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Chicago eagle. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, October 21, 1922, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025828/1922-10-21/ed-1/seq-10/

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T 1-1 E C H I C AGO E AGLE
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WILLIAM LEGNER
Former Sanitary Trustee and Popular Business Man Who Is One of the
Leaders
i w a t w w r" "
in the Battle for Beer and Light Wines.
Beer and light wines will get , a
record-breaking majority at the polls
November 7. No wonder the "Drys"
want to keep out of it-
"m
There Is much talk among demo
crats of nominating Roswell B. Ma-
Clara Kimball Young, the 'movie"
I star, is a native of Chicago, wnere ax.
St. Xavier's academy she received her
education. At the age of three she be
gan her stage career, which has since
taken her to vaudeville, stock and the
"legitimate." Her motion picture work
has included many notable screen pro-
-
James M. Whalen. popular, ao.e j
and honest candidate tor trustee oi
the Sanitary District on the Demo
cratic ticket should receive the vote
of every good citizen.
. - . M l WW MM-
son. the well-known lawyer auu , ductlons. Miss Young, is five feet six
ter-In-chancery for associate justice . . . k
I of the Supreme Court for this district hag darR hjj.'r and darl cyes.
i the Seventh. - . (
George McHalo, the popular North
Side Democrat, would make a good
member of the next city council to be
elected in 1923.
Judge frank Jotmston Jr. is mak
int rood record on the Clrcuil
o
bench.
WUlfam J. Healy's friends declare
that he would poll an immense Dem
ocratic vote If the Republicans should
name him for mayor.
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"UhatsmatJams?''
Dy MILDRED MARSHALL
Facts ahout yoar nam ; Its history;
smarting; vohenc it was derided;
significance; pour lacks aay
and lucky jctosl
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Jtidgo of lb Prot:I
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' - ' ANNA ': '
'A
L ----- a-vi r"- rrpvrfti1 -c , ;! .
jii: in.iU.ii;cii;ciil.
lie is active in every movement
for k00,1 government, and a
firm advocate of efficiency and
economy in the administration
of puldic affairs. He is pledged
to a businesslike administration
of the County affairs, should he
lie elected President nd Mem-
I ' Drot"-:;iv: and heloful ac
tivities in each of the great in
stitutions administered by the Board.
During the world war Mr. Peterson raised Company M, First Regi
ment. Volunteer Training 0,-ps and served as captain. He participated in every
drive for funds In behalf of the government or for the relief and assistance of
(he boys at the front and their families at home.
Mr. Peterson is an active patron of the arts and deeply interested in
all educational activities. He is a liberal contributor to all movements having
In charge the care of little children, the aged and the indigent.
He seeks office as President and Member of the Board of County
Commissioners on his record as a painstaking and careful executive and suc
cessful business man; he pledges to the community the same quality of service
he has used in the upbuilding of his own enterprises, and to the employes or
wards of the county the same forethought and consideration shown the thous
and or more men and women in his own employ.
T HOUGH coming originally from
tne same source, Anna ana Anne
ure. very different names.' To "call a
girl bearing the pretty appellative de
rived from the Hebrew Charinaeh,
Anna or Anne indiscriminately Is a
gross error! They are separate names
and should not be used interchangeably.
Anna was first known as the Koman
goddess of the circling year.; She was
confused later., with Anne, -the com
panion sister of , Dido, 4 whose . tragic
end is recorded by;--Virgil . in- the
"Aeneid." . According tadUuuun tradi
tion, Anne pursued the faithless
Aeneas tn Italy, after the suicide of
Dido, and there drowned herself In
the river Numlcius, where she became
a presiding deity.
The Irish have a similar legend to
account for their Anna; the daughter
of the chief of the FIrbolg race
drowned herself in the river Life, and
since the Irish word for river is Ara-
hninj the two words became, on Eng
lish tongues, Anna LiiTey, and were I
supiHi'setl "to form the unfortunate
lady's name.
There was also a St. Anna in Uy
zantium for whom the Kiuihtoi- Jus
tinian built a church In uTA' Thus
Anna became a popular name among
Greek damsels, and a daughter of Em
peror Hindi married A'ladimlr, fcraotl
i
IT APPEARS that the responsibility
for toning up or brightening up
afternoon and evening frocks, is to
fall upon girdles and sashes during
the coming winter. They assume it
cheerfully, since they look to beauti
ful ribbons to make the task a de
lightful one. Arid ribbons come up
to all requirements in varieties that
make any sort of sash or girdle or
ornament, from the simplest to those
that can only be described as gor
geous. The most important Item in sashes is
the wide sash of brilliant brocaded
ribbon, or of plain velvet ribbon, with
very long ends and handsome orna
ments at its fastening. In bright, me
tallic brocades, it lifts the simple after
noon frock, of crepe or satin, into tiie
dinner dress class "It makes the
dress" as the saying is. Such a sash
is pictured at the center of the group
of sashes portrayed here, roaae 01 ncn
brocade ribbon, brought loosely about
the waist and falling in two very long
pnds from under a short loop at - the
left-side. One "of these ends falls
considerably below - the hem of the
riruc in ti . accented mode. While
wearinir this splendid affair the pretty
ifldv examines a sort of daisy-chain
- w
sash of satin ribbon, showing floweri
made of the ribbon, set at Interval!
on a double sash in which the ribbon
s knotted , between the blossoms. Thil
pretty piece of .finery, for wear with
evening dress, ends with loops.
Narrow picot ribbon, In two col
ors, mates ine useiui sasu uvn a
the right. The two ribbons are plait
ed together and finished into long
loons and end3 at the left side. Bright
color combinations, as royal blue and
poppy red, make a delightful addition
to a black frock but colors are to be
chosen with reference to their back
ground. Just below, an odd sash ol
satin ribbon, shows the ribbon twisted
for the girdle, and blossoms, made
of folded ribbon, set at each side oi
the front. There are long ends at the
left side. Picot-edged ribbon, wound
over a heavy cord, makes the last ol
the sashes pictured. There are three
cords about the waist with a rosette
of gathered ribbon and two long ends
at the left side.
cortuom si vbtun Hnrim uhmk
VOTE FOR
GEORGE it.
SCHMIDT
Republican Candidate
for Re-election as
Member
Board of Assessors
Crovjo
VOTO FOR
Timotlw J.
Democratic Candidate
for
Trustee
of the
. Sanitary District
of Chicago
THE CITY COUNCIL
iiiiimiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiuiiiiiiiimiiuiiiuiiiiiiimiimiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii
IN CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG
TASTE DECREES SIMPLICITY
uuiiHHiiiiiiiMHiHniiiimiuiiuiiiiuiiiiHiiiiuuiiiiuiiuiiHuniinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Elected 1S21.
1 Michael Kenna .....
2 Louis B. Anderson . .
3 John H. Johntry
4 Timothy A. Hogan
6 Joseph B. McDonough...
6 Charles Scribner Eaton
7 Guy Guernsey ...
.Dam.
.....hep.
.....Rep
... . Dem
Dem. !
.Rep.
.Rep.
Vote for
JOHN H.
YD
Republican
Candidate
for
JUDGE
of the
Municipal
Court
VOTE FOR
Frank
s.
Righeimer
Republican
Candidate
FOR
RE-ELECTION
AS
Judge of the
County Court
Michael R.Durso
Republican Candidate
for
State Representative
Ernest 0. Turner
Republican Candidate
for
State Representative
ELECTION DAY
Tuesday, Nov. 7th
Vote for
JOHN P.
GIBBONS
Democratic
Candidate
or
CLERK of the
Criminal Court
VOTE FOR
JOSEPH A.
MENDEL
Democratic Candidate
for
County Commissioner
VOTE FOR
Alfar M.
Eberhardt
Republican Candidate
For Judge of the
Municipal Court
VOTE FOR
Samuel E.
rjeinshenlter
Democratic Candidate
for Judge of the
Municipal Court
VOTE FOR
FRANK P.
DANISCH
Democratic
Candidate for
Judge of the
Municipal Court
: mA n( 7:-
V .V'?' Vy XV J !ure e-ieoti- hy the i t-puying citizens. We belike that
?cV V Vl. .rVerf t0 VTe tn -tli0 I lihss 13 as essential lo our civi-
jV.' JSvJ ! :rm''Z Utl(m tlus ei-r- Al tr, ; lizztica as air i to the life of the
8 Ross A. Woodhull ....... .Dgm.
9 Guy Madderom Rep.
10 James McNichols Dem.
11 Dennis A- Horan Dem,
12 Anton J. Cermak .......... Deni.
13 Samuel O. Shaffer Rep.
14 George M. Maypole .Dem. 1
15 Edward J. Kaindl ...Dem.
lS-Joha Czekala Dem.
17 Thomas . Devereux Rep.
18 John JTpuhy . . . . . .Dem
19 Johii" Powers ..... I Dem.
20 Henry Flck Dem.
21 Dorsey R. Crowe Dem.
22 Arthur :F. Albert-. I . ". . . .V. .,Rep.
23 Thomas O. Wallace Rep
24 Leo M. Brieske Nonp
25 E. I. Frankhauser ...Rep
1;
26 Charles". G. Hendricks
27 Edward R. Armitage
,...Rep.
...Rep
VOTE FOR
29TH
SENATORIAL
DISTRICT
Vote for
John T. Joyce
Republican Candidate
for
State Senator
TXASIIINGTON. The Inst of the
' primaries in th Wc-st for the
nomination of candidates for United
States senators and representatives
has been held and the election cam
paign is on. With only one-third of
the senate to he elected the Republi
cans, who now have a majority of 22,
are assured of continued control of
that body in the next congress, though
possibly by a reduced majority, and
the principal question the election will
answer is whether the Republicans
are to retain control of the house also.
The Harding landslide of 1920 gave
the Republicans the unusual and whol
ly abnormal majority of 1G0 in the
house, too unwieldy and unmanage
able a majority, say the party leaders,
i AiepiiOiiettiis say tney are pr?pf.rei to iv.div'r'',',l
i ... . '
nj.e a f"nsio-rabie number or ad-Ji- ! or" h
tionai district?-? which they generally
carry by a comparatively small plu
rality. Republican leaders would prol
ubiy be saiisneu wim a majority or
-10 or 50 in the house.
If the Republicans carry the house
they will be in control of congress
during the second half of Mr. Hard
ing's term. Mr. Harding will have the
majority necessary to put through the
remaining legislation on the program
to which he and his party are com
mitted and will have a free opportunity
to lay a solid foundation for a bid for
renomination.
If, however, the Democrats carry
the house the G. O. P. will be in
trouble for the next two years, if not
longer.
America's Interest in Constantinople
TTNCLE SAM, it appears, has some
thing at stake in the control of
Constantinople. The United States
government, it is explained authorita
tively in Washington, has certain defi
nite interests in Asia Minor and in
the final settlement of the controversy
over the Dardanelles.
Aside from the duty of enforcing the
rights of the citizens of the United
States under the so-called Capitula
tions treaty negotiated with Turkey
many years ago, this government is
bound to protect the lives and property
of Americans in Asia Minor, and fully
intends to do so.
All rights under the so-called Capit
ulations treaties were declared null
and void by the sultan of Turkey at
the outbreak of the World war, but
this government protested at the time
and has never admitted the cancella
tion. Germany and Austria accepted
this nullification, but the other powers
acteVl in the same manner as the Unit
ed States.
The allied nations have maintained
naval and military forces in Turkey
not only to enforce their capitulatory
rights and to protect the lives and
properties of their citizens, but also
under the provisions of the armistice
concluded between them and Turkey
at the close of hostilities in the war.
Under this armistice, the allies re
tained the right to keep the Darda
nelles open by force if necessary.
The vast importance of these straits,
coupled with the growing commercial
importance of the United States and
the consequent expansion of its mer
chant marine, makes- it imperative that
the best interests of this government
should not be endangered by any set
tlement that is made.
Nineteen Army Officers Are Promoted
PRESIDENT HARDING has ap
proved the selection of six brig
adier generals to be promoted to major
generals and thirteen colonels to be
brigadier generals the largest promo
tion list of high-ranking army officers
ever announced in time of peace at
one time.
Secretary Weeks said that the nomi
nations would be transmitted to the
senate before the end of this- year and
as vacancies occurred in the grades
affected.
The nineteen promotions were made
possible in part by the recent volun
tary retirement of five major generals
and two brigadier generals from active
service, which also made it possible
for the army to retain the services of
thirteen colonels who would have been
separated from the service by the re
duction in that grade in accordance
with acts- of congress.
Brigadier generals to be major gen
erals as given in the list are:
A. W. Brewster, on duty War de
partment retirement board.
Edward M.. .Lewis, commanding Sec
ond division, at Camp Travis, Tex.
Robert L. Howze, commanding First
cavalry division, El Paso, Tex.
William Lassiter, assistant chief of
staff, War department.
George B. Duncan, commanding
Fourteenth Infantry brigade, Fort
Omaha, Neb.
Ernest Hinds, on duty War depart
ment retirement board.
The colonels to be brigadier generals
are: John I. McDonald; Charles II.
Barth; Willoughby Walke; John B
Bellinger, who will be assistant quar
termaster general ; Richmond P. Davis;
John M. Palmer, aid de camp to Gen
eral Pershing; Bnant II. Wells; Ed
ward L. King; Frank It. McCoy; Har
old B. Fisk; Halstead Dorey ; Hugh
A. Drum ; Stuart Heintzelman.
"Harmless Animals" in the Parcel Post
X3 LEAKY-EYED and warty croco-!
' diles a yard or so in length, whose
digestion enables them to chew up
broom handles as a man would a
toothpick, may be "harmless" in the
legal sense of the word when shipped
by parcel post, but" Postmaster A. L.
Behymer of Cincinnati has his own
personal doubts about the matter.
In addressing the National Associa
tion of Postmasters, Mr. Behymer ex
plained that live animals and various
kinds of barnyard stock, under the
law, were entitled to mail privileges,
if, in transit, they wore badges in
scribed "Harmless."
The Cincinnati postmaster was in
clined to doubt that fair postmistresses
or a bevy of young women clerks in
the home postoffice would look upon a
crate of live mice as "harmless." Also,
Mr. Behymer appeared not to look with
serenity upon the prospect some day
of being obliged to "attend, water and
feed various fowls and irritated live
stock." The evolution of the egg, he felt,
was not so bad, explaining that first
the parcel post handled crates of eggs,
then the contents of such eggs after
hatching, in the form of live chicks,
only to be followed by full-grown chan
ticleers and domesticated motherly
hens.
But when alligators and other grue
some creatures happen along in the
usual run of business and, as was the
case recently at an Ohio postoffice,
escape from their crate and wallow
about the office snapping broomsticks
and otherwise giving vent to playful
pranks until reduced ' to the official
"harmless" stage, he declared it was
about time to call a halt.
on the Troubled Waters
qp HE SEVEN SEAS are wide, but
civilization is fouling them so rap
idly that something must be done
about it. An international conference
of the principal maritime nations of
the world will convene at Washington
this winter at the invitation of the
United States to consider measures to
be taken to rid the world seacoasts of
the menace to fisheries, property and
migratory birds in the increasing pollu
tion of coastal waters by oil ejected
from steamships.
President Harding, acting in com-
Dliance with legislation enacted re- i domestic legislation being inoperative!
cently by congress, has authorized
Secretary of State Hughes to issue
invitations to the conference.
An interdepartmental committee rep
resenting the Departments of State,
War, Navy, Commerce, Interior and
Agriculture and the shipping board is
at work determining which nations will
be invited and formulating a program
for the conference.
New Jersey, in whose state are some
of the finest bathing beaches on the
Atlantic coast, is the father of the
conference.
It is intended that the result of the
conference will be an international
agreement whereby each nation will
pledge itself to see that masters of
ships flying its flag will exercise every
precaution in the ejection of oil from
their ships and in no case will eject it
where it will drift shoreward.
Because no nation has jurisdiction
on the high seas beyond the three-mile
limit, an agreement is the sole manner
In which the object can be attained,
that it is the machinery
USincss which surjfrts srhnnh
churches, government and our so
cial institutions; but that as air may
be poisoned and deadly, so mar rh"p
evil methods evil men corrupt and
debase business, and endanger our
life, our property and menace our
government.
We are alarmed at the power and
influence of the criminal profiteer
The American people during the war
were told the profiteer would be shot
lie has not been shot, but instead he
is. uiicu iuuuu as a leader in move
ments to suppress the lesser criminals
which by his example he has created
The profiteer at the top is the gun
man at the bottom, while the former
gets away with millions the latter,
following his example, wants to get
away with hundreds in the way best
Known to him. Judges and courts, offi
cers of the law and legislators in
stead of boldly taking cognizance of
the facts and proceeding to put the
profiteers or parent criminals in jail
ana driving them out of the commu
nity, have, instead, become the dupes
ana instruments of those criminals,
and are leading in the hue and cry
against their criminal offsnrine- sr.
tnat the crimes of the parent law
breakers may go unpunished.
We apprehend not the slightest
aanger m America from violent an
archy or bolshevism, our political in
stitutions offer no soil for the growth
of such theories. But we are in grave
fear of the small group in our coun
try, brazen, impudent, blind and
greedy, who have no God nor flag,
nor country and are now in control of
the money and natural resources of
our country, and who are fast assum
ing the same relation to our people as
have been maintained toward their
people by the similar privileged and
profiteering groups in Europe who
were responsible for the. terrible war
and who are now rapidly manufactur
ing other wars.
Inherited and accumulated wealth
in the hands of the few whose minds
and methods are foreign and antago
nistic to our institutions is America's
peril, as it is the only serious men
ace to our individual lives, peace,
happiness and prosperity.
And, whereas, the ownership of our
public utilities in Chicago in private
hands is synonymous with the corrup
tion of our local government and of
ficials, and the exploitation of our
citizens is an example and incentive
to thuggery, and
WHEREAS, the Cook County Real
Estate Board and the people of Chi
cago have repeatedly demanded pub
lic ownership of its traction lines
and other utilities, and
WHEREAS, it has been found that
the City, while possessing the power
of condemnation to acquire our trans
portation systems, cannot exercise
this power, unless some plan is de
vised to provide the funds necessary
if such power is exercised, and
WHEREAS, it is absolutely neces
sary that the power of condemnation
be invoked if the City is to purchase
the Surface Lines from the traction
financiers, as according to all evi
aence ana experience, they will de
mand an exorbitant price for their
properties, and
nTTTTTlT1 (-1 x 1 i .
v iic-nriAD, mere nas Deen a per
sistent ana increasing agitation for
the immediate building of subways
in the downtown section of the City,
and
WHEREAS, subway construction is
so extremely expensive at the low
est estimate cost, four times as much
per mile as elevated and twenty times
as much as surface lines, and if the
City undertake the building of the
subway now, with its limited finan
cial ability, it will leave no resources
with which to purchase the lines and
so get control of the System; nor
will it have sufficient funds to build
more than the mere beginning of a
subway system, and
WHEREAS, if the City should in
vest its money in a Subway System,
the cost would be so great that the
interest on the debt would seriously
cripple if not completely destroy the
City's chance of purchasing any fur
ther traction properties, and
WHERAS, there seems to be con
cenea enort in many directions to
block the City from being placed in
a position to exercise condemnatory
powers, therefore, be it
RESOLVED, that the Cook Coun
ty Real Estate Board reiterate its
position in favor of municipal own
ership of public utilities, and
RESOLVED, that we condemn the
proposed subway plan now being agi
tated as insincere and hypocritical;
and
RESOLVED, that, while we have no
political affiliations or preferences,
we approve the so-called Thompson
Plan of Ownership and operation of
the traction properties with its con
demnation and trustee-management
features as the most practical plan
submitted, and be it further ,
RESOLVED, that a copy of these
resolutions be sent the Mayor, and
members of the City Council and to
the Judges and other local and State
Officials, and be given such other pub
licity as is possible, and be it fur
ther RESOLVED, that the Local Trans
portation of this board be authorized
to co-operate with other Civic organi
zations of the City in carrying out
the purport of these resolutions.
JAMES M. KENNEDY,
Secretary.
- -WILLIAM H." LOEHDE,
President.
-
JOHN BURKE,
Popular Managing Director of the Congress Hotel.
VOTE FOR FRANK P.
DANISCH FOR JUDGE
OF MUNICIPAL COURT
One of the most popular men on
any ticket for Municipal Court judge
is Frank P. Danisch for many years
clerk of the Municipal Court and a
former alderman with a good record.
He is a lawyer of experience and
ability. He is making a splendid can
vass and his speeches have been do
ing much to give pep to the campaign
on behalf of the Democratic ticket.
Mr Danisch is calling attention
during the course of his campaign
talks to a matter that is of vital im
portance and that must be remem
bered by the voters. This is the fact
that the judicial candidates' names
will be submitted to the voters' elec
tion day on a separate ballot. Voters
are admonished to remember this
and see to it when thev enter tho
polling place that they are supplied
with the little ballot containing the
judicial candidates' names.
Voters of every party and faction
can unite upon Frank P. Danisch as a
man who will do honor to the bench,
and stand for law and justice in the
Municipal Court.
U. S. SCHWARTZ
HITS "EXPERT" GRAFT
ELECT SAMUEL E.
WEINSHENKER JUDGE
OF MUNICIPAL COURT
Samuel E. Weinshenker should be
elected Judge of the Municipal Court,
November 7th. Mr. Weinshenker is
one of the Democratic candidates and
is making a campaign which is at
tracting voters to the whole ticket
le is an able lawyer and his service
is a member of the Legislature was
of great value to the people. He is
graduate of one of the best law
colleges in the west.
Mr. Weinshenker is a native of Chi
cago and is proud of the city of his
birth. His ambition is to give it hon
est and faithful service as an able
and upright Municipal judge.
Alderman U. S. Schwartz declared
the internal revenue department was
neglecting its duty if it did not collect
the proper tax on the $3,000,000 fees
collected by the five experts of the
board of local improvements involved
in the fee scandal.
The alderman, who leads the sub
committee of the council finance in
vestigating the fees scandal, main
tained there was no question that the
five experts had obtained the great
bulk of their fees illegallv. Nor was
there a question, the alderman stated,
that the ruling of Solicitor Cary
Mapes of the internal revenue depart
ment, exempting them from income
taxes was wrong.
"The employment of these experts
was illegal for two main reasons,"
Alderman Schwartz stated. "One was
that there was no appropriation for
their hire, and the other that they re
ceived from twenty to forty times
what the service performed was
worth. The council appropriated $460,
000 for these experts, and they took
from the city treasury $2,742,000.
There is no question whatsoever that
the $3,282,000 payment was illegal.
"The income tax bureau knows, or
should know, that a person can not
possibly be a city employe unless he
is legally employed. It is the duty
of the internal revenue bureau to tax
crooked income as well as honest income."
Alfar M. Eberhardt, Republican can
didate for Municipal Court judge,
received the following notice in the
report of the Chicago Bar Associa
tion, published before the March pri
mary on judicial candidates:
"He is an industrious law
yer of high ideals and temperament
ally fitted for the position. We
deemed him qualified."
Congressman A. J. Sabath has
made a fine public record. His votes
in Congress have always been on the
side of the people.
Charles Krutckoff
good public record.
always made
S. J. GORMAN FOR CON-GRESSMAN-AT-LARGE
Simon J. Gorman, popular in busi
ness circles as well as politics, is
making a great race as Democratic
candidate for congressman at large.
He is making a fight for personal
liberty and is opposed to prohibition,
root and branch. The friends of the
beer and light wine movement are
working hard for Mr. Gorman's elec
tion and so are all men who believe
in freedom on principle. Mr. Gorman
is very popular with the automobile
people owners, dealers and patrons
and is the proprietor of one of the
largest and finest public garages in
the country. Personally Mr. Gorman
is a man of great force of character
and sterling ability. He is the type
of man who will well represent the
great state of Illinois in Congress.
Vote for him November 7. You will
never be sorry for having done so.
The Chicago Eagle reaches fifty
thousand of the people of Chicago
who mould sentiment and make pub
lic opinion.
Paul Wiedel, the well known chief
clerk of the Board of Assessors, is
talked of for higher honors.
j V4 r .
v 77:'
V.
FRANK S. RIGHEIMER.
Republican Candidate for Re-election as Judge of the County Court.
K.
S

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