Image ID
DN-0064073
Headline
Businessmen wearing sashes for Old Newsboys Day
Date Created
February 18, 1915
Creator
Chicago Daily News, Inc.
Creator Role
photographer
Artwork/Object Depicted
glass negatives
Copyright Notice
© Sun-Times Media, LLC. All rights reserved.
Credit Line
DN-0064073, Chicago Sun-Times/Chicago Daily News Collection, Chicago History Museum
Inventory Number
1960.784
Storage Location
Chicago Daily News negatives collection, Chicago History Museum
Horizon Bib. No.
103265
Max Pixels - Height
398
Max Pixels - Width
500
KEYWORDS
Onwentsia Club (Lake Forest, Ill.)


Fox hunting--Illinois--Lake Forest--1910-1919.--lctgm
Horsemen and horsewomen--Illinois--Lake Forest--1910-1919.--lctgm
Dogs--1910-1919.--lctgm
Country Clubs--Illinois--Lake Forest--1910-1919.--lctgm
Lake Forest (Ill.)--1910-1919.
Dry plate negatives.--gmgpc
Gelatin dry plate negatives.--aat


United StatesIllinoisCook CountyChicago.
businessmen wearing sashes for old newsboys day

Full-length portrait of seven businessmen, standing outdoors, wearing sashes for Old Newsboys Day in Chicago, Illinois. The businessmen are (left to right) J. M. Kantor (clerk at City Hall), Victor Schaeffer (secretary of Siebolt, Schaeffer Company), Ben Anderson, Charles Alexander McCullough (general manager of Frank Parmelee Transfer Company), John. N. Eisenlord (circulation manager of Chicago American), Joseph Grein (of B. Grein & Son), and L. A. Edwardson. Old Newsboys Day was a city event where successful businessmen sold newspapers to raise money for charity.

Full-length portrait of seven businessmen, standing outdoors, wearing sashes for Old Newsboys Day in Chicago, Illinois. The businessmen are (left to right) J. M. Kantor (clerk at City Hall), Victor Schaeffer (secretary of Siebolt, Schaeffer Company), Ben Anderson, Charles Alexander McCullough (general manager of Frank Parmelee Transfer Company), John. N. Eisenlord (circulation manager of Chicago American), Joseph Grein (of B. Grein & Son), and L. A. Edwardson. Old Newsboys Day was a city event where successful businessmen sold newspapers to raise money for charity.