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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, June 11, 1910, Image 7',
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THE OHIOAQO EAQLK, SATURDAY, JUNE I I, 1010.
CITY HALL JOTTINGS
News of Municipal Administration
Given Briefly and to the Point
lor Eagle Readers.
Useful Information, Interesting Facts and
Personal Gossip Tersely TolcT
by One Who Knows.
VACATE STREET DESPITE ALDER
MAN BAULER'S OBJECTION.
Despite energetic efforts of Alder
man Bauler, the council committee on
local Industries Tuesday recommended
for passage nn ordinance vacating part
of North Branch street, Just north of
the Chicago river, which was asked
by Montgomery Ward ft Co. Alder
man Bauler contended that It the
street Is vacated thero will be,nb suit
able place along the river between Chi
cago avenue and Division street to
make a city landing place.
NEW AUTO RULE TO BE EN
FORCED. Further Instructions to policemen
concerning regulation of automobile
speeders were Issued Tuesday by Chief
of Police Steward. His attention had
been called to the numerous Instances
where owners or operators have failed
to obtain licenses or numbers, and he
directed all policemen arresting speed
ers to learn from the vehicle bureau
whether the offender's license and
number are up to date, and if not to
''prosecute on a double charge.
Is 'a public-spirited' cltlsen who It
popular as be s prosperous In bit boil
EUGENE L. M'OARRY
Is a man who takes pride In Chicago
and of whom Chicago It proud.
ROSEA W. WEL1J1
bos earned by an bonest, upright life,
the good will and respect of the en
JAMES O. D00LE7
Is a man of sterling qualities of bead
and beurt ; successful In all hit under
takings EDGAR A. ROSSITER.
has a high conception of the dutlea of
good citizenship and bat always lived
up to them.
, OEOROE M. WEICHELT
can couut bis personal friends by the
hundred, a fact due to bis many esti
mable characteristics and bis unchang
ing, even temperament
ALBERT Q. WHEELER
Is a citizen of excellent standing and
FRED W. BLOCKI
through n- busy and careful life bas
earned the respect and good will of
. the entire community.
WILLIAM I LYMAN.
Is enterprising and progressive, as
' well as capable and careful In the con
duct of all affairs entrusted' to him,
hence bis Invariable success.
can refer with pride to a 'fine record
as well as an honored name In this
HON. FRED W. UPHAU
Is a useful citizen .faithful to duty and
deserving of the good will of all.
is liked most by those who know him
best. All who have bad business. re
lations with blm are united In bearing
testimony to this fact.
is a Cblcagoan In tbe truest tense of
the word. Progressive, public-spirited
and active, ho possesses tbe best at
tributes of true citizenship.
THOMAS W. OILMORE
is as considerate of tbe rights of oth-
rs as, be Is Insistent upon the main
tenance "t bis on. This Is one of the
reasons rfi bis great popularity.
is a typical Cblcagoan, energetic,
plucky, and Invariably successful in
every walk of life.
a. iv. wir.Tn i
bos proven by bis successful career
that brains, experience and Integrity,
form an Irresistible combination in any
line of business.
EDWARD B. PETERS
tons tbe highest Ideals of honorable
citizenship and Is true to them. There
Is no man In Chicago wbo stands feign
er In public esteem,
GEORGE A. BLBTTNER
it a typical cltlsen of Chicago, pro
gressive and energetic. He It deserv
dly successful In all bis undertakings.
HON. B, A, BCKHART
as made thorough performance of
duty, fulfillment of all agreements
with bit fellow men In tbe spirit and
h inttar and exact Justice in all
things the, guiding principles of N nil
PSeS""We M ononwnanwi.
"--.. v v
MAYOR BUSSE ISSUES FLAG DAY
Citizens of Chicago are urged by
Mayor Busse In a proclamation to fit
tingly observe the one hundred and
thirty-second anniversary of the adop
tion of the Stars and Stripes next
Tuesday. The emblem 'of the United
States was adopted June 14, 1777.
The Mayor's proclamation Is as fol
lows: "Chicago, Juno 7, 1010. To the Citi
zens of Chicago Tuesday, June 14, is
the anniversary of the adoption of
the Stars and Stripes as the national
flag of the United States. The day
marks the one hundred and thirty
second anniversary year during which
this emblem has stood for the integ
rity and liberty of our country.
"In accordance with the law, I here
by request the observance of this oc
casion by the customary and appro
priate display of the flag, and such
other patriotic demonstrations as seem
proper to the citizens of this commu
nity." CHARLES H. WAGKER
hat always been known at mas of
W. J. WBLBA8KY .
It a nan who invariably wlna and re
tain the confidence and liking of til
who have deaUngs with hla.
H. W. MAHAN
bat well earned the good will of the
community which he enjoys to such
WILLIAM a. WEBER
bat hosts of friends wbo admire him
for bit many merits and good quali
ties. EDWARD HINES
enjoys a widespread and well-earned
can always be relied upon to be loyal
to friends, true to principle and faith
ful to bis word, hence hit friends and
admirers are legion.
JOHN T. CONNEPX
holds an honored place among those
who by great ability, industry and sound
Judgment contribute to tbe growth and
upbuilding of Chicago. '
A. R. MARRIOTT
has a blgh conception of tbe duties of
citizenship and lives up to It Ho Is a
man. whom to know 'is to respect
ROQBR 0. 8ULL1VAN
enjoys a widespread and well-earned
BENJAMIN F. RIOHOLBON
Is a capable man of affairs, honorable
In his dealings, and assiduous In at
tention to bis prosperous business.
HON. ZINA R. CARTER
a man of true worth and sterling In
tegrity, Is-justly regarded as one of
Chicago's valued citizens.
CLYDE A. MORRISON
a citizen whose record Is one to be
proud of, is a man whose friends are
myriad and whose name commands re
CHARLES B. PAVLIOEK
In all relations of life never deviates
from those principles of straightfor
wardness and Integrity which have
con Mm golden tntalons everywhere.
ALBERT J. HOPKINS.
Is a man of acknowledged ability, good
Judgmeut and common sens.
JOSEPH E. FLANAGAN
stands well In tbe community at an
upright and public-spirited citizen.
His success In life Is due to his ster
ling qualities of bead and heart
FRED A. BUSRB
belongs to that ''ass of citizens who
never know fllmre, nor allow any ob
stacle to 1uer them In a worthy en
terprise joee undertaken.
Is as good and true a citizen as ever
called Chicago bis home. Every duty
of citizenship has always been faith
fully discharged by blm.
JOHN J. BRADLEY
It a man of good attainments and ex-
cellnot qualities, and therefore pqaa
1st m well as successful.
besides being a model citizen, takes a
good man's part In every movement
for tbe benefit of tbe city.
knows how to make friends and to re
tain then. He It a man tot whoa til
wbo know him have toe highest re-
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fcH(RlS.t SMMiasMsnsassiejea A
bas a flawless record as a citizen and
a typical Cblcagoan.
EDWARD O. BROWN
bas always put truth, honor and Jus
tice before expediency; hence tbe es
teem with which be Is looked upon by
all wbo know him.
THOMAS N. JAMIKftON
Is a man of sound Judgment. He has
tbe knack of easily making warm
friends, and having made a friend,
retaining bis friendship.
Is a man of keen discernment; prompt
of action, and persistent as well as
honorable la method; Is Invariably suc
CHARLES J. VOPICKA
Is a man of untarnished reputation and
of commanding ability In the conduct
of bla affairs.
JOHN F. 8MULSKI
lsvhonest able and upright In all rela
tions of life.
has gained success by force of charac
ter, Industry, Integrity and ability.
HERMAN J. BAULER
Is pleasant and genial , of manner,
obliging and faithful to his promises,
and therefore popular and respected.
ADAMS A. GOODRICH
honest, upright and true-hearted, be
makes friends and wins the esteem of
all who become acquainted with him.
has won tbe high reputation which he
enjoys by bard work and honorable
CHARLES E. CRUIKSHANK
Is honorable and fair In all his rela
tions with bis fellow citizen, upright
as he is capable and sBMigntforward.
ALEXANDER H. RETELL
is one of those men whose pledge is
tantamount to performance, and whom
everybody likes and respects.
JOHN P. HOPKINS
Is a competent and thorough man of
affairs. Whatever be does be does well
CLAYTON B. CRAFTS
Is a man of the highest standing In
tbe community; upright and Just In
all tbe affairs of life and Indefatigable
In tbe performance of all tbe duties
ANDREW J. GRAHAM
has built up a reputation in tbls city
of which any man' might well feel
TOM N. DONNELLY ,
tias always been ready to devote to
tbe welfare of tbe community that
business ability and Industry which
bas contributed so much to bis per
I, N. POWELL
has tbe deserved reputation of being
one of tbe most capable and reliable
men of affairs in Chicago.
JAMES A. BAOKLVlY
Is noted for bis excellent business
abilities and his faithful adherence to
high Ideals of duty.
maintains In all affairs of publi and
private life the highest Ideals of boo
.!.. t- " . .buu - r i
- ',?, '"'JM-"' ' vsnnnnnnnnnnnnnnKyinnnnnnnnHi;3:: :; aV
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fcmtftM. s;. -SV , sBaaannnnf mt i .atvml&lAvA u-aX
Popular Sheriff of Cook County.
GEORGE B. SWIIT
has ever been faithful to friends and
loyal to principle, a fact which ac
counts for hfs great popularity and
tbe host of friends who swear by blm.
HARRY J. COLEMAN
a enpnulo uiiin, combining eunrgy with
Intelligence, he Is Justly regarded
and respected as a valuable member
of tbe community.
JAMES S. HOPKINS
bas tbe experience and tbo, ability to
make a success of all his undertakings.
JOHN U SPRT
enjoys tbe esteem and respect of all
who admire the highest qualities of
good citizenship, which In him are
HOMER E. TINSMAN
has earned the blgh regard of bis fel
low citizens as a man loyal to friends
and faithful to principle.
JOHN F. HOLLAND
bas the respect and good wishes of
every ono with whom be comes In con
tact JAMES A. HOGAN
bas a splendid record for good citizen
ship, nersonul Integrity and first-class
ARTHUR W. FULTON
is a man whom Chicago Is proud to
claim as one of Its typical citizens.
JOHN K. OWENS
prefers private to public life, but tbe
public bas Its eyes on blm.
JOHN V. CLARKE
Is a man whose wcll-icuown ability
and public spirit places blm In the
front ranks of our most useful citizens.
George W. Jackson, Ina
Bridss, Structural Stsel, Machinery, Subways, Tunnels
and Heavy Foundations, Interlocking Stool Shooting
N Stool Ribs and Lagging
, Oh rlt u4 Sul Ww kt Omrln Aim f 174,219 Simi ft$
Ss4 for mw Intorleekliwt Stasl Shotting OtUUg
sue' Susl Ribs and Ulng GtUtsf
OFFICE: 175179 W.Jackson Boulevard
, WAREHOUSE: 178-190 Quinsy Stroot
aTTEEf wmvKi, J 800136 EUten Avenue
ITEEL WORKS: J m MwW
ALBERT N. ROSENEGK
possesses In an eminent degree those
merits and qualities which go to make
up tbe true Cblcagoan. He Is best
liked by those who know blm best
WILLIAM A. DOYLE
Just and fair In all his dealings, pos
sesses tbe confidence and good will of
all wbo know him.
never neglected an opportunity to do
good for bis fellow citizen, and In tbe
course of bis career bas made tbou'
sands of loyal friends.
A. 8. HTBBARD
has a fine record for probity and
strictly honorable methods. He has
made himself respected In every walk
In life which he bas been engaged.
Is modest and unassuming, but the peo
ple appreciate blm Just tbe same.
PniLIP R. BRAND
never falters .when once bis mind Is
made up as to tbe right and the wrong
of a question. He s always on tbe
right side, regardless of all other con
siderations or consequences.
HENRY SHERMAN BOUTELL
bas never been known to undertake
what he could not accomplish, nor fall
to accomplish what bo bas undertaken,
PLINY B. SMITH
a man of many excellent qualities, Is
brainy, reliable and nlwrvs steadfast
to friends and to tbe line of duty.
active, energetic, enterprising and
public-spirited, bas made a success of
aU his undertakings, and Is ranked by
common consent among our very best
M V -
NEWS FROHI ILLINOIS
Items from All Over the
State of Matters of In
terest to Our Readers.
Happenings of the Week from Cairo
to Chicago Carefully Com
piled for Busy Men.
POLICEMAN SLAIN IN ALLEY.
Victim o( Crime mt Itnquoln ThouuM
Killed by Iturjclnrs.
One of the most mysterious murders
In the history of Duquotn, of which
Joseph White, a night policeman, was
the victim, was committed early in the
morning. Shortly after 11 o'clock the
previous night the several policemen
started on their hourly rounds through
the business district. Whlto failed to
return at the usual time and an In
vestigation was made. After on hour
his body, mutilated almost beyond rec
ognition, was found in an alley at the
rear of a grocery store. A number ot
petty thefts have been committed
there during the last two weeks, and
one theory Is that White encountered
thieves wbo were In the net, of burg
larizing the grocery store and was
overpowered and killed.
MARSHAL ARRESTS OWN WIFE.
"I'm Henpecked," nyn Officer ot
Uw He Hende Wanna to Jail.
Theodore Birch, marshal of Bcnbow
City, locked his wife in Jail to prove
his authority when 'she would not stop
"henpecklng." "She continually nagt
me," said Birch, "and Interferes witb
my duties by begging me to stay home
at night when I must patrol the
streets. She Is jealous, and the other
night came while I was on guard at a
concert hall, where there was dancing
and called me names and slapped mc
while I was talking to two women. I
arrested her and will teach her to stay
home hereafter. I think I had a right
to lock her up." Birch deputized o
friend to carry the screaming woman
GETS SUNDAY SCHOOLS MEET.
Qnlncr to Be Place for Conventloa
of 1011 -OSScera Klecled.
The State Sunday school convention
closed In Olney with a parado ot 3,000
men, followed by a meeting at which
Dr. William Eva, of Moody Bible In
stitute spoke. Tho convention voted
to meet In Qulncy in 1011, and the fol
lowing year at Elgin. Dan 55. Vernon,
of Olnoy, was elected president, Alex
ander Anderson, of Polo, vlco presi
dent; F. D. Everett, of Highland Park,
treasurer, and Wf B. Jacobs, general
secretary. New' members of tho Exec
utive Committee nro A. II. Mills, De
catur; II. T. Lay, Kewanee; J. B. 81k
king. Broadlnnd; 11. C. Willis, Toledo,
and J. H. Mulford, Peoria.
EXPEL STUDENT PLAGIARIST.
Glenn Hnilln, Jnllrt Mentor, Admits
I'llchliiK Year-lluok I'rlie Story.
A Joltet faculty member recogniz
ing in a story in tho current number
of a magazine a duplicate of tho prize
story ot tho senior class year-book to
day robbed Its supposed aufllor, Glen
Smith, a student in tho graduating
class, of literary honors and scholastic
standing. Smith was summarily ex
pelled from the Jollet High School by
Superintendent Brown following his
confessjon that "Angela's Muslin
Gown" was nono other than "Her
Cluss-Day Gown," which, CharleB Ware
Bassett contributed to St. Nicholas un
der a different caption. The year-book
containing the story Is already pub
lished. ELECTED BY ILLINOIS ELKS.
Frnuk II. Vox at I'eorla Made I'renU
dent at Qulncy Bteetlnir.
The Illinois Elks' Association ad
journed In Qulncy, selecting Alton as
tho place ot holding next year's con
vention, and electing tho following
offlcors: President, Frank D. Fox,
Peorln; Vlco President, Harry Aerrl
man, Olney; Secretary, Fred A.
Farnum, Springfield; Treasurer, C. II.
Williamson, Qulncy: Executlvo Com
mittee, Sam Ryerson, Rock Mind; J.
8. Cnllcndar, Qalcsburg, and Dr. Snoll,
Litchfield, Tho by-laws nro changed
so that n Stato officer may aorvo mom
than ono term.
HUSBAND IS ACCUSED.
CbnrKcil rlth KlllltiK Wife llecauae
Snpiii-r Whn Not llendy,
Becauso alio did not havn suppor
ready for her husband, Mrs. Frank
Lowamlowskl Is dead In Chicago and
her husband will be chargod with mur
der, according to tho police. Mrs.
Lewan'dowskl died and tho police say
her death was due to a beating given
her by her husband, when ho camo
homo and found his supper not ready.
Mrs. Lewandowskl's face and body
were bruised and alio suffered Internal
Injuries, according to the hospital phy
sicians. Htarasce Warehouse Unrna.
Flro destroyed the atoiago warehouse
of C. E. Soverlgn & Co., In Rockford,
with a loss of about 15,000. The Smith
A Borger Baby Carriage Company and
the Soverlgn Neckyoko Company bad
factory space In tho building. The
household goods of about thirty fami
lies were consumed.
SUtr-Sfth Weddlasr AaatveMarr.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Martin, ol
Manllus, celebrated their alxty-flftb
MINOR STATE ITEMS.
Three freight cars were burned up
in Nelson. They were filled with posts
and coke but tho freight was saved.
Jules W. Hemenwny, a prominent
merchant and Mason ot Duquoln, is
dead. He was sick but a short time.
While swimming In the old slough
near the Relay Depot, In East St.
Louis, Calvin Craig, 8 years old, was
Paul Thompson, a farmer; living
near Elvaston, was struck and Instant
ly killed by lightning while at work
In a field near his home.
The girls of the Elgin high school
have formed an anti-rat society and
all the members are to forego wear
ing that article In their hair.
Johnny Gardner and August Meyer,
two of tho recent Chatsworth bank rob
bers, have been taken to the Jollet
penitentiary to serve five years each.
Three men were killed when a rail
road locomotive boiler exploded near
Colllnsvllle Junction, on the tracks of
the St. Louis, Troy ft Eastern ral!road.
A flock of a hundred or more Black
Terns have made their home at Lo
cust creek below tho dam In Sterling.
Birds of this sort are unusual In that
A balloon found In a pasture near
Wataga was for a time believed to
lio a part of the comet and caused
great excitement. Where it camo
from is unknown.
Mrs. Jnmes Dynes, wife of a Kewa
neo farmer, Is dead from nervous shock
due to tho belief her G year old son
had been kidnaped. The boy was found
playing In the barn.
William P. Anderson, of Indianapo
lis, was arrested there on chargos of
grand larceny and embezzlement grow
ing out of the closing of the West Un
ion Bank at Marshall.
Dr. Charles L. Morgan, of Elgin,
and Dr. C. C. Smith, ot Aurora, have
been named by Governor Deneen as
delegates to tho National Civic Feder
ation's annual conference.
A forty acre farm, valued at $1,000,
will be given away a a prize at a
county fair to be held by the Streator
Lodge ot Elks. An automobile and
other prizes will also be awarded.
Joseph T. Fleming, n veteran re
tired merchant of' Fairfield, died, aged
77 years. Ho leaves two sons, Eldon
P. Fleming, morchnnt of Fairfield, and
Joseph T. Fleming, merchant of Rock
ford. William Mathows, secretary of tho
Bedal Gold Cure Instltuto for Drunk
enness In Sterling, will dlo as a result
of an attempt at suicide by cutting the
arteries In his wrists while ho was In
The mystery of the death of Fire
man ArtUur Hampton, of Aurora, who,
while In his cab was hit by a brick,
still remains unsolved. Hampton died
from tho wound. Tho coroner's Jury
was unable to fix the blame.
Rates on coal from Illinois and In
diana mines to Chicago and to points
basing on Chicago, which were to bo
effective tho othor day, have been post
poned until July 25. Tho chango pro
posed was a flat advance of 10 cents n
Otto and Calvin Polstor, brothers,
of Galllon, Ohio, employed by tho
Streator Decorating Company on In
terior work In St. Joseph's Church in
La Salle, fell from a scaffold, as a re
sult of which the former is dead and
tho lattor Is in St. Mary's Hospital
with a badly Injured back and possible
Jesse Rny Edwards, who broke tho
world's record In firing big guns on
the battlo ship South Carolina, was
born near Roodhouso twonty-ono years
ago, and lived thero nttendlng school
up to tho tlmo ho onllstcd In tho navy,
two years ago. Ho wont around tho
world with tho fleet. Ills torm of en
listment will oxplro In August, 1911.
The cltlztuis of Dloomlngton have
completed n remarkablo campaign to
ralso $165,000 for (be purchaso ot land
necessary for tho enlargement of thu
Chicago and Alton shops there. Now
a commltteo will go to Chicago to no
tify Vlco President Gcorgo Ross of tho
acceptance of tho proposition to ex
pend $1,000,000 thore If tho required
land Is donated.
Tho Mulberry Hill Coal Company,
near Freoburg, has almost completed
tho task of Installing safety appliances
required under a now Stnto law. Con
creto stables nro being built and water
plpo is being placed In tho shaft, bo
that water will lo available In thu
main shaft. A tolophone system lias
been Installed. The cost of the Im
provements Is about $1,000.
Albert J, Snell, son of tbe million
aire Amos J. Snell, whose murder in
Chicago In 1888 created a widespread
sensation, was found dead In bed at
a cheap rooming house in that city
tho othor day, He was 50 years of age.
He Inherited a fortune from his father,
and Is said to have set a fast paco
whllo tho money lasted. He drifted
steadily downward ot late years, and
for sovoral years has made a hand-to-mouth
living, running errands ou the
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