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Chicago eagle. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, August 30, 1913, Image 2

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HE CHICAGO EAOL.E
Reduce Your Gost of Living
THE FAIR is the reliable store that k pa
up the quality of its merchandise no matter
how low it cuts the prices.
GROCERIES, MEATS AND FISH
Athletic Cloods
Automobile Supplies
Boats and Launches
Bicycle
Dry floods
Business Statlonar)
Clothing
Cutlery
Cigars and Tobacco
Rilling Tackle
RMte and Reels
dims, Rerolvers
Asamunition
OlOTM
Oolf Goods
Harness and Saddles
THE FAIR
M,AaMMiDuk0NiSU. PbontBichsnatJ MalMmnM
Ohloago Established IB7B by B. J. Lohmann
SPORT AND POLITICS
Notes About Men and Their Doings in
the Two Great Fields of National
Pastime.
That little piny In advanced disci
pllne by Umpire Connolly nt the White
Sox park this week shed an Interest
ing sidelight on that arbitrator's char
acter when on the flcld of battle. When
his sidekick McGreovy was flanked
on both sides, the back and In front by
the enemy, in dire distress and at his
wits' end to know what to do In the
pinch, Connolly came gallantly to tho
rescue. It was tho threat of this czar
of tho arbitrators that brought order
out of chaos and convinced Qrlf It was
time to back away Into tho coop.
The people of the 21st, 22nd, 23rd
and 25th Wards must pay for tho joy
rider's triumph and If tho taxpayers
of the North Sldo have any spirit,
they will vote against every office
holder or office-seeker who voted In
favor of that boulevard link robbery.
If automobile owning dead-beats want
a double track high bridge boulevard
link, they should borrow some more
money from their friends and pay for
one. But they will have to pay for
nothing as usual. The industrious
North Side taxpayer from the river
to Howard avenue, a distance of eight
mllesT'Vlll have to pay for this "Im
provement," which benoflts no one
but joy-rldlng dead-beats.
John A. Cervenka will be renom
inated for Clerk of the Probate Court
by tho Democrats. He has mado a
good official record and will strengthen
tho ticket. Lcgner, Bradley, Swoitzor
and Cervenka would make a hard com
bination to beat.
Following are tho locations of the
leading self-sustaining clubs of Chi
cago: Apollo Club, 202 S. Michigan ave.
Builders', 412-418 Chamber of Com
merce building.
Calumet, Michigan ave. and 20th st.
Caxton, Tenth floor, Fine Arts bldg.
Chicago Athletic Association, 12 8.
Michigan ave.
Chicago Architectural, 39 West Ad
ams street.
Chicago Automobile, 321 Plymouth
court.
Chicago Club, Michigan ave. and
Van Burcn street.
Chicago Cycling, 1015, 37 East Van
Buren street.
Chicago Yacht, foot of Monroe st.
City Club, 315 Plymouth court
Cliff Dwellers, 21G S. Michigan ave.
Colonial Club of Chicago, 4445
Grand boulevard.
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cyrus h. Mccormick
Well Known Chleagoan Talked of for United Statu Ambassador to Russia.
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
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
Umbrellas
Underwear
Watches
Columbia Yacht, foot of Randolph
street.
Elks, 174 W. Washington st.
Englewood, C323 Harvard avenue.
Edgowater Country, 6658 Winthrop
avenue.
Farragut Yacht Club, foot of 33d st.
Germanla Maennerchor, 10G Germn
nla place.
Hamilton, 20 S. Dearborn si
Illinois, 113 S. Ashland boulevard.
Illinois Athletic, 112 8. Michigan
avenue.
Irish Fellowship Club, La Salle Ho
tel. Iroquois, 21 N. La Salle at
Kenwood, Lake ave. and 47th st
Kenwood Country, Drexol boulo
vard and 48th street.
Marquette, Dearborn ave. and Ma
ple street.
Mid-Day, First National Bank bldg.,
17th floor.
Oaks, Lake st. and Waller ave.
Quadrangle, Lexington avenue and
58th street
Rotary, 38 South Dearborn st
Saddle and Cycle, Sheridan Road
and Foster avenue.
South Shore Country, lake shore
and C7th street
Southern, 20 N. Dearborn street
Standard, Michigan ave. and 24th
street.
Swedish Club of Chicago, 1258 La
Salle avenuo.
Twentieth Century, 2240 Michigan
avenuo.
Union League, Jackson boulovard
and Federal street
Union Printers', Howland block,
Monroe and Dearborn.
University, Michigan avenue and
Monroe street.
WHITE SOX AT HOME.
Following nro the home games of
tho White Sox played at Comlskey
Park, 35th street and Shields ave
nue: Aug. 30, 31 With Detroit
Sept. 20, 27 With St Louis
Sept. 28 With Cleveland
FEDERAL BASEBALL LEAGUE.
Following are tho homo games of
the Chicago team in the Federal
league. Grounds are at Webster and
Sheffield avenues:
August 28, 29, 30, 31 Kansas City.
September 1, 2, 3 St. Louis.
September 4, 5, 0, 7 Cleveland.
September 8, 9, 10, 11 Indianapolis.
MANY PROMISING FINDS OF THE SEASON
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Larry Chappell of
nig league bascUall scouts aro be
Milling tho scarcity of cllgibles for
future greatness, They havo beat
en tho "bush" from Canada to Cuba
and from Malno to California, and.
whllo hero and there a man worthy
of a trial has boon spotted, In al
Ray Ktatlno of ths Nsw York
Yanksts.
most every Instanco it has been round
that the object of their admiration Is
sewed up tight by some rival club for
later delivery. Tho chlof complaint
of tho scouts Is of a scarcity of prom
ising young pitchers.
Can it bo that the scouts combed
tho flcld so thoroughly last year that
thoy themselves nro respoiiBiblo for
tho conditions they 'bemoan? Taking
WAS MOST POPULAR PLAYER
Jlggs Donahue Was Developed as
First Basenran While Playing With
Duffy at Milwaukee.
When Jiggs Donahue passed away
at Columbus one of tho most popular
players over connected with a Dayton
ball club expired, writes Jerry In tho
Dayton News. Douahuo was a mem
ber of tho Old Soldiers In tho days
of the Interstate Icaguo, helping 1)111
Armour bring pennants to this city.
Ho wub sold to Pittsburgh nnd after
wards drifted to St. Louis, Minneapo
lis and Milwaukee, being sold by tho
last-named club to tho Chicago Whlto
Sox, where ho gained; his greatest
famo. in this city, In fact, until he
was sent to Milwaukee Jlggs was a
catcher, but being a left-handed
thrower, he wns unable to make good
behind tho bat In tho big Icaguo and
It was Hughlo Duffy at Milwaukee
who conceived tho Idea of making a
first-siicker out of the hustling ball
player. Tho former re'celved made
good off the reel, and it was only a
matter of months until he was a star
at his now position. In 1900 his re
markable fielding, daring work on the
bases, hitting in tho pinches and win
ning spirit wero big factors In tho
success of the Chicago White Sox. in
landing tno American leaguo pen
nant. In tho series for tho world's
championship which followed, Don
ahuo hits always been given credit
for being the man that put the fight
in the Sox and enabled them to win
four out of six games from tho be-lleved-to-bo
unbeatable Cubs. After
thin series Charley Comlskey, himself
a first baseman of remarknblo ability,
stated that Donahuo was tho "greatest
first baseman of all time."
It was not only his sterling worth
ns a ball player that gained Donahue
his great popularity with the fans in
every city In which he played. Dona
huo was ono of those fellows who
mako friends with evoryono they
meet. Always cheerful, able to take
the applauso of tho fans on and off
the field without exhibiting conceit,
ho had his admirers by the thou
sands, and It is not only In Dayton
the fans are grieving over the un
timely end of this one-timo horo of
the diamond.
Arbitrator of Merit.
Umpire Dill Klem has had no com
plaints mado to President Lynch about
him this year, or for several seasons,
showing ho has developed Into an
utbllrut'"- of merit.
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the Chicago White Sox.
a look over the youngsters now ca
vorting on major league diamonds we
Hud evidence In abundance to indi
cate that such Is tho state of affairs.
Many youthful players have bobbed
up into the spotlight of stardom Blnco
tho 11)13 senson got under way, mora
than for a number of seasons back.
An even dozen youngsters have shot
forth this year as real masters of
tho mound seven in tho American
league and five In the national. Twelvo
debutante twlrlers who already rank
clasq to tho best of tho veterans, in
Han Johnson's circuit Dochllng and
Engel of Washington, Russell of the
Whlto Sox, Houck nnd llrown of tho
Athletics, Keating of the Yankees and
Lovcrcnr. of tho Drowns have made
good right off tho reel, whllo Tom
Lynch's organization boasts Demnreo
of the Giants, Mayer of the Phillies,
Rudolph nnd James of tho Ilravcu and
Chief Johnson of tho Reds.
Unless the expensive Larry Chap
pell fulfills expectations, tho Ameri
can Icaguo will not bo able to boast
a single star Inflclder, though the Na
tional glories. In tho possession of
three in Stengel of Brooklyn, Hums
of New York and Kommers of Pitts
burgh. ,
Tho older ofjpnlzatlon lias also been
more fortunate In developing star in
Holders. Viox or tho Pirates, Cutshaw
of Drooklyn and Groh of the Reds are
crack second basemen; Mnrnnvlllo of
Iloston is a shortstop of the first cali
ber; Myers of tho samo team is
playing a fine gamo for the llraves at
third. Lnvnn of the Ilrowns and Pock
iupaugh of the Yankees aro tho best
of the new generation of American
Icaguo Infield talent. Catchers Qos
sott, a Yankeo, and ilowloy, a mom
bcr of Connio Mack's tribe, also looks
like tho real, j clasBy goods and aro
making good. '
WATER BASEBALL IN STREAM
Boy Scouts Invent Game at Elk
8prlngs, Mo. Diamond Was
Roped Off In Cowskin River.
A gamo of water baseball was the
feature of tho encampment of 250 Doy
Scouts from Kansas City at Elk
Springs, Mo., the other dny.
Water baseball Is a duplex affair,
swimming und baseball figuring. The
diamond wns roped off In tho Sow
skin river, In clear water not moro
than four feet deop. Tho bases worn
rafts anchored In place, as wero tho
cacther's and pitcher's positions, Tho
shortshop and Holders stood up to
their necks in water.
When tho umpire yelled "play ball,"
nine Scouts darted from tho players'
bench and swam to their places in the
"field."
The cork sphere was hit for u slnglo
past short, tho batter dived Into the
water toward first base, und tho gamo
was on In earnest. In a hard-fought
contest tho Scouts with red batluus
suits won from tho "bluos" by a scoro
of 6 to 5.
When the umpire mado an unpopu
lar decision lie was Immediately hup
rounded by nlno youthful swlmmors.
Instead of the usual pop bottlo punish
ment, tho umpire was pulled from his
raft und his pink bathing suit wetted.
"Hot City" Teams Can't Win.
Tho teams in "tho two hot cities,"
as ho calls them, havo practically no
chance to win pennants In tho big
leagues, Bald Connio Mack of tho Ath
letics, "A ball team at Washington or St.
Louis will lmvo to bo 20 por cent,
stronger than any of Its rivals to fin
ish on top," ho declared. "Tho heat
and humidity rob tho players of their
vitality. I caught in Washington thrco
seasons and know. St. Louis is near
ly as bad.
"Even when the Athletics play a
brlof series In those towns they leave
with less Ufo than when they entered
them."
Great Year for 8outhpwi,
This is a great year for southpaws
In tho American league. Of courso
Doehllng of Washington leads the
procession with 11 victories and no
defeats. Tho records aro as follows:
Plank, 1G and 4; Qregg, 10 and A;
Collins, 11 and 6; Russell, 14 and 10;
Hamilton. 12 and 9; Mitchell, 9 and 7
This group of southpaws has pltchod
a total of 141 games, winning 91 and
losing GO, for a grand average of .046.
I FEW QUEER DECISIONS
American Association Umpires
Make Some Odd Rulings.
Why a Player Shouldn't Slide Into
First Base Charlie Irwin Tells
Good Story on "Germany"
Schaefer of Senators.
Whntover tho merits of tho respect
ivo controversies, two of President
Chlvlngton's umpires In the American
association hnve succeeded in creat
ing talk over what wero heralded as
"freak decisions.
Umpire O'Drlen called "Dixie"
Walker out In a recent game at St
Paul when ho slid to first base and
was quoted as saying he would give
a similar decision on any player em
ploying those tactics. Umpire John
stone was credited with putting Play
er Uooo out of ths game for looking
behind him' and trying to get the
catcher's signals.
President Chlvlngton says that the
report from Umpire O'Brien says the
play on Walker was not even close
and that no other decision would have
been possible. While President Tom
does not go to the extent of saying a
player would be called out if he actu
ally was safe in sliding to first, he
sides with his umpire in the contro
versy on the ground that a player
slides to first only to contuse the
arbiter and really loses time thereby,
as ho has to slow up to make the
slide.
In regard to Johnstone's case, the
leaguo head says that In tho absence
of definite Information his opinion
would bo that the player was put
out of the game for turning back nnd
talking to the umpire Instead of trying
to get signals.
Whlln rilmilailnir ftin O'ttrlnn An.
slon In league headquarters, President
Chlvlngton and Umpire Charlie Irwin
got to talking about old-time umpires
and their verdicts, and how the de
cisions which onco "went" would not
do for modern baseball. Ono Instance
was cited In which Manager Joo Can
tlllon of Minneapolis, onco an umpire,
figured.
As the story was told, "Germany"
Schaefer, now comedian of tho Wash
ington American leaguers, wns pro
testing pretty hard for a youngster on
nearly every strlko called. With tho
call two and two, One which seomed
to cut tho corner of tho plate was
thrown nnd Schaefer was called out
by Cantlllon.
"What you trying to do, run me
out of tho Icaguo Just becauso I'm a
young fellow trying to break In and
earn my living?" howled "Germany."
"Did you think that was a bad one,
blandly Inquired Cantlllon.
"Couldn't reach it If I had boon ai
acrobat," stormed Schaefer.
"All right, we'll glvo you another
one," said "Pongo" Joo.
Thereupon Cantlllon motioned to
"Dummy" Taylor, who was pitching,
to throw another ball.
Taylor came rushing in from tho
slab, gesticulating wildly and wanting
to know what it was all about. Can
tlllon smiled at Taylor and by signs
the situation was explained to tho
ante. Grudgingly he throw another
ball which cut tho heart of tho plate.
Schaefer, thoroughly enraged, swung
at it with all his might and missed it
by six inches.
"Now, go over to tho bench and sit
down. If you do less talking and moro
batting, you won't bo so likely to get
run out of the leaguo," was Cantll
Ion's parting shot nt Schaefer.
After that Incident, Schaefer was a
great admirer of Umplro Cantlllon.
Imnglno an umplro In theso days
giving Ty Cobb or Joo Jackson unoth
or chanco to hit becauso thoy pro
tested when they wero called out on
strikes. Possibly tho police would bo
able to savo tho arbiter from tho mob.
.NOTTS of the
DIAHCWSD
Two souls with a single thought
McGraw and Mack.
Catcher Rarldon of thn Ronton
Braves Isn't throwing with his usual
speed.
McGraw is trying to land Bobby
Byrne, the crack tfhlrd sackor of the
Pirates,
Buttle Creek now has a comploto In
dian battery, with Watklns pitching
and Novltt catching.
Inflclder O'Leary of tho Cardinals
seems to bo fully as good as when he
played with the Detrolts.
Eddie Plonk says that Trls Speak
er Is tho hardest batsman in the
leuguo for htm to pitch to.
A New York baseball writer claims
that Umpires Orth and Klem are the
class of tho National loague.
llelno Groh is having a lot of
chances In tho Reds' infield, and is
accepting them in first-class style.
Johnny Iiatos Is now the best pinch
hitter in either league. The Cincin
nati outfielder made good on eight out
of nine chances.
Larry McLean is doing regular serv
lco for the Giants, and It appears as
if ho would glvo Chief Meyers a run
for the backstopplng job.
The natldhal commission has already
been planning to start the world's se
ries at the Polo grounds on October 7,
and alternate every day with tho Ath
letics at Shlbo park.
Evidently Manager Evers is going
to get his money's worth in weight If
not in quality when he makes trades
In tho future. Moore, Stack and
Yaughan are all over the ordinary
size.
Long Dob Ewlng, for several years
a pitcher with tbq Cincinnati Reds, is
through with baseball. He started to
pitch in a game at Lima, but snapped
a small bone In his arm. He Is golni
bacV to his farm.
COUNTY POLITICS
Officers and Leaders of the Leading
Parties in Chicago.
CENTRAL COMMITTEE DEMO
CRATIC PARTY OF COOK
COUNTY.
Headquarters Suite 216, 217, 218
Hotel La Salle.
Chairman John McGillen.
Secretary George L. McConnell.
Treasurer William Legner.
Vice-presidents B. P. Weber, Stan-"
ley S. Walkowlak, Frank McDermott
Sergeant-at-A r ra s Michael F.
Maher.
Ward.
1. Michael Kenfea, John J. Coughlln.
2. Daniel J. Harris, Clem Kuehne.
5. William L. O'Connell, Peter J.
Angsten.
4. Henry Btuekart, James M. Dailey.
6. Patrick J. Carr, Charles . Martin.
6. John P. Gibbons, Peter Foy.
7. Edw. F. Brennan.
. John H. Mack, William Powers.
9. Sheldon Govler, D. E. Wittenberg.
10. Fred Rohde, Edw. J, Novak.
11. John Lagodny, Leo V. Boeder.
13. M. H. Rogers, W. R. Skldmore.
1 Patrick A. Nash, M. F. Maher.
15. Joseph Strauss, John P. Tansey.
16. William Mazurek, Joseph F. Tran-
del.
17. Stanley S. Walkowlak, Thomas J.
O'Brien.
18. George L. McConnell, William
Gavnor.
19. John Powers, Peter O'Brien.
ao. 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. Quintan, John T. Con-
nery.
26. Thomas J. Dawson, N. J. Dalelden.
27. Nell Murley, William McRae.
28. Francis D. Connery, Ben. M.
Sharvy.
29. Frank McDermott, Joseph Calla
han.
80. Dennis D. McCarthy, Joseph T.
Mahoney.
81. James A. Long, M. J. Flynn.
82. Richard J. Knight, Frank J.
Walsh.
83. T. J. Crowe, Matt L. Cullora.
84. J. J. Cullerton, K. M. Rads.
35. 'William J. Clark, William P.
Feeney.
Committee at Large.
John McGillen, Hans Blase, Frank
b. nyan, saivatore Romano, John J.
Brennan, Chilton P. Wilson, John J.
McLaughlin, Thomas Little, Stanley
H. Kunz, John P. Hayes, George E.
Brennan, William Legner, Joseph Ka
cena. John F. O'Mallev. wntinm
Graham, E. F. Sllha, B. F. Weber.
COUNTY DEMOCRACY.
President, Daniel J. McMahon.
Vice Presidents, Frank H. Novak,
Edward H. Morgan, James R. Buck
ley. 1 Treasurer, Dr. Ernest Jontsch.
Recording Secretary, Robert E,
Burke.
Financial Secretary, John A. King.
Attorney. James M. Blnttorv Mur.
shal, Col. Daniel Morlartv: Phvitclnn
and 8urgenn, Dr. Anthony Krygowskl;
quartermaster, Robert F. Blckerdlke;
Sergeant-at-Arms, Peter H. Dalton;
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Edward
m. itoarK.
Executive Committee: John J. Co
burn, Richard T. Hanrahan, John P.
Tansey, Nicholas Lorch, Henry L.
Fick, John T. Keating, Luko P. Col
leran, Molesworth King, Timothy J.
Crowe, M. E. Hughes, William Moffat.
Congressional Committees;
1st Congressional District.
Bartholomew Scanlan, S. H. Had
dock, Henry Krug, Louis Seellg, Dr.
J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, E. J.
Courtney, Peter Zllllgan, Louis L.
Lettlere, 8aml. Oblsen, Ernest Lang
try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron,
John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John
W. Wursenbur, Dr.. David O'Bhea,
Fred M. Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery,
Wm. F. Mahoney. A. J. Marshall. Han.
ry A. Johnson, Fred Buxbaum, Francis
J. Woolley, H. Wedesweiler, Jake
Zimmerman, F. A, Van Arsdale, An
drew Donovan, Bart Delatto, John T.
Convey, John W. MoNeal, Henry Bck
aardt, 2nd Congressional District
Henry O. flchlaeks. Edwin) J.
Smith, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn,
Chas. B. Hill, Albert Bchaffner, John
MoCann, John I. Drlsooll, Henry f.
Hayes, John J, Outran, Thomas L.
Byrne, Dr. J. B. Weintraub, John F,
Nolan. F. B. Robinson. John D. Green.
Frank Arnold, Robt J. Cranston,
Thos. F. Rowan, John . Kavanagb,
Louis Mueller. Thos. How. Jimu
Bumber, Chas. V. Richards,' Thos. W.
Corkell, Dr. Eujume B. Hartlgan.
3rd Congressional District.
Michael F. Ryan, Thos. B. Conroy,
Mathew Rawen, George W. Hinekley,
F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wo. J.
Melnerney, D. B. Mulvey, James Hy
land, J. V. Marion, Patrick B. Dwyer,
John H. Enrlght, A. O. Luts, J. J.
Mulvlhill, Thos. Daviee, Mat J.
Corcoran, John L. McNamsra. M.
J. Carberry Henry H. Nichols,
Hugh Manley, "'aronce Warner,
Wm. J. Harts, Francis X.
Buscb, John O. Kraus, Meyer A.
Bernstein, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B,
Baearin, Aatfcray J, McVady, M. J
Flynn.
4th Congressional District,
John B. Brensas, James 8 Ryan, B.
H. Halda. Waltar flhaa. John H
Burna. Val. flfthmltt flnhmltt. Wm T
Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits
gerald, M. O. Buckley, John V, BchaUU
Bohmitt. Wm. B. Furlong. Everett
Jennings, Marlus Olsen, Martin J
Sweeney, James Hynem, John O
Baker. Martin Garski. John Dllle
Jeremiah T. J. McShea, Patrick J
Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred O
wart, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster
nets.
6th Congressional DUtrlot
P. J. Coffer. Frank Zerrlsek. Harry
Bchllck, Ed. Jedllcka, Isaae Ceha.
Hit Vntuhal Tnaamfc IfaaAal. A
Nacker. Matthew Smith, B. J. McOar-
tv, jnnn Feinen, peter Herman
J. Peshek, James F. Danny, Tom FH
gerald, Nicholas Stokes, Wllltaa.
Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Gee. Me
Kensle, Joseph Wlrth, John J. Brafy,
Jacob Ports.
6th Congressional District
James w. Casey, John J. O'DeueH.
Ralph C. White, Frank L. Whit, B
man Llderman, Frank T. nlss
Clarene Dullard, W. F. CustnUag
Danl. Dowllng, John W. Ofcrlam
Francis P. Burnett, William Oetrffr
poolos, L. R. Buckley, Geo. C. Water
man, J. c. Dooley, Richard P. Hleker.
M. J. Tlerney, Mai La Beau, Frei H
Zimmerman, Geo. MoMahon, MMisl
Mccarty, C. Baldacci, Harry D. fltema,
K. H. Camar.
7th Congressional District
N. O. Conybear, James M. Wart,
James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Rosa, O.
W. Howe, Dr. B. O. Rehm, Geo. P. Me
Farland, Chris Nlelson, Dr. Oatrsn
Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W.
Hand, Theo. H. Greeawald, Osear
Breltenbach, Robert F. BfokereUh.
Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. ODaav
neli, Bills W. Paul, Henry Breyer,
Joseph Groin, Frank DeLeby, Dan H.
Rote, Geo. W. LeVIn, J. Edw. Chuur,
John M. Kennedy, William Goodmaa,
Geo. L. Franek, Fred T. Bchwarta,
Herman Peters, R. o. Gilbert, W. F.
Kelley, Wm. H. White.
8th Congressional District
John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourk,
Michael Tarusso, J. A. Feasterle, Tie
tor W. Hanko, Louis w. Greco, Gary
J. Maulelle, H. F. Martin, PhUlp
Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Beak,
Henry Hogan, Martin F. B. Nortea,
X H. Kadow, Matthew B. Clark, Nlek
Sarno, Morris if. Kaakowlts, Frank
Navlgato, Timothy Finn, Mlehaal
Martin, Anthony Tortoriello, William
A. Navlsato. Josanh n lth ai.
--. w - w v, -
pnonse u. uummings, August W
rich, John Schwarts, Jamas J. Mi
nan.
9th Congressional District
O. A. Canlslus, Thomas XL GeUen,
Andrew A. Collins, C. B. Hayae, J. P.
Fltueraid. Fred Behult. w. n. tmm
Geo. J. Byrnes, John B. BchneOer,
Norman p. Brodle, Daniel F. Met,
Michael P. Lonen, John B. Bereher,
Carl W. Westarllnd. Dsnlal T c.rmim
Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Geo.
a. aianeaiys, d. r. Murphy, George
Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, Nlek
Protopas, William Payne, Jacob Bsn
erlch. Jr.. Ray R. Coombs. Jnna stai.
doon. John M. Mullen.
10th Congressional District
Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Res,
Albert J. W. Appell, Beraflno Oesv
fortl, George Bloedora, Max OoMes
rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred Loreuea,
Geo. O. Knight, Horace M. MeCullasj,
Thos. J. Bcherer, F. O. Andenea.
Henry O. Weber, Barnard J. Baimer,
Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. p.
Jaeger, John J. Devlae, Davii A.
Rose, Frank O. Kelloga-, James M.
Siattery, Roy Barneft, Harry J. Ga
ney, John Fanning, Edward J. Hcaley,
Chas. Dougherty, F. C. Adams.
MANAGING COMMITTEE OP THE
COUNTY CENTRAL COMMITTEE
OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY
OP COOK COUNTY.
Headquarters Brfggs House.
Chairman A. J. Sabath.
Vice-chairman John J. Coughlln.
Vice-chairman M. 8. Furman.
VIco-chalrman Otto Spankuch,
Rocordlng Secretary James 8. Mo
Inernoy. 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 LaVeorne W. Noyes.
Ward 1, John H. Taylor: ward 2,
Chauncey Dewey; ward 8, Charles H.
Sergei: ward 4. Felix J. Wentarak.
ward 5, Philip Gollner; ward 6, Wal
ler uiyae jones; ward 7, Charles B.
Merrlam; ward 8, Charles Ringer;
ward 9, A. C. Bass; ward 10, John
SIman; ward 11, August Krueger;
ward 12, Dr. Fred Formaneckr wart
18, L. O. Ross; ward 14, William F.
Galling; ward 15, James Heyn; ward
16, William Gieldslnski; ward 17,
Charles J. Ryberg; wa.d 18, John R.
Swlft; ward 19, Guy O. Grapple; warel
20, Harry Fiddelke; ward 21, Thomaa
J. Graydon; ward 22, Charles J. Bur
melster; ward 23, Dr. Albert B. Pal
mer; ward 24, A. L. Sage; ward 25,
C. M. Moderwell; ward 26, A. F.
Nusser; ward 27, O. R. Beohtel; ward
28, J. M. Dempsey; ward 29, William
LaBatt; ward 80, J. T. Simpson; ward
31, H. L. Du Charm; ward 82, Willis
E. Thome; ward 33, Henry Nelson;
ward 34, Robert F. Kolb.
REPUBLICAN
COUNTY
COMMIT
Til.
Chairman, John F, Devine.
Secretary, William H. Weber.
Treasurer. Isaao N. Pownii.
Ward 1, Francis P. Brady; 2, Mar
tin B. Madden; 3, Robert R. Levy; 4,
Charles R. Strook; 6, Edward R. Ut
singer; 6. Roy o. West; 7, Isaao N.
Powell; 8, John J. Hanberg; 9, Bd
ward B. Eastman; 10, Joseph B. Bid
will, Br.; 11, Charles V. Barrett; 12,
A. W. Miller; 18, David W. Clark; 14.
D. A. Campbell; 15, George Mugler;
16, John F. Devine; 17, L. D. Bltts; 18,
Homer K. Galpin; 19, Christopher
Mamer; 20, William J. 'Cooke; 81.
Frank A. Vogler; 28, Bernard F.
Olettenberg; 28, John J. Healy; 24,
Leonard A. Brundage; 25, Isaae J,
Bryan; 26, John C. Cannon; 27, Tie
tor P. Arnold: 28, Joseph F. Haas;
29, Matt A. Mueller; 80, Thomas J.
Healy; 31, Charles B. Deneea; :t,
Charles W. Vail; 83, George Httsmaa;
84, Charles Varrik; 85, J. F. Galnty.
Country Districts.
1, A. Van Bteenberg, Lansing; t,
W. H. Weber, Blue Island; 8, Peter
M. Hoffman, Des Plalnes; 4, Allen 8.
Ray, Oak Park; 5, William Busse,
Mount Prospect: 6. Ft" w. Ander
Tmp .t, Hallman, John Waska, Was
son. ""

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