding every cent that went to the
players In salaries, was $9,500.
There was ten players on tho club,
of which one was a pitcher, Asa Drain
urd, and another was a uubstltuto.
The. average salary per player was
less than a thousand dollars, or, to bo
exact, $9o0. Tho highest paid man was
Gporgo Wright, who got $1,100. tho
Pitcher Moo of Winnipeg In the
Noi thorn league, has Joined tho no-ult
pltchor loll.
Hilly Gordon, formally a player with
Durunt, Is n now umpire In tho Texas
Oklahoma leaguo.
Clorenco Ford, brother of KubsoII
Ford of tho New York Americans,
has signed with Dill Hurley's West
ern Cniinda teum.
So far an known, two nn-hlt games
by a pitcher In succession, tho feat
performed by Ylld Hill linker of tho
St Thomas Canadian leaguo team, is
a record.
Forty-uino Innings pitched without
a bubo on balls was tho record Christy
Mathewson mado, and then It-was llt
tlo Monaer of Pittsburgh who coaxed
him for a pass.
,
Capron, tho former University of
Minnesota athlete, has gone to tho
Haltlmoro team from tho Phillies. Ho
Is u Intlcldor and Is regarded as
u .very faot man. h
Hyatt of tho Pirates Is being used
as u pinch hlttor by Manngor Fred
Clnrlto. And hu Is some hitter, too.
In a rccont gaino ho was sent In to
but In a pinch and catue across with
a home run.
Pitcher Yokohomo Nelson, released
by Davenport to Winnipeg, won a
homo by his victory In tho opening
gamo of tho teason tt Winnipeg bo
foro ;;,000 fans who turned out on a
raw, cold day to e'vo Flood'a team a
welcome,
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Georgia "Peach."
shortstop. Capt. Harry Wright, pulled
down $1,200 for his share. Tho pitch
er, who went through tho season with
a clean record, got $1,100. Six men
drew $800.
And last year IlanB Wagner pulled
down a cool $10,000 for galloping
around somowhero between second
and third, punishing tho pill and run
ning bates.
Somo difference, what!
Tyrus Cobb got $9,000 last season
and Is said to be drawing $12,500 this
season.
Now you could tako Wagner's salary
and Ty Ccbb's salary, lump them, and
you have two world beaters back in
18C9.
Last year the sum paid out as sal
aries to tho players of tho National
Leaguo ran pretty closo to $500,000.
Harking back, tho payroll of that
llttlo old club In the '90s that went
clear through without sustaining a de
feat looks plcayuntsh, doesn't It?
Wonder what a club that could go
through a season theso days would
cost? Wonder how high a pitcher who
never lost would como with Walter
Johnson getting $7,000?
And thoso fellows played ball in o
different way than It Is played today.
They didn't have gloves, masks, shoes,
protectors and tho thousand and one
things that tho modorn diamond star
has to guard tllmself with. Tho games
were riots. Whon there was no blood
shed tho fans demanded their money
back.
It's a great gamo. Tho Immense
business called major league baseball,
for which fans spend annually the
sum of $3,000,000, had very humblo
beginnings.
Hero's tho salary list of tho first
profceslonal ball club, taken red-hot
from tho ledger of tho treasurer:
Harry Wright, cnplnln 11,500
(H'orgo Wrluht, ihortilop 1,400
.Ma llrnlniiiil, ultiher 1,100
Priil Wnti-mn, third bin 1,000
Chnrli'i flu may, n-conil lime 800
('hnrica Omilil. lint bona 800
Dnuulni Alllion. culchrr 800
A nil ri' w l.ioniiril. left field 800
Polvln MrVry. rlnht field 800
ltW'tmril lluiliy, tulntltute too
Del Gainer, Detroit Tiger first Back
er, says that the hardest ball for a
first baseman tq handle Is tho little
rollers that Just case along tho baso
lino.
Tho luto Addle Joss was correct
when ho opined that pitching was 80
por cent, of the defense. Without
pitching no club can win games reg
ularly. Olo Olson of the Naps sure has an'
awful lot of nerve. Olson showed his
norvo In a rccont Phtladclphla-Clevo-land
gamo when ho sacrificed on the
third strike.
Wnlter Johnson is called the
human gntllng gun. That which he
hits Is called tho human target. That
which Is left after tho hit looks like
a doughnut.
.Tnka Stahl's Hoston Red Sox aro
bolng bonked for third placo. Both
Washington and Philadelphia havo
shown moro to dato than tho world
champions.
Another no-hit game: It was pitch
ed by Steole for Moose Jaw against f
Calgary on May 19. It was tho second
no-hit gamo by a Mooso Jaw pitcher
within a week.
After being struck out twice by Ray
Keating of the Yanks Ty Cobb with
drew from tho game. Ty complalnod
that he had a sovoro headache. Yes,
and ho probably had heart trouble,
too.
Thero Is another pitcher named
Lavender In the gamo besides Jimmy
of tho Chicago Cubs. Ho pitches for
Huntington in tho Ohio State league,
and seoms to be doing a good Job
of It. '
During tho recent at-home series in
Topoka, Manager Gear Inserted him
self ns a pinch hitter on four different
occasions uud delivered the goods
three times not so bnd for an old
man.
Georgo Stnlllngs still maintains that
tho Hoston Nationals need outflcldors
and pitches. He Is ready to pounco
on nvallablo players on whom waivers
are asked by tho other major leaguo
clubs
JOHNSTONE A STAR PITCHER
Umpire, Who Could Not Agree With
President Tom Lynch, Was Once
With Grand Rapids Team,
Jim Johnstone, who left the Na
tional leaguo umpire staff beoauso ho
could not work In harmony with Pres
ident Tom Lynch, and who has been
making such a hit In the American
association this season, became a
handler of the indicator by chance.
Back in 1894, when Charlie Comls
key had the St. Paul club In the old
Westorn league, which later developed
Into tho American league through the
pushing tactics of Ban Johnson, the
late Matt Klllllea, Connie Mack and
Charlie Somers, there was a young
ster, a husky one, pitching for the
same "Commy." It was Jim John
stone and he was twirling some swell
games those days, for the pitchers had
to deliver for Comlskey, as ho carried
only a small staff then. He went along
nicely, but later was shifted to Grand
Rapids, Mich., Deacon Ellis having
mado a dicker with Comlskey for him.
After working for the Deacon for
quite a tlmo, Johnstone Joined the
Newark team of the Eastern league
and later drifted to the Pacific coast,
whero the playing season extended to
eight months Instead of four and a
half and five, as was the case those
days. While on the coast Jim was
taken down with malaria and from a
strapping young man of 200 pounds
he was reduced to 140 pounds, and
thought It was all over with Jeems
but the flowers. It was a hard fight
but tho warm climate Anally began to
benefit him and ho gained slowly. He
was too weak to got into the gamo
and pitch any, but one day It was sug
gested that he might help himself by
umpiring a bit.
Jim thought over the matter and
wondered how he would faro against
some of tho rough ones If he made a
rotten decision, but finally he decided
to take a chance and ho did. He um
pired 'a game for two teams and got
through so well that he gained cour
age. With his dally exerclso came
back his strength and It was not long
before he was back to his old form.
His umpiring had been a bucccbs. He
received offers from managers to got
back Into the harness again as a
pitcher, but aftor thinking tho matter
over ho determined to stick to tho in
dicator. He soon had an offer from
tho big leaguo and remained thero for
a number of years, tho break coming
with President Lynch last fall.
"It might havo been my luck to be
come a $10,000 pitcher," said Jim
while talking shop ono night, "butI
guess I nm Just as well off as one of
aho umptro brigade, for I will last
longer this way."
CLYDE MILAN AND TY COBB
George Morlarlty Tries to Prove His
Teammate Is Greater Stealer
Records Aro Compared.
"Is Clydo Milan a better base run
ner than Ty Cobb?" This was a ques
tion asked of George Morlarty of De
troit, says tho Boston Herald.
"No," Instantly replied George.
"But Milan set a new record for
base stealing last year," persisted the
questioner.
"Admitting that, but Milan is not as
good or as dangerous a man on the
baso paths as ' Cobb," returned the
Tiger's assistant manager. "Milan is
unquestionably one of the fastest men
in tho major leagues and ho earned
all of tho bases ho stole last season,
but Milan gets on first often and has
more chances to steal second the
popular stealing point than Cobb.
Cobb stretches a lot of hits that to
Milan would be singles, Cobb, there
fore, Is on second base and It Is tho
general opinion that It. is harder to
steal third than it Is second, for the
reason that the catcher has a 'shorter
and a better throw. The records will
show that Cobb gets many more dou
bles than Milan, and each one of these
Clyde Milan.
Roubles counts against his chances of
stealing. Then again, It Isn't always
'good policy to steal third. A single
will scoro a fast roan llko Cobb or
Milan, and once such player is on sec
ond It is tempting fate to start to
steal third. Out so far as a baso run
ner Is concerned, Cobb is Milan's su
perior, despite the Washington star's
mark of last jour."
Why Indian Was Passed. i
Joe Tinker Bays the reason Jimmy
Callahan let the sensational Indian
pitcher, Georgo Johnson, get away
from the White Sox was that the red
skin Is the same style of pitcher as
Walsh, Lange and Scott and that four
of the same type would not do on
one club.
Gandll In Form.
Chick Gandll, they say, has regain
ed his batting stride. The big first
baseman of the Senators Is hitting u
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COUNTY POLITICS
Officers and Leaders of the Leading
Parties in Chicago.
CENTRAL COMMITTEE DEMO
CRATIC PARTY OF COOK
COUNTY.
Headquarters Suite 210, 217, 218
Hotel La Salle.
Chairman John McQillen.
Secretary George L. McConnell.
, Treasurer William Legner.
Vice-presidents B. F. Weber, Stan
ley S. Walkowlak, Frank McDermott
Sergeant-at-A r m a Michael F.
Maher.
Ward.
1. Michael Kenim, John J. Coughlln.
2. Daniel J. Harris, Clem Kuehne.
8. William L. O'Connell, Peter J.
Angsten.
4. Henry Stuckart, James M. Dalley.
6. Patrick J. Carr, Charles Martin.
8. John P. Gibbons, Poter Foy.
7. Edw. F. Brennan.
8. John H. Mack, William Powers.
9. Sheldon Govler, D. E. Wittenberg.
10. Fred Rohde, Edw. J. Novak.
11. John Lagodny, Leo V. Boeder.
IS. M. H. Rogers, W. R. Skldmore.
1 Patrick A. Nash, M. F. Maher.
15. Joseph Strauss, John P. Tansey.
16. William Mazurok, Joseph F. Tran-
del.
17. Stanley S. Walkowlak, Thomas J.
O'Brien.
18. Georgo L. McConnell, William
Gaynor.
19. John Powers, Peter 'O'Brien.
20. Mose Ginsberg, Dennis J. Egan.
21. Albert J. Flynn, John M. O'Con
nor.
22. Thomas Sturch, John Clskowskl.
23. Harry R. Gibbons,, Dennis W.
Sullivan.
24. Fred Esau, James Fitzgerald.
25. William F. Qulnlan, John T. Con-
nery.
20. Thomas J. Dawson, N. J. Daletdon.
27. Nell Murley, William McRae.
28. Francis D. Connery, Ben. M.
Sharvy.
29. Frank McDermott, Joseph Calla
han.
30. Dennis D. McCarthy, Josoph T.
Mahoney.
81. James A. Long, M. J. Flynn.
82. Richard J. Knight, Frank J.
Walsh.
83. T. J. Crowe, Matt L. Cullera.
34. J. J. Cullerton, K. M. Rads.
35. William J. Clark, William P.
Feeney.
Committee at Large.
John McQillen, Hans Blase, Frank
8. Ryan, Salvatore Romano,- John J.
Brennan, Chilton P. Wilson, John J.
MoLaughlln, Thomas Little, Stanley
H. Kunr, John P. Hayes, George E.
Brennan, William Legner, Josoph Ka
cena, John F. O'Malley, William
Graham, E. F. Bllha, B. F. Weber.
COUNTY DEMOCRACY.
President, Daniel J. McMahon.
Vice Presidents, Frank H. Novak,
Edward H. Morgan, James R. Buck
ley. Treasurer, Dr. Ernest Jentzch.
Recording Secretary, Robort E.
Burke.
Financial Secretary, John A. King.
Attorney, James M. Slattory; Mar
shal, Col. Daniel Morlarty; Physician
and Surgeon, Dr. Anthony Krygowskl;
Quartermaster, Robert F. Blckerdlko;
Sergcant-at-Arms, Peter H. Dalton;
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Edward
M. Roark.
Executive Committee: John J. Co
burn, Richard T. Hanrahan, John P.
Tansey, Nicholas Lorch, Honry I
Flck, John T. Keating, Luke P. Col
leran, Molosworth King, Timothy J.
Crowo, M. E. Hughes, William Moffat.
Congressional Committees:
1st Congressional District.
Bartholomew Scanlan, 8. H. Had
dock, Henry Krug, Louis Seeltg, Dr.
J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, E. J.
Courtney, Peter Zllllgan, Louis L,
Lettlere, Saml. Oblaeu, Ernest Lang;
try, jonn v. carron, Austin waiaron,
John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John
W. Wurzenburg, Dr. David O'Shea,
Fred At. 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 Delatto, John T.
Convey, John W. MoNeal, Henry Eok
oardt, .
2nd Congressional District
Henry C. Bchlacks, Edward J.
Smith, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn,
Cnas. B. Hill', Albert Schaffner, John
McCanu, John I. Drlscoll," Henry V.
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,
Thos. F. Rowan, John Kavanagb,
Louis Mueller, Thos. Howe, James
Bumber, Chas. V. Richards, Thos. W.
Corkell, Dr. Eugene B. Hartlgan.
3rd Congressional District.
Michael F. Ryan, Thos. B. Conroy,
Mathew Rawen, George W. Hinckley,
F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wm. J.
Mclnerney, D. E. Mulvey, James Hy
land, J. V. Marlon, Patrick B. Dwyor,
John H. Enrlgbt, A. O. Luts, J. J.
Mulvlhill, Thos, Davles, Mat. J.
Corcoran, John L. McNamara, M.
J. Carberry Henry H. Nichols,
Hugh Manley, "arence Warner,
Wm. J. Hortnoy, Francis X.
Busch, John C, Krauu, Meyer A.
Bernstoln, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B.
Sbearln, Anthony J. McVady, M. 4
Flynn.
4th Congressional District
John B. Brensas, James 8 Ryan, B
H. Heldo, Walter 8bea, John H
Burns, Val. Schmttt Bchmltt, Wm. T
Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits
gerald, M. C. Buckley, John V. Schmttt
Bchmltt Wm. a Furlong, Bverettt
Jennings, Marlus Olsen, Martin J
Sweeney, James Hyne John C
Baker, Martin Garskl, John Dillon
Jeremiah T. J. McShea. Patrick J
Rowan, John J. Oulllnan, Fred O
EWert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster
beln. Stb Congressional District
P. J. Coffey, Frank Zerrlsek, Harry
Schllck. Ed. Jedlloka, Isaac Doha.
Mai KUtonai, josepa Heaani, a
Nacker, Matthew Smith, XL J. MoOar
tv. John Felnen. Peter Hotwaa,
... . . an.
.; James j, nauman, jonn Tf" w
J. Peshek, James F. Denny, Tom Fitz
gerald, Nicholas Stokes, William
Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Geo. ate
Kenzle, Joseph Wlrth, John J. Bra4y,
Jacob Ports.
6th Congressional District
James W. Casey, John J. O'DoueU,
Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, Hy
man Llderraan, Frank T. Seaalaa
Clarence Dullard, W, I. Cuasalaat
Danl. Dowllng, John W. Christie
Francis P. Burnett William George
poolos, L. R. Buckley, Geo. C. Water
man, J. c. Dooley, Richard P. Hlckey,
M. J. Tlerney, Max Le Beat, Fre4 B.
Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Mteaaei
McCarty, C. Baldacol, Harry D. Stone,
B. H. Comer.
7th Congressional District
N. G. Conybear, James M. Ware",
James R, Mitchell, Fred J. Rose, O.
W. Howe, Dr. I. O. Rehm, Geo. P. Me
Farland, Chris Nlelsoa, Dr. George
Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W.
Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Osear
Breltenbach, Robert F. BlckertUke,
Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. O'Dea-
nell, Ellis W. Paul, Henry Breyer,
Joseph Greln, Frank DeLaby, Daa H.
Rote, Geo. W. LeVIn, J. Edw. Claaey,
John M. Kennedy, William Goodman,
Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Bckwarta,
Herman Peters, R. O. Gilbert W. Fa
Kelley, Wm. H. White.
8th Congressional District
John P. Quirk, Patrlok O'Rourke,
Michael Yarusso, J. A. Fensterle, Tie
tor W. Hanko, Louis W. O'reco, Gary
J. Maulelle, H. F. JfarUn, PhUJa
Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Boek,
Henry Hogan, Martin F. B. Nortea,
X. H. Kadow, Matthew E. Clark, Nlek
Sarno, Morris If. Kankowlts, Frank
Navlgato,. Timothy Finn, Michael
Martin, Anthony Tortorlello, William
A. Navlgato, Joseph De Stefano, AJ
phonse L. Cummlngs, August Wela
rlch, John Bchwarts, James J. Moan
han. 9th Congressional District
G. A. Canlsiua, Thomaa B. Golden,
Andrew A. Collins, a E. Hayne, 3. P.
Fitzgerald, Fred Schulz, W. H. Laml,
Geo. J. Byrnes, John B. Bchneller,
Norman P. Brodle, Daniel F. Rlee,
Michael P. Lonen, John B. Bereher,
Carl w. Westerllnd, Daniel L. Crulee,
Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Geo,
A. Maneatys, D. R. Murphy, George
Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, Nlek
Protopas, William Payne. Jacob Wm-
erlcb, Jr., Ray R. Coombs, John Mat
doon. John M. Mullen. .
10th Congressional Dlstrlot
Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Rose.
Albert J. W. Appell, Seranno Ooa
fortl, George Bloedorn, Max Oolfoa
rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred Lorenaea,
Geo. O. Knight, Horace M. McCullea,
Thos. J. Scher'er, F. O. Andersea,
Henry O. Weber, Barnard J. Baumer,
Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. P.
Jaeger, John J. Devlne, Davit A.
Rose, Frank O. Kellogg, James M.
Blattery, Roy Barnett Harry J. Oe
ney, John Fanning, Edward J. Healey,
Chas. Dougherty, F. C. Adams.
MANAGING COMMITTEE OF THE
COUNTY CENTRAL COMMITTEE
OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY -OF
COOK COUNTY.
Headquarters Briggs House.
Chairman A. J. Sabath.
Vlco-chalrraan John J. Coughlln.
Vice-chairman M. S. Furman.
Vice-chairman Otto Spankuch.
Recording Secretary James S. Mo-'
Inerney.
Financial Secretary Harry Gold
stlne.
Assistant Secretary John Downey.
Treasurer James F. Bowers.
Sergeant-at-Arms Daniel Ryan.
CENTRAL COMMITTEE PROGRESS
IVE PARTY OF COOK COUNTY.
Headquarters Hotel La, Salle.
Chairman Harold L. Ickes.
Secretary Charles Ringer.
Treasurer LaVeerno W. Noyes.
Ward 1, John H. Taylor; ward 8,
Chauncey Dewey; ward 3, Charles H.
Sergei; ward 4, Felix J. Wenglerskij
ward 5, Philip Gollneri ward 6, Wal
ter Clyde Jones; ward 7, Charles B.
Merrlam; ward 8, Charles Ringer;
ward 9, A. O. Bass; ward 10, John
Slman; ward 11, August Krueger;
ward 12, Dr. Fred Formaneck; ward
13, L. G. Ross; ward 14, William F.
Galling; ward 15, James Heyn; ward
16, William Gleldzlnskl; ward 17,
Charles J, Ryberg; ward 18, John R.
Swift; ward 19, Guy 0. Crapple; ward
20, Harry Flddelko; ward 21, Thomaa
J. Graydon; ward 22, Charles J, Bur
melstcr; ward 23, Dr. Albert B. Pal
mer; ward 24, A. L. Sage; ward 25,
C. M. Moderwell; ward 28, A. F.
Nussor; ward 27, O. R. Bochtol; ward
28, J. M. Dempsey; ward 29, William
LaBatt; ward 30, J, T. Simpson; ward
31, H. L. Du Charm; ward 32, Willie
B. Thome; ward 33, Henry Nelson;
ward 84, Robert F. Kolb.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY COMMIT-
TEE.
Chairman, John F. Devlne.
Secretary, William H. Weber.
Treasurer, Isaac N, Powell.
Ward 1, Francis P. Brady; 2, Mar- ,
tin B. Madden; 3, Robert R. Levy; 4, '
Charles R. Strook; 6, Edward R. Llt
slngerj 0, Roy O. West; 7, Isaac N.
Powell; 8, John J. Hanberg; 9, Ed
ward E. Eastman; 10, Joseph B. Bid
will, Sr.; 11, Charles V. Barrett; 12,
A. W. Miller; 18, David W. Clark; 14,
D. A, Campbell; 15, George Mugler;
16, John F. Devlne; 17, L. D. Sltts; 18,
Homer K. Galpln; 19, Christopher
Mamer; 20, William J. Cooke; II,
Frank A. Vogler; 22, Bernard F.
Glettenberg: 23, John J, Healy; 24,
Leonard A. Brundage; 25, Isaae J,
Bryan; 26, John C, Cannon; 27, Vic
tor P, Arnold; 28, Joseph P. Haas;
29, Matt A, Mueller; 80, Thomas J.
Healy; 31, Charles 8. Deaeen; CI,
Charles W. Vail; 88, George Hltzman;
84, Charles. Vavrlk; 85, J. F, Galnty.
Country Districts.
1, A. Van Steenberg, Lansing; 2,
W. H. Weber, Blue Island; 8, Peter
M. Hoffman, Des Plalnes; 4, Allen 8.
Ray, Oak Park; 5, William Busse,
Mount Prospect; 6, Frank H. Ander
son, Bvanston.
. -!4 AA V
i , y. ,jaferi tjtrvin. vMyffij'vA. M ti ;i?Vn,U

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