O H ICAGO
Harry W. Cooper has built up a
reputation for fair dealing that boosts
tho salo of the. Uatavla tires outsldo
of their own good qualities.
J ml en Jnrab It. Honking Is bclDK
talked of for President of tho Illinois
Athletic Club, and also for tho Supe
Frank Hembes of Halsted street and
Webster avenue, Is a popular north
slder who Is often mentioned for pub
P. H. Heffron, president of the Riche
lieu Wine Company, has the finest and
best appointed home In Wllmette.
J. A. Long has maao a good record
bs Chief Clerk of the Board of Assessors.
Harry C. Molr is making the Mor
rison Hotel a Mecca for public men.
Ho Is certainly running it In a high
irado manner that pleases everybody.
If Chicago votes "dry" next spring
what Is going to pay the $7,000,000
now derived from saloon licenses and
Invested In a police force?
William" Legner lsalways loyal to
his friends and has always fulfilled
every trust Imposed on him with credit
J, c. Paul is one of the most popu
lar Democrats In Chicago.
Judge John K. Prindlvllle ! making
a splendid record on the Munlcloal
Court bench. He Is an able, broad
minded and Just Judge.
Judge John J. Rooney
popularity every day.
W. L. Dodlne, the efficient chief of
the bureau of compulsory education,
has made a nation wide name for hit
Frank J. Hogan has made a great
record aa attorney for the Fire De
partment. He ! always looking after
the interest of the people.
t.,4 Tamo t Dooler. the able
lawyer, would make a good Judge of
the municipal court.
With President Wilson heading the
ticket, tho Democrats believe that
they have a good chance to carry the
Stdney Adler, the well known law
yer, Is In tho front rank of boomers
of his native city Chicago.
Trustee James JlTDaUey of the San
Itary District always looks after the
interests of the people.
Edward Ulhleln of the great SchllU
Brewing Company is one of the up
holders of Chicago.
Thomas F. Rceley Is in the front
rank of every movement for the bet
terment of Chicago and tho brighten
ing of its future.
Ijohn S. Cooper, toe veteran horse
dealer, is honored at the Stock Yards
and everywhere else for his upright
"Well Done, Wilson and Dunne" is
the Democratic battlecry.
William Duff Haynle Is popular with
railroad men, lawyers and the gen
Get ready to make the drys dry up
by beating them at tho polls.
Judge John P. McGoorty continues
to gain the approbation of everybody
for his work In the Circuit court
Colonel Frank o. ixwden is loom-
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Phone Superior Established
67 West Ohio Street
Corner North Clark Street
Miners' union, Democratic candldato
for alderman of tho 19th ward at meet
ing In Savoy hall, Halsted and Taylor
Sustain the Legislative Voters'
League It does good work for the
Francis W. Walker, me eminent
lawyer, Is a Chicago product He has
lived In this city all of his life.
Judge Charles A. McDonald Is mak
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. He Is a conscientious
and fair-minded Judge.
Alderman Henry L. Flck is always
at the front in every movement for
the betterment of conditions on the
Charles B. Paviice has a record as
a lawyer and a public official that Is
Judge John R. Cavony 1b dally
adding to his popularity In Chicago
by his splendid record on the Mu
nicipal Court bench.
Thomas J. Sauerman of Ohio and
Clark streets and proprlotor of tho
oldest saloon and restaurant In Chi
cago has tho finest bar fixtures in
America. They were made over fifty
years ago, and tho carving was all
log up as a Republican candidate for; dono uy mntl, Tno Gorman Historical
Charles C. Breyer is one of the best
liked men on tho Northwest Side. He
Is' noted for his public spirit and de
votion to the Interests of his fellow
Henry Bobman Is one of the most
popular men in the wine and liquor
trade In Chicago.
Society lias taken photographs of
John T. Murray, tno well known and
popular lawyer, would make a good
Judge Scully made a fine record on
tho Municipal Court bench. He is
making even a better one as County
John Z. Vogelsang Is the dean ot
Chicago restaurant men.
Jacob F. Rehm Is the leader of the
State Board of Agriculture.
Judge Harry I. Dolan has made a
grand record as Municipal Judge.
Henry L. Hertz was one of the best
state treasurers that Illinois ever had.
Alderman Henry P. Bergen has
made a good City Council record that
will always stand by him.
Alderman Otto Korner ot the
Twelfth ward stands high In his pro
fession as a lawyer. He Is chairman
of tho Council Judiciary Committee.
The "drys" are evidently not tax
payers or they would not be so will
ing to assume 17,000,000 of taxes for
the police, now paid by saloon licenses,
Judge John M. O'Connor pleases his
thousands of friends by bis fine rec
ord In the Superior Court
When the drys triumph next spring
aa-they say they will, Chicago taxpay
ers will have to make up this doflclt
of $7 000,000 out of their own pockew.
Daniel J. schuyler, Jr., Is one of
tho leading lawyers ot Chicago.
The City should bo redlstrlcted at
once, according to law. The wards
should bo equalized according to popu
lation. The First ward only has GO,
682 inhabitants, while tho Twenty
seventh has 01.3C0. Six of the wards
contain 76,000 people. Tho Fifteenth
has 80,532; the Twenty-fifth has 86,
104; the Twenty-ninth, S3.C91; the
Patrick J. Carr Is making a good
record as trustee of the Sanitary Dls
trlpt of Chicago.
McKenzle Cleland, the ablo former
Judge, Is a man who Is never afraid
to stand up for what he believes to
Nelson N. Lampert should be nom
Inated and elected State Treasurer.
Representatives or forty Italian so
cieties Indorsed Anthony DAndrea,
president of the Sower and Tunnel
No Law Forbids Spies to Sketch Our Defenses
WASHINGTON. Tho United States has no law which prohibits spies
of foreign countries from making sketches, photographs and plans of the
appearance of fortifications and the topography of the land surrounding
them, in time of peace, it was pointed
out by tho department of Justice the
other day. In time of war martial
law prevails as to the treatment of
foreigners or agents of foreign gov
ernments engaging in such occupa
tions. Any person In the government
service giving out Information regard
ing tho Interior ot fortifications may
be punished by law and any private
citizen who makes drawings or pic
tures of tho Interior of fortifications
may bo apprehended, but so far as the outward aspects of forts aro con
corned, spies of any country are welcome to all the Information they can get
under present laws.
This state of affairs Is regarded by some persons as especially danger
ous with relation to aviation fields. A foreign spy could make complete
plans of aviation Melds of tho United States government, showing where
hangars and other buildings aro situated without violating any existing law.
It has been suggested that congress this winter make some provision
for moro adequately protecting American military secrets from foreigners,
and this idea may bo Incorporated In national defenso legislation.
Annual Animal Social Register of Washington
THE annual animal social register of tho United States government has
appeared. Only about titty names were added to these bipedal and
quadrupedal elite. Tho list forms a group as exclusive as that contained In
any blue book ot tho genus homo, and
not oven the state department's diplo
matic list Is censored by the chief
Justice of the United States Supreme
court, not to mention a vice president,
members of the senate, and private
citizens of national note.
When that gravo scientific body,
tho Smithsonian regents, with Chief
Justlco W,hlte as their chancellor, as
sembled In Washington they received
tho annual report of tho National Zoo
logical park. That report contains
three pages of Itemized animals at tho park (called by proletarian humans
tho "Zoo"), and each animal therein Is mentioned by name, and the state ot
health of many of them Is reported upon.
Tho document contains much chatty comment, not to mention a birth
register, of our most elite zoological families. Other mere "zoos" may get
Into reports, but they are not printed at tho government printing office, and
stamped with any such high approval as that of tho Smithsonian regents.
Social affairs at the Washington zoo during the last year became vastly
moro cosmopolitan, it appears, though no less exclusive, because of the ad
vent of Mrs. Diamond Rattlesnake whoso Jowols dazzled the horseshoe at
tho Snako Cage opera. Mr. Great Horned Owl added much zest to the night
llto, and Miss Whistling Swan and tho Misses Mocking Bird wore In great
domand at the afternoon muslcales (given when animals aro fed at 3:30).
At overy first night, especially when Miss Silver Pheasant sang, was old
Mr. Bald Eagle, and ho caused much gossip among tho older set by his,
attentions to the petite Miss Grass Parrakeet Likewise there was much
whispering behind fins and wings when Mr. Black Snake, a villainous-looking
gentleman, arrived In company with Miss Barred Owl, a beauty ot the
steeply oriental type.
Mr. Gila Monster has become qulto tho cock of tho walk, and struts It
off every sunshiny afternoon with Mr. Mersangor. At first tho three Misses
Spermophllo were' not Invited to tho more exclusive red-meat affairs because
their family was new to most of the older social crowd in tho small animal
Sovcral deaths marred the midwinter season, the report Intimates. The
Misses Waterfowl, vivacious debutantes ot tho early autumn, suffered the
ravages of aspergillosis. Tho elderly Messrs. Prong-horn Antolopos, who
were seen much together, both died of nccrotlo stomatitis.
Washington Man Owns Famous Maximilian Opal
EVER slncu tho late Gen. Marc Antony, triumvir ot Rome coveted an opal
ownod by a senator of that empire, who prized the stone so highly that
ho loft Romo rathor than give it to Antony to carry around to Cleopatra,
opals have been more or less In the
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limelight of dynasties, emperors and
Today thero walks about the
streets of Washington a man who can
reach into his left-hand vest pocket, it
ho will, and show you the dazzling,
opalescent gem, famous In Mexican
history as tho "Maximilian opal." The
man is Herbert J. Browno, whose hob
bles include sailing boats, the single
tax, and collecting opals.
This particular opal came Mr.
Browno's way because he got three shiploads ot ammunition to General
Carrnnza's agentB in time to turn the tide in favor of the constitutionalist
Tho Maximilian opal, as famous mong those versed In historic gems as
is tho Hopo diamond, was owned by Emperor Maximilian, was given to
Genoral Mlramon, his chief of staff, and was found on the body of the latter
after the two were executed at Queretaro, an Incident that marked the final
chapter in tho romantic history of tho empire of Mexico.
In the early summer of 1914 New York papers carried a little Item to tho
effect that "some ot tho ammunition which is being supplied General Car
ranza Is bolng taken out of Galveston on vessels chartered by someone who
has assumed tho name ot Horbort J. Browno, a well-known Washington
Herbert J. Browno's abilities as a skipper, It would seem, were not even
known to his friends In the newspaper business. But It was he who, In his
own name, took out papers as captain ot the vessels, gave Havana as bis
destination, and when ho reached open water turned their prows toward
Mexico. In all tho Sunshine and tho Wright, his two sailing vessels, carried
an abundance ot rifles, and about fifteen million rounds ot ammunition Into
JOHN J. COBURN,
Popular Democratic Candidate for Judge of the Suptrlor Court.
JOHN E. OWENS
Attorney and Counsellor
III West WashlnJtH Street
A. A. Wortlsjy
He. 17f WostWi slilisjt I
Cobm & BMtky
IN North La Salle Street
Stlllman B. Jamleson
Attorney at Law
GOME R. WALKER
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Girard A. Elling son
1H1 Hmn htuaact IM.
Telepkeae 2110 Raaiela
Pfceae Coatral lilt
Lowes & Richards
Attorneys at Law
127 N. Daarboffgi St
TJ..IU.U. f Main 1913
Morton T. Culver
Attorney at Law
829-831 Stock Exchange Building
Ruldence, OltflCM, III.
William D. Munhall
ATTORNEY AT LAW
U16 Ashland Block
CUrk and Randolph Bu.
Telephone Randolph 2321
James C. McSkaat
Attormy and Cttwulir
Suit 111, New Yk Life BulMteg
Mk,U Salle St.
Asa G. Adtuns
7f Wot Motsro Strtjg
Q0 Me Bf9aSJBJ
TMeiJieiM Central Mf .
L D. Condcc
COUNSELOR AT LAW
SI North DcaMborn St.
Crafti & Stevens
Attorneys and Counselors
RNmi 017, OIO and 010
0TOCK EXOHANOE 1LDO.
TcUphoM Mala U7i
Clark and Monro Street
Teteeheae Ceettral 4111
White House Collection of China Is Notable
ONE of tbo most interesting pieces in tho White House collection of presl
dential china is an old nlato recently given by Miss Mary Custls Lee.
daughter ot Robert E. Loo. This plate Is one that was used by George Wash
lngton, and aside from bolng of ines
tlmablo value historically, is ot greater
age than any other piece In tho wholo
collection. It is a dinnor plate of the
well-known and famous set usually re
ferred to as tho Cincinnati china.
MIsb Loo camo into possession of
it through her maternal grandfather,
Qeorgo Washington Parke Custls,
whoso grandmother, Martha Washing
ton, wlllod it to him. Tho presenta
tion of this historic pleco was mado to
Miss Margaret Wilson for tho colloc- , I
itlon. Tho White Houso collection ot presidential ware Is one of the mos
Interesting historical collodions in the country, and an Interesting story tt
attached to the acquisition ot every piece ot It
Tho collection was begun with porta ot sets of dinner services found la
itne White House used by aovon presidents. It was placed In two cabinet
ln tho lowor cast corridor of the mansion, which were designed by Mnbj
Eight shelves were filled with china used during the Lincoln, Grant
Hayes, Arthur, Harrison, Cleveland, McKinloy and Roosevelt administrations
This original collection has beon augmented by gifts from descendants or.
friends of the various presidents until it now fills four cabinets and p
One shelf is filled with pieces from the state dinner set which Mrs
Roosevelt ordered, and which Is still used as the state set. It Is of beautiful,
Wedgwood, decorated with a simple colonial pattern in gold and the obverse
of the great seal ot the United States enameled In colors on each plat.
This set contains more than twelve hundred pieces, and from these were.
elected a dinnor platter, dinner, breakfast, tea and soup plates, wltt teoj
and coffee cup and their saucers, to the collection, .
NICHOLAS HUNT, Pre.
CHA8. C. DORMAN, Secy.
The Shippy, Hunt, Dortnan
SUITE 1301-3-3-4 CITY HALL SQUARE BUILDINQ
127-139 NORTH CLARK STREET
PHONE RANDOLPH llffff
TANNER & CONLEY
MUT-CLAS3 WORK AT MODMKATM PKiCMB
72 W. Walking ton St CHICAGO
TUpkeBe Coatral 224
in RBNT TUXIOOS AND FULL OHMS iUlTt
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