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HE CHICAGO E2AGL.E.
Reduce Your Cost of Living THE FAIR is the reliable store Hint i-wy up the quality of its merchandise no ni.iucr how low it cuts the prices. GROCERIES, MEATS AND FISH Athletic docnts Automobile Supplies Ruts and Launches cycle Dry Ooods Business Statlonar) Clothing Cutlery Cigars and Tobacco Killing Tackle Reals And Reels Qn.su, Revolvers Ammunition 0. levee Oolf Qoods Harness and Saddles THE FAIR Ms.AeaaMaaiDMrkoralU. Mmhm Bschaaes J MaH Ortn PMei Chicago Batabllehed IS7S by C. J. Lchmamn SPORT AND Notes About Men and Their Doingt in the Two Great Fields of National Pastime. pumping stations and lowering water rates: Corporation Counsel's oBlce..f 71,900 City Attorney's office 47,457 Comptroller's office 56,628 Department of flnance, inter est on bonds and all judg ments 215,000 Department of Finance, mis cellaneous accounts 718,000 City Treasurer's office 22,000 Civil Service Commission.... 2G.000 Department of Supplies 17,000 Doard of Local Improvements 71,000 Public Works Commissioners' office 47,000 Bureau of Maps and Plata... 32,000 Bureau of City Hall 73,000 Bureau of Engineering 37,000 All of the above sums aro taken directly from the water fund and are exclusive of money voted in the ap propriation bill and taken from the corporate fund. The Special Parks Commission of course has a crack at the water fund this year. Wo notice that it received $10,000 from the water fund for a swimming pool dressing room, shel ter building and "plantations" at 1 Washington Heights. The tlmo Is not rlre for ropes, but when that "Improved" water meter Is forced on the people the population of Jollet penitentiary will not do crease. President Hetmann of the Cincin nati Cellur Doors Is right. A world's series Is demoralizing from n Nntlon al League standpoint. The American League outclasses tho National League so far that it la cruelty to animals to bring their rospoctlvo teams together. A general post sea son contest, as proposed by Mr. Hor mann, played between the teams of the American Association and Na tional League would increase tho re ceipts from red hots and suds at Cin cinnati and St. Louis ball parka and would brighten things up for National League owners. Henry J. Kolze, tho popular and stalwart Republican leader in tho northwestern section of Chicago, Is frequently mentioned for minority membership on one of the state boards. Governor Dunne could not make a moro satisfactory appoint ment. Oscar W. Underwood will be the next United States Senator from Ala bama. He has many friends in .Chicago. BBbbbbbbbb9bBbbbbbbw ' JBKB Hkk HbbbbH BBBBBBBBBBBSlRjp 4Bjb ias. WXBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI BBBBBBBBBBBBhk-' WJflBjBJBt BBsakw BftdBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl BBBBBBBHL- SBHH BB23L-'AiLBBBBBBBBBBBBBH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbhP' bbbD TB?:' trBBBBBBBBBBBBBl bbbbbbbbbbbbbW VPV " : bVIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI BbbssssssR vi HbC4EJbbbbBH fAHK; HHnBViKBBBBBBBH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHn. i BBBBBBBBBBt?1?!, BbbbbbbbbbbbbbBBBBBBBBI bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbn& BBBBBBBBBr "i n BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl Hr,"' ! A rW7BBBBBBBBBBBH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBEBBE& I. bbbbbbb" m . BBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBI BBBBBBBHBMku JbWj ' -sBFjaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl BBBBBBBKBHL3iBriBMBKsSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfl bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbSb9bbbbb HENRY J. KOLZE. Stalwart Republican Leader of Northwest Chicago. TA Hardware and Toots Hats and Caps Incubators and Brooders Jewelry and Silverware Neckwear Nets and Seine Offices Supplies Pipes . and Smokers' Articles Shirts, Collars and Cuffs Sporting Ooods Shoes Tents and Awnings Trunks and Suit Cases Umbrellas Underwear Watches POLITICS Following ate the 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 at. Caxton, Tenth floor. Fine Arta bldg. Chicago Athletic Association, 12 B. Michigan ave. Chicago Architectural,. 39 West Ad ams street Chicago Yacht, foot of Monroe at Chicago Automobile, 321 Plymouth court Chicago Club, Michigan ave. and Van Buren street Chicago Cycling, 1615, 37 East Van Buren street. ' City Club, 315 Plymouth court Cliff Dwellers, 210 8. Michigan avo. Colonial Club of Chicago, 4445 Grand boulevard. Columbia Yacht, foot of Randolph street. Elks, 174 W. Washington st. Englewood, 0323 Harvard avenue. Edgewater Country, 6068 Winthrop avenue. Farrngut Yacht Club, foot of 33d st Germanln Maennerchor, 100 Germa nia place. Hamilton, 20 S. Dearborn st Illinois, 113 S. Ashland boulevard. Illinois Athletic, 112 S. Michigan avenue. Irish Fellowship Club, La Salle Ho tel. Iroquois, 21 N. La Salle at Kenwood, Lake ave. and 47th st Kenwood Country, Drexel boule 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. Press Club of Chicago, 2G North Dearborn street. Quadrangle, Lexington avenuo and 58th street ' Rotary, 38 South Dearborn st Saddle and Cycle, Sheridan Road and Foster avenue. South Shore Country, lake shore and 07th street Southern, 20 N. Dearborn street Standard, Michigan ave. and 24th street . Swedish Club of Chicago, 1258 La Salle avenue. Twentieth Century, 2246 Michigan avenue. Union League, Jackson boulevard and Federal street Union Printers', Howland block, Monroe and Dearborn. University, Michigan avenue and Monroe street HARVARD CAPTAIN AND VETERAN LINEMAN f bIBbM I wL'"? ' - isS I " ''bT bbk ., ilk -? " a t ' PS ' ' .eiIbbbbbbbbbbbbv' - 'fcv sBHatMagBBBBBBBS" :vBBw Captain Storer, Who is Leading Crimson Porcea Against Eastern Colleges on the Gridiron This Season. Aside from the position as captain, his ability as lineman will be a great help to the Harvard eleven In the games for tho coveted championship. ELBOWS WIN 0YLMPIC RACES President Thompson of American Committee Makes Caustlo Reply to Englishman's Accusations. Answering a statement made In the London Morning Post by Guy Nick alls, tho English oarsman, that ho had heard It said, "In Stockholm elbows won moro races for the Americans than their legs," Robert M. Thompson, president of tho American Olympic committee, declares in the same pa per that the charges are grossly ab surd. Mr. Thompson Days Nlckalls for not Judging for himself, instead of accepting tho opinion of some one, "who, not satisfied with the results, had to Invent reasons to sooth his wounded feelings." In conclusion, Mr. Thompson writes: "I hope that your athletic world will bo able to Bettlo Its own disputes without constant reference to what heretofore has been a friend ly nntlon, for even the best of friends grow cold under unfounded insinua tions such ns thoBo of Harrison and Nlckalls." CAREER OF PERCY WENDELL Former Football Captain of Harvard Was Not Only Great Player, But Popular With Students. Percy L. Wendell, captain of tho Harvard football eleven of 1912, was born In Jamaica Plain, Mans., on July 15, 1K90. Heforo entering Harvard In 1010 Wendell had been a star player on tho Koxbury Latin school cloven for three yours. During his collego career Wendoll was not only a great UKBUveon auKjuwxa Percy t. Wendell. football pluyer but one of the most popular men at Harvard. He was elected first marshal of the senior class of 101U, the highest class honor at tho Cambridge Institution, and be came president of tltfi class. Billiard Professional Retires. John Roberta, tho famous profes sional English style of billiards play er, hus rotlred. lloburtB is sixty-six years of ago, Iloborts presented Tom Reed, the Lancashire player, with hU favorite match-pluylng cue, Power Boat Regatta, Halda Papoose, owned by Max Flolehmann, won the Perry 35-mllo power boat race at Huffalo, Nearly 100,000 people saw the race, which was 'or the Wackton $3,000 trophy and an Kf0 cash prize. bbbbbbT. J"SBf r KSmB&''' " " i bbbbbbbbb. m bbbbbbbiV's aH HL a f Ml J bbbbv BBBBBBb1!BBYbbbbBiSL ' l AT 73 TAKES UP C0URSEJN ATHLETICS AugUHtu Itodln, the sculptor, though seventy-three years old, an nounced his Intention of going to Holms to take tho course in ath letics provided by tho College of Sports, the national Institution for training Olympic athletes. Itodln Is the president of tho college and his greatest desire Is to seo France beat till nations save tho United States in 1910 at Dorlln. He de clares America hopelessly outclass es other countries In athletics. His purpose In going to Holms Is dou ble, to benefit his own health and get a lino on what France is doing to preparo for 19 1C. WHITAKER. Quarterback of Indiana University Team. HAVANA WANTS CHESS GAMES Offer of $10,000 Is Made by Mayor of Havana to Pay Expenses of Tournament In Cuba. Jose It. Capablanca, chess cham pion of Cuba, who recently received a commission from tho Cuban govern ment as. chancellor of the Cuban con sulate at St. Petersburg, announced on his arrival In New York tho other day from Havana that ho had beeu authorized by Mayor Amlrade of Ha vana to invite tett of the leading mas ters of tho world to play in an inter national tournament at Havana begin ning February 1, 1914. Tho Havana city council has recommended tho ex penditure of 110,000 for the tourna ment. Inasmuch as Capablanca will visit London, Paris and other capitals on the way to St. Petersburg, Mayor Andrade took advantage of the op portunity to clothe tho young mas ter with this authority In order to. save valuable tlmo. This list of mas ters includes ltubcnstclu, Schlcchter, Tarrasch, Splclmnnn, Nlomzowitsch, Telclunann, Marshall, DuraB, Janow kl, Machine, llorustein, Mnroczy, At kins and Vldmnr. Ton of these play ers will bo given places in tho tour nament. Tho sum or $4,200 will be distributed in cash prlzos. New York Swim the Hardest. The Now York to Sandy Hook swim appears to havo becomo America's classic test of endurance and the goal of every crack dlstanco paddler. The failure of Hobo Pltonof, of Uoston, and Henry Ellonsky to cover tho dlstanco also recals the fact that Charles Dur borow has failed in tho same task. Sam nichards of Boston, record holder of tho Boston harbor, will, It is said, try to swim the distance. Outsiders Win. Night Hawk finished first, White Magic second and Soremond third, be ing all rank outsldorH In tho betting, for the St, Leger, 0,500 sovereign Htakes at Doncautor, England. Tho St. Leger course Ib ono mile, six furlongs and 1:12 yards long. Yale's Coliseum. Yale's now football collsoum, to bo completed In 1914, will seat approxi mately 61,000 persons and will have standing room for at least 6,000 or 7,000 more. eVfBBBBBBBLflRSLk PICK MAROON TO WIN Coaches Look Upon Stagg's Squad as "Star" Outfit. Critics. Declare Chicago Holds Advan tage In That Minnesota Comes First on List Not Afraid of Wisconsin Team. Chicago has been mado the center of the western football stage again tfils season, and from the manner in which the schedules havo beeu "framed' 'It would appear as It coaches recognized a year ago that the Maroons would be the team to beat this season. No better proof of this could bo given than the fact that Minnesota and Wisconsin, which for the last two years have been the principal contenders for the bunting, have arranged their 1913 meeting for as early as November 1, writes Lam bert Q. Sullivan In the Chicago News. That Stagg has a hard row to hoe is shown by the fact that his men will get llttlo If any training between the Minnesota contest at Mlnenapolis and the Wisconsin struggle at Chicago. It Is extremely fortunate for the Mid wayltes, however, that Minnesota comes first on the list, for Stagg's pu pils will be In far better condition for the Gophers than they will be the following week for Wisconsin. It is even possible Stagg will have to de pend upon substitutes for the Badg ers, for the Minnesota contest is sure to bo a grueling affair. . Minnesota Is regarded as the strong est eleven against which the Ma roons are to be pitted this year. Coach Williams has a wealth of new material besides nearly all of last year's squad, and the astonishing ease with which the "Giants of tho North" trimmed South Dakota last week demonstrated the men are quick to learn as well as possessing the weight and strength requirements for tho game. With Shevlln helping "Doc" again this year, the Maroon wings will have to be particularly strong to withstand Minnesota's on slaughts. Wisconsin does not fnsplro the fear among adherents of the Maroon which might bo expected from tho champion ship squad of the previous season. This Is accounted for by the fact that "Germany" Schultz, who last season aided Hill Juneau In the coaching do parment, has gone back to his alma mater, Michigan, and is assisting Fielding Yost in the same department The loss of "Germany" is tho sever est blow which hor befallen the Card inal, not even excepting that of Ed die Glllotte, last year's sensational quarter back. Schultz' coaching last year gener ally was credited with tho rout of the Maroons. Although tho former Mich igan star had only men at his dispos al who had been on previous Wis consin teams, he did moro with them than his predecessors had done. Ho brought their work to a degreo of per fcctlon which only Michigan teams aro capablo of showing, and It was tho forwards even moro than the star backs who brought' tho bunting to Madison last season. Iloth Minnesota nnd Wisconsin havo tho big cilgo on the Maroons In that they aro able to givo undivided atten tion to ono'game. Tho Gophers havo nothing to fear from Illinois, whom they meet tho final week of tho year, and It will bo posslblo for them to put all their efforts against tho Ma rootiB. Chicago, on tho other hand, will bo roqulrcd to save a great deal of Its strength for Wisconsin, which, although not considered to bo as tough a proposition as Minnesota, nev ertheless Is a team against which It is Imperative that tho men must be at their bost. Wisconsin precedes tho Mnroon contest with an open date, and has two full weeks of practlco following tho Ohio Stnto match, which has been arranged for Novomber 8. This should put Juneau's men in raro form for the Maroon battlo and mako tho concluding struggle at Marshall field one of tho best In years. Ono of tho thlngB which are en couraging tho Maroons In regard to the lladgor game Is the conviction shared by last season's veterans that tho 1912 Minnesota team was strong er than the 1912 Badger outfit. Al though the Maroons wero trimmed most decisively by' Wisconsin and In turn defeated Minnesota, It Is Impos sible to convince one of them that Minnesota was not the better' team. They base their failure against Wis consin on not being sufficiently pre pared. It Is known that the Maroons were not familiar with signals and looked like a team which was decid edly overtralned--and tho players ac knowledge this was tho caso. With tho two big games coming at tho conclusion of the season this year, however, Stagg's pupils nre confident tho result will bo dlfforont. With signals thoroughly learned and men trained to tho edge, they aro certain thoy will trail tho colors of both Min nesota and Wisconsin In tho dust. Elgin May Land Prize. Tho Elgin Road Racing association has a good chance to promoto the Vanderbllt and Grand Prize road races in 1914, according to N. H. Van Slcklen, who Iiob been Identified with the Savannah promoters this year. Mr. Van Slcklen said ho believed Savannah was through with tho pro moting game, due to tho failure of manufacturers to pay the entry, fees requested this year. Willis Hitting Hard. Thoy may Joke about Ted Sullivan's purchase of Dennis Willis from Boau mont for the Chicago Whlto Sox, but Just the same Dennis lead tho Texas league In hitting and ho would not bo tho first player to come back after Roger Bresnahan had said ho was worthless. Thero are Burns, Ullhooley,, Hearne, Reed and a few others. Passing of Great Player. Very nearly each passing week records the final rites on the big league of once great players. Bill Dahlen has slipped Eddie Phelps over I to Newark- 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 McGIUen. 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 Kent,, John J. Coughlln. 2. Daniel J. Harris, Clem Kuehne. 3. William L. O'Connell, Peter J. Angsten. 4. Henry Stuckart, James M. Dalley. 5. 'Patrick J.' Carr, Charlea Martin. 6. John P. Gibbons, Peter Foy. 7. Edw. F. Brennan. 8. John H. Mack, William Powers. 0. Sheldon Govler, D. E. Wittenberg. 10. Fred Rob.de, Edw. J. Novak. 11. John Lagodny, Leo V. Boeder. 13. M. H. Rogers, W. R. 8kldmore. I Patrick A. Nash, M. F. Maher. 16. 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 Gaynor. 19. John Powers, Peter O'Brien. 20. Mose Ginsberg, Dennis J. Egan. 21. Albert J. Flynn, John M. O'Con- ner. 22. Thomas Sturch, John Ciskowskl. 23. Harry R. Gibbons,, Dennis W. Sullivan. 24. Fred Esau, James Fitzgerald. 26. William F. Qulnlan, John T. Con- nery. 26. Thomas J, Dawson, N. J. Dalelden. 37. Nell Murley, William McRae. 28. Francis D. Connery, Ben. M. Sharvy. 29. Frank McDermott, Joseph Calla han. 30. Dennis D. McCarthy, Joseph T. Mahoney. 31. James A. Long, M. J. Flynn. 32. Richard J. Knight, Frank J. Walsh. 33. T. J. Crowe, Matt L. Cullem. 34. J. J. Cullerton, K. M. Rada. 36. William J. Clark, William P. Feeney. Committee at Large. John McGIUen, Hani Blase, Frank S. Ryan, Salvatore Romano, John J. Brennan, Chilton. P. Wilson, John J. MoLaughlln, Thomaa Little, Stanley H. Kunz, John P. Hayes, George B. Brennan, William Legner, Joseph Ka cena, John F. O'Malley, William Graham, B. F. SUba, B. F. Weber. COUNTY DEMOCRACY. President, Daniel J. McMahon. Vlco Presidents, Frank H. Novak, Edward H. Morgan, James R. Buck ley. J. A, Treasurer, Dr. Ernest Jcnlzch. Recording Secretary, Robert E, Burke. Financial Secretary, John A. King. Attornoy, James M. Slattery; Mar shal, Col. Daniel Morlarty; Physician and Surgeon, Dr. Anthony Krygowskl; Quartermaster, Robert F. Blekerdlko; Sergeant-at-Arms, Peter H. Dalton; Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Edward M. Roark. Executive Commltteo: John J. Co burn, Richard T. Hanrahan, John P. Tansey, Nicholas Lorcb, Henry L. Pick, John T. Koatlng, Luke P. Col leran, Molesworth King, Timothy J. Crowe, M. E. Hughes, William Moffat. Congressional Committees: 1st Congressional District. Bartholomew Scauluu, S. H. Had dock, Henry Krug, Louis Seellg, Dr. J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryun, E. J Courtney, Peter Zllllgan, Louis L. Lettlere, Saml. Ohlsen, Ernest Lang. uty, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron, lohn Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John W. Wurzenburg, Dr. David O'Shea, Fred M. Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery, Wm. F. Maboney, A. J. Marshall, Hen ry A. Johnson, Fred Buxbaum, Francis J. Woolley, H. Wedesweller, Jake Zimmerman, F. A. Van Arsdale, An drew Donovan, Bart Dtlatto, John T. Convey, John W. McNeill, Henry Bck aardt, 2nd Congressional District Henry 0. Bchlacks, Edward J. Ealtb, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn, Oaas. B. Hill, Albert Schaffner, John McCann, John I. Drlsooll, Henry P. Hayes, John J. Curran, Thomaa L. Byrne, Dr. J. B. Walntraub, John F. Nolan, F. B. Robinson, John D. Green, Frank Arnold, RobL J. Cranston, Tbos. F. Rowan, John Kavanagb, Louis MueiJer, Tbos. Howe, James Bumber, Chas. V. Richards, Thos. W. Corkell, Dr. Eug.Mie B. Hartlgan. 3rd Congressional District. Mlchaol F. Ryan, Tbos. T). 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. Dwyer, John H. Bnrlght, A. 0. Luts, J. J. Mulvlhlll, Thos. Davles, Mat. J. Corcoran, John L. McNamara, M. J. Carberry Henry H. Nichols, Hugh Manley, "'arence Warner, Wm. J. Harroo,, Francla X. Busch, John C. Kraud, Meyer A. Bernstein, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B. Sheartn, Aaxheny J. McVady, M. J flynn. 4th Congressional District John B. Brensas, James 8 Ryan, B H. Hetde, Walter Shea, John H Burns, Val. Schmltt Schmltt, Wm. T Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits gerald, M. C. Buckley, John V. Schmltt Schmltt. Wm: B. Furlong, Everett Tennlngs, Marlus Olsen, Martin J Sweeney, James Hynei John C Raker. Martin Oarskl. John Dillon Jeremiah T. J. MeShea, Patrick J Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred 0 Bwert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster aeln. 6th Congressional District P. J. Coffey. Frank Zerrlsek. Ham ,,flhj,cki M ' Je)1r)u. TiO0 ceha Max Kutehal, Joseph Mendel. A Nacker. Matthew Smith. B. J. McOer . ,. .i... p. nnu Jamea J. Hallmaa, Joka Waaka, W J. Peshek, James F. Denay, Tom Flta gerald, Nicholas Stokes, Wllltaa Altemeier, James H. Ryan, Geo. Me Kenzle, Joseph Wlrth, John J. Brady, Jacob Portz. 6th Congressional District Jamea W. Casey, John J. O'PoaneU, Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, Hy man Llderman, Frank T. teaalaa Clarence Dullard, W. F. Cuamiagt Danl. Dowllng, John W. Chrlitst. Francis P. Burnett, William George poolos, L. R. Buckley, Geo. O. Water man, J. c Dooley, Richard P. Hlekey, M. J. Tlerney, Max Le Beau, Fred . Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Michael McCarty, C. Baldaccl, Harry D. toae, E. H. Comer. 7th Congressional District N. O. Conybear, Jamea M. Ward, James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Ron, O. W. Howe, Dr. W. O. Rehm, Geo. P. lie Farland, Chris Nlelsoo, Dr. George Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, Joaa W. Hand, Theo. H. Greeawald, Oaaar Breltenbach, Robert F. BlckerJJke, Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. 0Daa nell, Ellis w. Paul, Henry Breyer, Joseph Greln, Frank DeLaby, Daa H. Rote, Geo. W LeVIn, J. Edw. Claaey, John M. Kennedy, William Goodmaa, Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Bchwarta, Herman Petera, R. O. Gilbert, W. W. Kelley, Wm. H. White. 8th Congressional District John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourka, Michael Yarusso, J. A. FeUsterle, Tie tor W. Hanko, Louis W. Greco, Gary J. Maulelle, H. F. Martin, Pallia Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Book, Henry Hogan, Martin F. . Nortea, X. H. Kadow, Matthew B. Clark, Nlel Sarno, Morris M. Kankowlts, Fraak Navtgato, Timothy Finn, Mlcaaal Martin, Anthony Tortorlello, Wllllaa A. Navlgato, Joseph Da Btefano. AJ- phonse L. Cummlngs, August Weiav rlch, John Bchwarta, Jamea J. Moaav ban. 9th Congressional District G. A. Canlslus, Thomaa B. OoUea. Andrew A. Collins, O. B. Hayne, 3. P. Fitzgerald, Fred Schuls, W. H. Laaf. Geo. J. Byrnes, John 8. Schneller, Norman P. Brodle, Daniel F. Rlasj, Michael P. Lonen, John B. Bercaer, Carl w. Westerlind, Daniel U Crataa, Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, dm, A. Maneatya, D. R, Murphy, George Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, 'Nlek Protopas, William Payne, Jacob BJa erlch, Jr., Ray R. Coombs, John Mil doon. John M. Mullen. 10th Congressional District Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Roee, Albert J. W. Appell, Seraflno Ooav fortl, George Bloedorn, Max Goldea rath, Joseph H. Fltcb, Fred Lorensca. Geo. C. Knight, Horace M. McCullea, Thos. J. Scberer, F. O. Anderses, Henry G. Weber, Barnard J. Bauraer, Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. P. Jaeger, John J. Devlne, David A. Rose. Frnnk C. Kellogg, James M. Slattery, Roy Barneft, Harry J. Ga ncy, John Fanning, Edward J. Hcaley, Chas. Dougherty, F. C. Adams. MANAGING COMMITTEE OP THE COUNTY CENTRAL COMMITTEE OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY OF COOK COUNTY. Headquarters Brlgga House. Chnlrmap A. J. Sabath. Vice-chairman John J. Coughlln. Vice-chairman M. S. Furman. Vice-chairman Otto Spankuch. Recording Secretary James S. Mo Inorney. Financial Secretary Harry Gold stlne. Assistant Secretary John Downey. Treasurer James F. Bowers. Sergeant-at-Arms Dante) Ryan. CENTRAL COMMITTEE PROGRESS IVE PARTY OP COOK COUNTY." Headquarters Hotel La Salle. Chairman Harold L. Ickes, Secretary Charles Ringer. Treasurer LaVoorne W. Noyes. Ward 1, John H. Taylor; ward 8, Chauncey Dewey; ward 3, Charlea H. Sergei; ward 4, Felix J. Wenglerskl; ward 6, Philip Gollner; ward 6, Wal ter Clyde Jones; ward 7, Charlea B. Morrlam; ward 8, Charles Ringer; ward 9, A. C. Bass; ward 10, John Slraan; ward 11, August Krueger; ward 12, Dr. Fred Formaneck; ward 13, L. G. Ross; ward 14, William F. Galling; ward 16, Jamea Heyn; ward 16, William Gleldilnskl; ward 17, Charles J. Ryberg; ward 18, John R. Swift; ward 19, Guy C. Crapple; ward SO, 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 36, C. M. Moderwell; ward 26, A. F. Nusser; ward 27, C. R. Bechtel; ward 28, J. M. Dempsey; ward 29, William LaBatt; ward 30, J. T. Simpson; ward 31, H. L. Du Charm; ward 32, Willis B. Thorno; ward 33, Henry Nelson; ward 34, Robert F. Kolb. REPUBLICAN COUNTY COMMIT- TEE. Chairman, John F. Devlne, Secretary, William H. Webe. Treasurer, Isaao N. Powell. Ward 1, Francis P. Brady; 2, Mar tin B. Madden; 8, Robert R. Levy; 4, Charles R. 8 1 rook; 6, Edward R. Lit singer; 6, Roy O. West; 7, Isaao N. Powell; 8, John J. Hanberg; 9, Ed ward B. Eastman; 10, Joseph B. Bid will, Sr.; 11, Charlea V. Barrett; IS, A. W. Miller; 13, David W. Clark; 14, D. A. Campbell; 16, George Mugler; 16, John F. Devlne; 17, L. D. Sltts; II, Homer K. Galpln; 19, Christopher Matner; 20, William J, Cooke; SI, Frank A. Vogler; 22, Bernard F. Clettenberg; 23, John J. Healy; S4, Leonard A. Brundage; 26, Isaao J, Bryan; 26, John O. Cannon; 27, Vic tor P. Arnold; 28, Joseph F. Haaa; 29, Matt A. Mueller; 80, Thomaa J. Healy; 31, Charles 8. Deneen; :2, Charles W. Vail; 33, George Hltzman; 84, Charles Vavrlk; 36, J, F. Galnty. Country Districts. 1, A. Van Steenberg, Leasing; 2, W. H. Weber, Blue Island; 8, Peter M. Hoffman, Dea Platnes; 4, Allen 8. Ray, Oak Park; 8, William Busse, Mount Prospect; 6, Fik w. Aader son, -"-