In Old Chicago

but l'll tell ya what you do,
Miss Fawcett--

- or shall l call you "Belle"?
- Please do.

Let Dion bring you up the house
some time for dinner, meet Ma.

Well, l'd be

l wanna show you
some pictures of Dion...

in his First Communion
suit at the age of nine.

And some of you without any suit
at all at the age of six months.

l wish you'd keep
an eye on this fellow for us.

He's getting up in the world so fast,
it might go to his head.

l'd kind of hate
to have to knock it off.

l'll try.
See you soon.

- You know, l like him.
- They don't make 'em any better.

That was nice of him,
wanting me to meet your mother.

Well, yes. l've been thinking
about that myself.

Don't. l understand how
she feels about me.

Ma's all right--
A little old-fashioned, perhaps.

l had no idea he was so--
so human.

Takes after me.

You know, there's something
almost normal about him.

He just looks so real, you know
he believes everything he says.

Honestly, it just makes me sick
to think of a man like Gil Warren...

trying to run Chicago when there
are men here like your brother.

Can you imagine the mayor
he'd make if he had the chance?

Well, if he hadn't gotten mixed up
with that reform crowd--

Wait a minute.
- l've got an idea.
- What?

l just thought what do with that check
Gil Warren gave me.

Back to The Senate.
ln brief, we've come here
to ask you to run for mayor.

- What?
- We have canvassed the field,
and you're the man we want.

Well, this is all
very flattering, gentlemen.

May l-- May l ask
whom you represent?

The respectable
people of Chicago...

citizens who want a new deal
in our city administration.

We're organizing
a reform party.

- l'm not sure l'm the man.
- We're willing to take that chance.

- lt's a great opportunity.
- Decent people are waiting
for an honest program.

You'll carry every district, except,
perhaps, Gil Warren's Patch.

l'm not so sure
he won't get that too.