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Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, May 05, 1894, Image 1

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"INDEPENDENT IN ALL THINGS. NEUTRAL IN NONE."
VOLUME X.
CHICAGO. SATURDAY, MAY 6, 180 t-TWELVE PAiiES.
NTMBHK 'I'M).
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HOIST THE HEMATIC FUG.
The Democratic County Central Committee
Has Formally Opened the Great
Campaign for Yictory.
Tlit County Convention Gallid to Moot on
Juno 12 to Nominate All County
Candidates.
While All of the Congressional Conventions
Are Ordered to Do Their Work
July 10.
The Democratic County Convcn
tlontoclcct delegates to thoStatoCon
vontlon and to nominate county olll
ccrs tins been called for .Juno 12. The
primaries will be held on the pre
vlous day.
All Congressional conventions will
be held July 10.
The County Central Committee do
clarcd against nominating a candi
date for United States Senator In the
State Convention on account of In
expediency. A new Issue has been raised to
trouble the local Republican leaders.
When the county committee met Sat
urday and voted to hold the conven
tion for Cook May 12 tlio Rcnorul
opinion was thut it would be a mere
formal affair, and that after the se
lection of delegates from the various
wards and country towns to represent
the county In the Stute convention,
a resolution would b passed Instruct
ing thoso delegates to vote for Henry
Wullt for State Treasurer and then
adjournment. It will not bo nearly
as simple as that. The delegates to
the State convention will bo solcctcd.
Henry Wulff will bo indorsed. Hut
adjournment will not follow. Mr.
Cullom's friends have bjgun to as
sert themselves. They are reaching
out to capture the delegates. They
know it would bo no uso to attempt
to capture the convention. Thoy
will labor to get their men elected as
delegates. The Mason men and other
antl-Cullom men are excited over the
outlook.
Lincoln Park Commissioner Ber
nard Weber would rouke a strong
candidate for State Treasurer.
Tbos. P. Sullivan, the popular
Democrat and well-known North
Sldo grocer, Is mentioned for County
Commissioner.
.
J. M. Browning, President Du
Quoin Coal Co. and popular with tho
miners, Is mentioned as tho Demo
cratic candidate for Superintendent
of Public Instruction.
In tho First Congressional District
tho Republican majority Is so over
whelming that it is doubtful If Joel
M. Longonocljer, tho probablo Repub
lican nominee, will havo any opposi
tion. Ex-Aldernian John Oaynor, tho
stalwart Eighteenth Ward Democrat
and President of the Standard Brew
ery, will be tho next State Senator
from his district
Stephen A. Reynolds, tho well
known Attorney, who served sovcrul
terms in the Legislature, has been
indorsed by Republicans of tho Fif
teenth Senatorial District for tho
nomination of State Senator.
It is intimated that Drainago
Trustee Lyman E. Cooley Is likely to
succeed Superintendent Pottlgrew of
the Lincoln Park Board.
James R. H. Van Cleave's candi
dacy for tho , Shrievalty is being
pushed with vigor, as is that of his
only strong competitor, James Pease
of Lake View. William Boldenwcck
still persists In being a candidate for
tho .County Treasurers!)!?, but can
not possibly make, It as Mr. Pease
will cotno into the convention with
tho solid support of the two wards
the Twenty-tlfth and Twenty-sixth
In which Mr. Boldonwcck's only
strength lies.
Congressman Julius Goldzlor Is
not u candidate for rcnomlnation, as
the Democrat have practically de
cided on nominating him for Probate
Judge, which 'ofllco Is more congenial
to his taste. Albert Phalcn has been
slated for some time to succeed Gold
star, and will assuredly bo the next
Congressman from tho Sixth Dis
trict. Chu. G. 'cely has been Indorsed
for County Judgo by the Republican
Club of Cicero. Mr. Neely states
most emphatically that he will und r
no circumstances accept u nomina
tion for Congress. John R. Purker,
Chas. S. Decnccn, Mr. Neely und
Col. Furl In Q. Bull are the leading
candidates on tho Republican sldo
for County Judge.
Tho settlement in tho Republican
ranks that Henry Wullt shall receive
the nomination for State Treasurer
clears the Held, and now thero Is a
hustle among politicians for nomina
tions for county offices. The follow
ing ticket for three Important places
will probably go through:
For BherltT , J. It. II. Vnn Citato
For Treasurer B. II. Hsymonrt
For County Clerk H. W. Illderburi:
This ticket represents tlio three di
visions of the city, and will prove a
strong one. Assessor Pease, of Lake
Vlow, and William Boldenwcck, ex
Mayor of tho same place, uro both
candidates for County Treasurer, and
the latter may win If Mr. Raymond
declines to enter the Held. Mr. Ray
mond Is Just recovering from a very
painful illness. He will be actively
about this week. Mr. Riderburg's
selection will udd great strength to
tho ticket, as he is ono of tho most
populnr and reputable Republicans
in Cook County. His long service in
tho office makes him tboioughly con
versant with the duties Imposed, and
his promotion Is well deserved. All
admit that tho selection of Mr. HI
dcrburg Is an udmlrablo one.
Tho Jellorsonlan Club has elected
tho following official stall:
1'rcnldenU Adam A. (loodrlch
Vice rresiilcut Dunlcl I'orkery
Heconil Vlco l'rcaldent ..James Wood
Treaaurer , Martin I'.mcrlch
Fiuanolftl Secretary Harry Kern
Secretary Jonejili T. Klluour
Tho directors are:
W. KeatiiK. A. A. Goodrich,
V. W. Walker, W. II, Joyce,
T. Galiau, 0. 1', Jobnxon,
1). V. 6muel8, J. W, Merrill,
M. Kmetich, 11. J. lloaenthal,
1). Corkery, J. J. Hoeger,
l. )I. Duttuln, J. Hlierwood,
J, Wood, 11. Coleman,
J. M. Palmer, A. W. Wright,
E. C. Tbfeli, T, II. Kelly,
W. O. lludd, 0. Mitchell,
A. It. Deck, 11. M. Italaton.
The club will havo Its headquar
ters at 3047 Michigan avenue, in tho
building lately occupied by tho Phu
nix Club. Tho initiation -fee has
been placed ut 95 and dues at $1 a
month.
William Nugent, of the Eleventh
Ward.und John Foley.of the Twelfth,
are talked of' for County Commis
sioners on tho Democratic side, but
Mr. Nugent may accept a nomination
MR. GEORGE V. HANKINS,
The Most Popular Race Horse Owner in the "West, and Leader of Chicago's Turf
Interests.
for the Legislature from the new Fif
teenth District Both are strong
with the people.
The Republicans havo a working
majority In the City Council and the
corporations are being worked.
It lias been decided to hold the
Democratic county convention o:i
June 12, the so ven Congressional con
ventions on July 10, and tho Sena-,
torlal conventions as soon as possible '
after tho constitutionality of tho
apportionment Is determined.
A number of ward delegations havo
indorsed JurvN illutuo for County
Judge. That genial gentleman says
he Is not an aspirant in any sense or
tlio word. However, his friends in
sist on presenting his name to the
convention.
Judge Arthur II. Chetluln has been
sued In tho Circuit Court by Perry
II. Smith, Jr., to recover the faco
value of a promissory note for $1,000
given ten years ago.
..
'.. R. Carter, the stalwart Repub
lican and well-known commission
merchant, may bo the nominee for
Congressman from his district.
.
Tho Lake Shoro Railroad Is said to
bo all torn up over Muyor Hopkins'
Idea of track elevation.
Tho Municipal Order' League has
elected the following officers:. Presi
dent, Mrs. II. W. Duncanson; Vice
President, .Mrs. J, II. Kloeber; Secre
tary, Mrs. S. C. Tobln; Treasurer,
Hrs. S. L. Jcnks; directors, Dr. Sarah
Hackoit Stevenson, Miss Ada Sweet,
Mcsdames J. II, Holm. Oliver II.
Hicks, J. W. Keen, Jr.
Fred Blount has resigned his posi
tion ns a member of tlio West Park
Board of Commissioners. The resig
nation is now In tho hands of Gov-
I ernor Altgeld's friends In this city,
and Is sure to bo accepted. It Is In-
i tlmated that C. L. Bonney will tuc-
teed Mr. Blount.
a.
West Town Supervisor Frank Kll
crane is strongly backed for tho Pro
bate Court Clerkship. Frank is one
of the most popular young Democrats
In Cook County and doesn't know
what "defeat" means. His nomina
tion would certainly add strongth to
the ticket, and ho stands an excellent
show of being tho nominee.
If tho Sidewalk Inspector in tho
Twelfth Ward has a few moments to
spare, he might tind something to in
terest him by walking up and down
Leavltt street, from Madison to Har
rison street, provided he docs not
break his neck in so doing. The
garbugo boxes In the alley west
of Leavltt, between Jackson and Van
Buren, nro also cry lag aloud for a
wagon and the fumlgutors.
James McAndrews, Jr., the popu
lar und genial ex-sccrctary of the
City Building Department, will prob
ably be uppolntetl Superintendent of
Sewers by Mayor Hopkins to succeed
the late O. H. Cheney.
While Wm. II. Tatge, the able Re
publican attorney, avers thut. ho Is
not an aspirant for tho nomination
of County Judge, there is no ono
denying tho fact that he would bo a
strong candidate should ho be select
ed as tho standard-bearer.
a
Dining tho past week tho prospects
of John R. Parker's securing tho
Republican nomination for County
Judgo havo grown exceedingly
bright. All factions in his own
ward, the Twelfth, have united in
Ills' Interest and he will have tho
solid delegation In tho convention.
Leaders throughout the city und
county admit the candidate should
come from tho West Side, and from
present Indications tho West Side
wards will be a unit for Parker. He
is one of the ablest lawyers in tho
State, and no stronger man could bo i
named for the office. He Is not mak
ing a scramble for the nomination,
but will enter tho campaign to win
should his party see tit to honor him
with tho nomination. Democrats
und Republicans alike recognize his
eminent ability to till tho position
honorably and Impartially In tho in
terests of the whole people. j
'
Tho friends of W. E. Mason havo
entered on a systematic canvass with
the purposo of obtaining the Indorse
ment of tho Republican County Con
vention for him for United States
Senator. They say Cook County Is
entitled to uumo tho candidate, and
If any ono Is named Mr. Mason must
bo tho man. Democrats are likely to
pick up some Cook County man like
Franklin MacVeagh or John A.
I King. That being tho case, tho Re
publicans will havo to tako up u
( Cook County man, and Mason must
bo the man, they say. Irouuols
County recently instructed for Ma
son, and at the Republican County
Convention held at Mount Carroll,
111., Tuesday, the delegates were se
lected to attend the State, Congres
sional, and Senatorial conventions.
Those to attend tho State convention
go unlnstructcd, but It is understood
they aro for Smith D. Atkins for
Treasurer and William E. Mason for
United States Senator.
Tuesday was payday for employes
of the city, but no one got any
money. Wednesday the prospects
were no brighter, and there was much
complaint, espcc'ally from llrcmcn
1 and policemen. Comptroller Acker
man was found signing warrants for
the pay of policemen, and said that
' he couldn't pay on the tlrst day of
j the month, because lie didn't get the
j payrolls until the day boforc. The
delay Is not caused by lack of money,
but Mr. Ackcrmansays he must have
time to look over the rolls before pay
ing. The employes say they wouldn't
object to having any particular duy
set aside as payday, If they could be
sure to get their money then. Hut
, they do protest against failure to pay
them on the day when their salaries
arc due.
Three prominent Chicago gentle
men arrived In tho city yesterday,
Captain Thomas C. Kane, Colonel
James Wallace, and Major William
C. McClurc. -It Is said that these
gentlemen represent a Chicago syn
dicate, and aro here with the view of
Investing In Alabama land, und may
possibly purchase sites hero upon
which will bo erected a brewery and
a distillery. Capt. Kane is a well
known prominent Chicago official,
Col. James Wallaco Is a contractor
of ability and experience, and Major
I William C. McClurc a newspaper
correspondent of celebrity. Major
i McClurc, In 1861, was a resident of
I Memphis, Tcnn., and was a partner
with tho lato Admiral Scmmcs and
Colonel L. Dupree in the Bulletin.
These gentlemen will remain in the
city for n few day and aro tho guests
of a distinguished fellow citizen. '
Mobile (Ala.) Register, April 27
I
Governor Altgcld Is at the helm of
Stato In Sprlngtlcld again, lie Is in
butter health than ho has been for
years, his Southern trip having made
a new man of him.
At tho Methodist conference In
New York, Rev. Julius Nelson, of
Itoxbury, Conn., was a candidate for
continuation ns elder. Tho point was
raised against hi in that ho was In
debt, and this precipitated a discus
sion as to his tltncss for ordination.
A committee investigated the cao
and reported that Mr. Nelson re
ceived a salary of $;00 a year, and
his parish included three churches
widely separated, so that he had to
keep a horse to drlvo from fourteen
to thirty-eight miles every Sunday.
This report not only settled tho right
of Rev. Mr. Nelson to confirmation
but caused tho brethren to raise a
purse of $200 for him. In theso days
of fashionable churches and high
priced .pastors men may somotimes be
tempted to regard the clergy as in
spired by tho same ambitions that
move other men, but they need only
to turn to tho country to tind tho
ministers who serve the Lord with
out naming tho price.
MMi) TO rim
The Well-Known Republican Lawyer Shies
His Castor Into the Ring for
Congressional Honors.
Stront Probability That Ht Will Have No
Trouble in Receiving a Unani
mous Nomination.
Other Democrats Are Out for Durbo row's
Seat in the Persons of Maypole
and Brennan.
There is going to bo some great
lighting In tho new Fifth Congres
sional District this year. The Re
publicans arc una:.lmouly In favor
of the nomination of Kphralm Man
ning, tho distinguished lawyer. Mr.
Banning, who will be indorsed by tho
Republicans unanimously, Is a great
campaigner. He was born on a farm
near Bushncll, McDonough County,
111., July 21, 1S4U. His father was a
Virginian and his mother a Kentuck
Ian. Tho latter was a sister of the
lute Judgo Pinkncy II Walker, of
tho Supreme Court of Illinois, nnd
her father and uncle were
able lawyers, lotli In Kentucky
and Illinois. Tho family moved to
Kansas In 185.", where his father and
older brothers, who were pronounced
abolitionists, wero active in making
Kansas a free State, the meetings of
the Committee of tho Constitutional
Convention, which declared against
slavery, being held at his father's
house. In 18(10 tho family moved
back to Missouri, from which State
two of his older brothers enlisted In
the Union army, one being killed In
tho battle of Nashville and the other
serving until tho end of the war.
Mr. Running grew up, as it were,
between tho plow handles, always
from early childhood bolng used to
the hard work necessary In pioneer
farm life. Ho received his edu
cation in tho common schools
and in an academy at Brook
Held, Mo. After studying law
a whtlo ut Brooklleld, ho cutuo to
to Chicago in June, 1871, and contin
ued his professional studies until Oc
tober, 1872, at which time ho opened
an office and begun practice for him
so f. For tho last twelve or llftccn
years ho has been extensively en
gaged in tho practice of patent and
trade mark law. During this time
he has aruued many important cases
in tho United States Supremo Court
and in tho Federal Courts ut Chica
go, New York, Philadelphia, Boston,
Uctcland, Cincinnati, Kansas City,
St. Paul. Dcs Moines and other
places. Before engaging in patent
law ho was In general practico for
six or eight years, and had largo ex
perience In chancory practice, and In
real estate, corporation, und com
mercial law. Ho Is a self-mado man,
and through his own ciTorts lias at
tained his present position at tho
bar. It Is said that, with ono excep
tion, thellrmot Banning & Manning
havo argued more cases In the United
States Supremo Court during tho last
twelve years than any other law firm
In tho West.
Mr. Banning Is an elder In tho
Presbyterian Church and a member
of the Union League, Illinois and
Ashland Clubs. Ho was married In
October, 1878, to Lucrotla T. Llnds
ley, who died in February, 1887. He
was married again, to Kmille B.
Jcnnc, in September, 1880. Ho has
threo children all boys, Ho is an
old resident of tho present Fifth Con
gressional District, having lived In
tho vicinity of Washington boulevard
and Robey streets over since 1871.
Senator Noonan's early entry into
the Congressional ruco In tho Fifth
District has brought out sovoral new
candidates. Aid. Brennan, of tho
II THE HI I II.
Eighteenth Ward, was announced on
tho Democratic side yesterday. Ho
will Jiavc the backing of the Six
teenth and Seventeenth, In addition
to tho Eighteenth Ward. Win. T.
Maypole, or the Thirteenth Ward, is
also a red-hot candidate, and It Is
claimed that ho has strong assurances
of support from leaders in every ward
in the district.
There is among Democratic, author
ities u strong conviction that Albert
Phalcn, the well-known attorney
und author and compiler of "Piiulcn's
Criminal Cases," will bo the Demo
cratic nominee for Congress In the
Sixth District. Mr. Phalcn Is well
and favorably known throughout tho
district, und Is sure of election by a
handsome majority.' The appended
comments by leading attorneys sug
gest the tenor of thought In this
regard. Luther Latliu Mills: "I
havo known Albert Phalcn ever
since ho came to Chicago. He Is an
excellent lawycr.a fair-minded, honor
able gcutlcnran, und will mako an ex
cellent Congressman." Judge Joel
M. Longcneckcr: "Doplto political
differences, I must say that Albert
1'hulen will make a splendid Con
gressman. Ho has proven his capi
tal ability by writing a woikon crim
inal law which Is an authority, lie
fides this ho Is conspicuously honest,
conservative, acute, and able. It Is
a raro otublnutlonof good qualities."
Charles G. Nccly: "Albort Phalcn Is
clear-headed, energetic, but not
hasty, sound in law and dclihcrato in
Judgment, us well as of high charac
ter and wide repute. His hold on tho
pcoplo was shown In tho remarkable
strength he developed in the lust
Congressional campaign. "
-
In the Second District Clayton K.
Crafts, cx-Spoaker of tho Hoiio of
Representatives at Springtlold, will
certainly receive the Democratic
nomination. Ho will bo opposed by
Charles E. Plpor, President of tho
Giccro Hoard of Trustees, who will
bu tho Republican nominee Tho
district was cut out for u safe Demo
cratic majority of l.iioo, but Mr.
Piper Is ono of tho shrewdest politi
cians, us well us ono of tho most poj
ulur business men, in tho district.
He will make a hard light.
Wilson Darlington, a commission
merchant doing business at tho
stock-yaidsnnd residing In the Thir
tieth Ward, Is the latest candldato
mentioned on the Republican side
for Congress in tho Second District
Tho Third District Is hoavlly Dem
ocratic. Lawrence E. McGann will
be lcnomlnatcd by tho Democrats
there, and tho Republicans will nom
inuto Marcus Pollasky, tho great pro
moter and capitalist, whom they rely
on to reduce tlio majority consider
ably, as he Is ono of the 11 nest orators
In tho West. Ho will tako the stump
and mako an active canvas in the in
terests of the grand old party.
The Democrats are in hopes of be
ing able to carry five out of tho soven
Congressional districts of Cook
County.
' I
m.imnflQm.
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