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3 FRANK C. CASAZZA JOHN C. CASAZZA Casazza Brother s Distributorslofithe OLDRELIABLE Hood TiresfandTubes 165'West!IllinoisSStreetl TelephoneIStatel7053 Auto Accessories andfLubricants AirjJService:Station SOLID TIRES QUICK SERVICE OPEN DAY AND NIGHT ESTABLISHED 1859 Chicago Union Lime Works Co. Lime and Crushed STONE GENERAL OFFICES: 1900 West Nineteenth Street Quarry at 1900 West Nineteenth St. Phone Private Exchange All Dept's Canal 388 Why Not Make Your Money Earn MORE? The Steel and Iron Business Is America's Greatest Industry. Investigate the Profits to be Made on a Small Investment, NORTHERN STEEL . IRON CO. General Offices: Transportation BIdg., CHICAGO ACCOUNTING Most intensive and practical spare time home study training. Taught only by prominently known practicing certified public accountants. Qualifies for cost, executive or C. P. A. in all states. Call, write or phone Randolph 3880 HOWARD TEMPLE, Registrar AMERICAN UNIVERSITY OF COMMERCE 1027 First National Bank Building CHICAGO JOSEPH BY7ISLD Fnmdmat W. J. ROTH Saerataiy and Uai FIDELITY . SAFETY VAHLTS INC DD BOXES $3.00 PER YEAR AND UPWARDS 116 UEST QAUDQLPH STi CHICAGO, ILLIU0I3 ONE DOOR WEST OF THS HOTXL SHXRMAN THE best general agency contract ever drawn is offered to first class casualty insurance men. Under such a con tract with such a company as the Chicago Mutual Casualty Company a man can make financial progress as well as enough income to live much better than the average. CHICAGO MUTUAL CASUALTY COMPANY R. J. Buhler, President and Treasurer 431 South Dearborn Street, Chicago, I1L A Special Contract to Agents in Illinois SERVICE FIRST Be a "Go Getter" Why waste time talking about depressed business conditions? Use your long-distance telephone to locate new customers and encour age old ones. The country is not going to the "bow-wows." There is business for those who seek it, fie a long-distance telephone business seeker. The business is in this country. Get your share., The long-distance telephone is your best aid in overcoming the talk of pessimists. The serv ice is good, the lines are adequate to handle your business and the entire cost to you of ob taining business the long-distance way is the small price of the service. ' . As a time and money saver and a stimulant for .business the long-distance telephone recommended. is Get acquainted with the money and time saving "station to station" service, explained on Page X of the current issue of the Telephone Directory ILLINOIS BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY n 7 r i sinnimininiinniiiinnniininnmirnnninHninniininninninnimiiHHni News of the Week Cut Down for Busy Readers Washington The house conferees on the naval appropriation bill at Washington, agreed to accept the Borah amend ment providing for international cur tailment of naval expansion. Charles G. Dawes, the Chicago banker, has been selected by Presi dent Harding at Washington for di rector of the budget, under the budget law recently enacted by congress. Mr. Dawes will take office July 1. Plans for passing the Porter dis armament resolution as a separate measure were abandoned by Repub lican house leaders at Washington. No scaling down in railroad rates on shipment of coal can be expected until fall, at the earliest, Secretary of Commerce Hoover at Washington said. The senate finance committee at Washington voted to make a favor able report on the veterans' adjusted compensation bill, known as the bonus bill. The measure will be reported as passed by the house. The new Volstead bill designed to make the nation "dry as dust" ap pears blocked in the house at Wash ington through opposition largely of prohibitionists fearful of carrying en forcement too far. Internal Revenue Commissioner Blair at Washington announced a drive In July to round up delinquent income and excise tax payers. Spe cial attention will be paid to soda fountains and drug dealers alleged to be careless in turning over excise taxes. The administration at Washington Is to continue Daniels' policy of navy division into Atlantic and Pacific fleets; the Pacific fleet will be com posed chiefly of newest oil-burning ships; the Atlantic of older coal-burning vessels. ' Fishing rights in and about Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, near naval fortifica tions, would be acquired by the United States government under a bill passed by the senate at Washington. Maj. Gen. Peyton C. March, chief of staff of the army at Washington, will retire from active service on Novem ber 1. . "It Is my firm and unalterable opin ion the navy should have an enlisted personnel of 120,000 men," Secretary Denby wrote to Senator Poin dexter, acting chairman of the senate naval affairs committee at Washington. Sen ators construed Denby's statement as reflecting the views of the President. The meat packer control bill was passed by the senate at Washington substantially in the form in which it came from the house. Attorney General Daugherty at Washington said business has piled up to such proportions that two months may elapse before he com pletes his recommendations to the Pres ident in the, Debs case. President Harding in a letter to rep resentatives of government employees at Washington denied their request that he issue an order giving govern ment clerks Saturday half holidays throughout the year. Attorney General Daugherty ordered United States Attorney Isaac Gross at Newark, N. J., to make a thorough In Vesigation of the manner in which machine guns and ammunition had found their way upon the freight steamer East Side at Hoboken just be fore she sailed for Ireland. Domestic A handbag containing jewels and money valued at between $8,000 and $10,000, belonging to Mrs. Leona Vi nail Moon of Milwaukee was reported stolen at Cleveland, O. Naval seaplane NC17 caught fire 150 feet in, the air and fell into Hampton roads with its crew of three officers and seven men, but none of those aboard was injured. , Joseph Coughlin, employed in a Crosby (Minn.) bank, and Harry Cedergren, a high school teacher, drowned in Serpent lake when the boat in which they and two others were rowing capsized. Four masked automobile bandits held up Frederick Myei-s, messenger for the Mutual Trust company at Philadelphia and seized a bag contain ing $10,000. Two young children, the son and daughter of J. A. Albright, drowned when wading In Turtle creek at Beloit, Wis. Theodore Pollard, nineteen years old, a high school student of Boone, Ia was drowned In the Des Moines river while swimming. The Maryland, latest and greatest of the superdreadnaughts, and the first to mount 16 inch guns, steamed out of Newport News for the builders' test. - The 1920 population or Missouri, 1, 723,319 males and 1.GS0.736 females, consists of white, 3,225,044; negroes, 178,241; Indians, 171; Chinese, 412; Japanese, 135; all other, 52, according to the census takers. A reduction within a month of more than 32,000 in the number of die or surplus freight cars is shown by reports just received by the car service division of the American Rail way association at Washington from the railroads of the country. Milk production In the United States last year amounted to $9,658,- 000,000 pounds, a decrease of approxi mately 400,000,000 I pounds as com pared with 1919, the Department of .Agriculture at Washington announced. Several hundred Irish immigrant girls arrived at New York on the Cel tic, seeking careers as movie actresses, artist models and stenographers. Few expressed any desire to enter domes tic service. The silent, mysterious shadow of the Ku Ivlux Klan passed over Goose Creek, Tex., and B. L. Blobdsworth and Olan Jones are missing. They were designated as undesirables, tarred and feathered and told to de part. Personal Arthur H. Dutton, fifty-six, a lieu tenant in the navy during the World war and prominent western newspa per man, died at San Francisco after an extended illness. He was a gradu ate of Annapolis. Two of Chicago's leading families and two of America's largest fortunes were united by the marriage at Lake Forest, 111., of Miss Lolita Armour, only child of J. Ogden Armour, and John J. Mitchell, Jr. 'JimiimimiimiHiHHiiiiiiiHiniiiiHiiiii! ILLINOIS News Notes Foreign England will rush available troops to Ireland and plans martial law to stamp out rebellion, says a London dispatch. The theft of jewelry valued at $50,- 000 from a . woman passenger, de scribed as Mrs. O. A. Mann of New York, Is reported to Cherbourg by wireless as having taken place on board the Cunard steamer Aqultanla. r - ---. Herr Schoher, police president of Vienna, has been requested to form a new ministry by -the Christian Social ist party, which voted unanimously in favor of extending the invitation to him. The former German submarine U 117 was sunk off Cape Charles by the first division of naval planes sent out to bomb it, the aviators scoring one direct hit out of 12 bombs dropped. Sixty-eight men were killed and 73 others injured through the explo sion, due to firedamp, which destroyed the ' greater part of the Mont Cenis mine, near Heme, Westphalia. General Mangin, heading a French mission to Peru and other South Amer ican countries, arrived at Port, de France, Martinique, on board the cruiser Jules Michelet. The village of Knockeroghary, in County Roscommon, Ireland, was near ly wiped out by incendiaries early in the morning. Only three out of fifty houses were left standing. A Paris dispatch says Great Britain, France and Italy have again appealed to Greece to postpone its offensive and accept their mediation, in an ef fort to forestall war in Asia Minor. A veritable exodus of government employees from the Panama canal zone has been going on for sev eral weeks. Wholesale discharges for "reduction of force" are going on at a lively pace. While Chancellor Wirth at Berlin urges national co-operation to fulfill the peace treaty terms and save the republic, Hlndenburg and 26,000 mon archists pledge loyalty to the Hohen eollerns. Charles R. Crane, retiring minister to China, has left Peking for Amer ica, traveling by way of Siberia and Russia. He is traveling on a special car stocked with nails, needles and medicines which will be used en route In lieu of currency. The former German supersubmarlne Deutschland, which in 1916 slipped into Baltimore harbor after running the gauntlet of cruisers, was sunk dur ing target practice off Cherbourg, France. According to a dispatch from Vladi vostok a message from' Chita says that In return for goods the soviet government will render financial as sistance to the Far Eastern republic. Armed men kidnaped the aged Earl of Bandon and burned his castle in Bantry, Ireland. Co-operation with the United States is "a cardinal principle" with Great Britain, declared Prime Min ister Lloyd George to the imperial conference at London. millllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllirs The annual convention of the Illi nois Abstracters' association will be held in Bloomington July 15 and 16. Old Settlers Association of Carroll county has selected August 18 as the date for its annual reunion, to be held at Lanark. Discharge of half the workers at Rock Island arsenal shops, July 1, will leave a force of 1,200, the smallest number in the last 12 years. No more carnivals or street shows will be granted licenses In Springfield during the present year. Mayor Bau mann announced at the meeting of the city council. After writing his will, leaving his es tate to his betrothed, Miss Edith Bru no, a Rockford nurse, Martin D. Fitch of Rockford committed suicide at Nor folk. Va., by swallowing poison. John F. Mattes, city commissioner of health and safety, told the Decatur city council at a recent meeting that the last year's mortality rate in De catur was the lowest in the history of the city. Women seeking employment are on the Increase, according to the Peoria superintendent of labor, as many of their husbands have been laid off. He reports that there is a fair demand for women to do day work. The largest seed corn plant in the world, the property of W. T. Ins worth & Son, near Mason City, was destroyed by fire of unknown origin. The blaze left the building a mass of charred ruins in less than half an hour. The total damage is placed at $18,000. President Harding has granted a stay of execution for 31 days in the case of Max Cornick of Mount Vernon, sentenced recently to serve three years In the federal peni tentiary and to pay $1,000 fine follow ing his conviction of having received stolen property. The charge grew out of the theft of hides valued at $13,000 from an interstate shipment near Danville in " September, 1919. The Sangamon county board of supervisors by resolution placed It self on record as desiring to co operate with the state in building up and expanding the state fair, but opposes granting a deed "which by its terms will release the permanent lo cation of the annual state fair from its present site." The board also de clares its willingness as far "as con-; sistent with the protection expressed" to modify or amend the present deed to remedy any valid objection which the state may point out. Dr. Thomas Asbury Parger, eighty six years old, army chaplain, church builder and prominent in Masonic circles, is dead at his home in Cham paign. He served as chaplain" in the house of representatives in Missouri and Illinois and in the army during the Civil war, in which he was commis sioned as a captain. For 19 success ive years he was grand prelate of the grand commandery Knights Templar of Illinois. He held pastorates at Springfield, Danville, Bloomington, Decatur and Lincoln. For 12 years he was chaplain at the Danville Sol diers' home. In a statement Issued announcing that Assistant State's Attorney Ed ward H. Taylor had been assigned to assist the council committee on' living costs in its investigation of the prices charged by Chicago milk distributors, Russell J. Poole secretary of the com mittee, declared present milk prices are "conducive to discontent." "Our records show," the statement says, "lhat in 1915 the farmer was receiv ing $1.66 a hundred pounds for his milk and the Chicago housewife was paying eight cents a quart and five cents a pint. At present the farmer is getting $1.66 a hundred, the same as in 1915, . while the housewife la paying eight cents a pint and 14 cents a quart. Robert M. Medill of Herrln was re appointed by Governor Small as di rector of the state department of mines and minerals. Mr. Medill was appointed by Governor Lowden July 23, 1920, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Joseph Thompson. Charles A. Purdunn of Marshall now heads the state civil, service commis sion. Mr. Purdunn has been ap pointed chairman of the commission to succeed Albert O. Early of Rock ford, who resigned. Mr. Purdunn was appointed by Governor Lowden. Michael Walsh of Harvard, who was appointed by Governor Lowden is reappointed. The third member of the commission is Mrs. Helen C. Griffin of Grant Park, Kankakee county, ap pointed by Governor Small. All di rectors of departments have been ap pointed by Governor Small except that of finance, which is still held by Omar D. Wright of Belvldere, Governor Lowden's appointee. For refusing to wait on a negro couple who entered his confectionery store, James Panagakis, Greek, was fined $100 and costs In the Circuit court at Rockford. The jury held Panagakis violated the state law when he discriminated against the ne groes. " Probably the largest class yet to seek naturalization at Peoria is ex pected the latter part of this month. Applications for citizenship number ing 175 papers have already been re ceived by the United States District court clerk. Tire I nsurance Our Tire Service Certificates Will Save You Money Our Tire Repair Service Certificate is the cheapest tire insurance ever of fered. We will vulcan ize all tires and tubes now on your car for one year at no charge. Standard Makes at Wholesale Prices Standard brands of tires and tubes at Manufactur ers' Wholesale Prices. We will loan our Certificate Holders a tire for use while theirs is in the shop being repaired. TIRE ON EASY PAYMENTS Wayne -Payne Stores INC GENERAL OFFICES: Railway Exchange BIdg. CITY STORES AT 6136 Broad way Sheldrake 904 2629 Milwaukee Ave. Spauldinr 3876 6342 Cottage Grore Ave. Went worth 9534 Clarendon Ave.. Cor. Windsor Edgewater 8600 924 Davis St.-. F.vanston Evanston 7195 Chicago Title and Trust Company STATED BRIEFLY: OUR BUSINESS SINCE 1847 has been that of showing the condition of real estate titles. The millions upon millions required to build and rebuild Chicago have been furnished, relying on the accuracy of our ABSTRACTS and TITLE POLICIES. No man has lost a dollar by so relying. This is our past. Wise men judge future actions by past behavior. Chicago Title and Trust Company 69 W. Washington Street Asset b exceed $14,000,000 No deposit or demand liabilities THE CITY COUNCIL Elected 1921, ' 1 Michael Kenna Dem. 2 Louis B. Anderson Rep. 3 John H. Johntry Rep. 4 Timothy A. Hogan Dem. 5 Joseph B. McDonouh......Dem. 6 Charles Scribner Ealon Rep. 7 Guy Guernsey Rep. 8 Ross A. Woodhull Dem 9 Guy Madderom Rep. 10 James McNichols Dem. 11 Dennis A. Horan Dem. 12 Anton J. Cermak Dem. 13 Samuel O. Shaffer Rep. 14 George M. Maypole Dem. 15 Edward J. Kaindl Dem. 16 John Czekala Dem. 17 Thomas P. Devereux Rep. 18 John Touhy Dem. 19 John Powers Dem 20 Henry Fick Dem! 21 Dors ey R. Crowe Dem. 22 Arthur F. Albert Rep. 23 Thomas O. Wallace Rep. 24 Leo M. Brleske Nonp. 25 E. I. Frankhauser Rep. 26 Charles G. Hendricks Rep. 27 Edward R. Armitage Rep. 28 Henry Schlegel Rep. 29 James F. Kovarik Dem. 30 William J. Lynch Dem. 31 Scott M. Hogan Rep. 32 Benjamin S. Wilson Rep. 33 John P. Garner Rep. 34 Joseph O. Kostner Dem 35 John S. Clark Dem. Holdover Members. 1 John J. Coughlin Dem. 2 Robert R. Jackson .....Rep. 3 Ulysses S. Schwartz Dem. 4 John A. Richert Dem. 5 Robert J. Mulcahy Dem. 8 Martin S. Furman Dem. 9 Sheldon W. Govier Dem. 11 Leonard Rutkowski Dem. 12 Joseph Cepak Dem. 13 John G. Home Dem. 14 Joseph H. Smith Dem. 15 Oscar H. Olsen Rep. 16 John A. Piotrowskl Dem. 17 S. S. WTalkowlak Dem. 18 M. F. Kavanagh Dem. 19 James B. Bowler Dem. 20 Matt Franz Dem. 21 Charles J. Agnew Rep. 22 Leo C. Klein Dem. 23 Walter P. Steffen Rep. 24 John Haderlein Dem. 25 Frank J. Link Rep. 26 Thomas R. Caspers Dem. 27 Christ A. Jensen Dem. 28 Max Adamowski Dem. 29 Thomas F. Byrne Dem. 30 William R. OToole Dem. 31 Terence F. Moran Dem. 32 John H. Lyle Rep. 33 A. O. Anderson Rep. 34 John Toman Dem. 35 Thomas J. Lynch Dem. Richard Francis Condon, chairman, and Sam Rosenthal, secretary, of the California Reunion Committee of Chi cago Lodge No. 4, of the Benevolent. Protective Order of Elks, are working hard to send a train load of Chicago Elks to the National Contention at Los Angeles. Francis J. Houlihan, the popular and able lawyer, has many friends who would like to see him on the bench some day. Fletcher Dobyns, the popular mas ter In chancery, is at the forefront in every movement for th better ment of Chicago. Union Warehouse Co, GENERAL STORAGE and WAREHOUSING Telephones: Monroe 4974 Monroe 5824 22 North Desplaines Street, CHICAGO Garages, 18x18 $278 Erected This includes a "hip" roof, en clpsed cornice, felt-lined walls, two coats of paint and fancy siding-. Send for catalogue or have our salesman show you one in your neighborhood. GEO. E. BRADBURY & CO., Garage Builders 1403 Marquette BIdg. Telephone Central 5105 rip VACANT LOTS at low prices in all parts of Chicago and its suburbs on easy terms Arthur T. Mcintosh & Co. 106 North La Salle Street CHICAGO M O V E If you are moving out of the city or to or from any distant city, we are prepared to do it for you at prices that you cannot equal. Special price will be quoted to party moving this way from Des Moines, Iowa. RED BALL TRANSIT CO. 1102 Century BIdg., Adams and State Sts. TeL Wabash 5437 We Move on Cash or Monthly Payments