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THE CH IC ACSO
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tothcast Corner Washington SI. and 5lh Ae.
rlGNRY F. DONOVAN, CJilor aid I'ubllshjr
Bnterrd n,i Sroti(J CIsm Matter October 11,
lJ, n 'hf Cos. fiir" at (.htuiKo, lltinoit, under
Act o( March 3, ism
ESTABLISHED OCTOBER 5, ISS.
Incorporated under the Law of
By Henry P. Donovan.
CHICAGO, JANUARY 11, 1913.
POOR "L" SERVICE.
Thn Horvlcn etven bV tho North-
western elevated to tho peoplo living
Bouth of Fullerton avenue Is abom
inable. Peoplo who board tho trains at
"Webster, Center, Willow, Halsted,
Larrabcc, Sedgwick, Schiller, Division
and Oak stations havo to depend upon
local trains. To get an Idea of tho
service tho peoplo got from these
local trains ono has only to 'stand on
any platform In tho loop during tho
rush hours and sco how tho peoplo
who havo to use tho local trains are
treated. Ho will find an oyer nbund
anco of Evanston trains that don't
nton after leaving Chicago avenuo
until they got to Argylo station; he
will llnd plenty of Wilson express
trains and also plenty of Ruvcnswood
express trains that make no stops be
tween Chicago avenuo and Belmont.
But what about tho local trains? They
aro running, but fow and frfV between.
Tho great population of tho North
Sldo Is practically without elevated
Aldermen Burns, Geiger, Baulcr,
Schaeftor, Hoy, KJollander, Hadorleln
and Krumholz, whoso wards nro of-,
fected by this service, should demand
that tho Northwestern Elevntcd rail
road llvo up to Hi ordinance and glvo
tho peoplo the servlco they nro' en
THOSE SIDEWALK OBSTRUC
TIONS. Aldermen Cross, Kcnna and Utpatol
wero named on n sub-committee In n
meeting ot tho council commltteo on
streets and alleys to tako up tho pro
posed abolition of sidewalk obstruc
tions In tho downtown district.
Thoro uro somo COU violations and
tho commltteo recommended to the
council threo weeks ago that May 1,
1913, bo aot as tho dato for tholr
abolition. Tho question has been set
for a special order of business In tho
Since tho matter was recommended
to tho council for passage thoro has
been opposition from persons holding
leases for periods of years and desir
ing that tho action for abolition of
stairway stops and similar obstruc
tions bo held off until tho expiration
of tho lenses.
This, It Is declared, would provent
tho ordinance going into effect until
Twenty-seven per cent ot tho leases
will oxplro this year, C5 per cent In
1914, and at tho end of 1920, 97 per
cent of thorn would bo terminated.
The commltteo voted to recommend
that Pino street, from Ohio street to
Chicago avenue, now known as Lin
coln parkway, bo turned over to tho
city by the Lincoln Park Commis
sioners to aid tho Michigan avenue
connecting link plan.
Tho Twenty-fifth ward will bo tho
best lighted ward In tho city and ono
of tho best in the United States if
tho plans and ideas ot Aldorman
Henry D, Capltaln nro carried out.
Alderman Capltaln has with tho aid
of City Electrician Palmer nnd sev
eral others Introduced a system ot
lighting with tho wires underground.
Tho wires will bo placed Just Inside
the curb so as not to affect the paving
of tho streets In any way. Aa soon
as tho frost Is out of tho ground the
tlrst work will be started on this
worthy project. Tho Twenty-fifth is
one of tho great residence wards ot
tho city and tho new system of light
ing will add to Its beauty and its
value to the proporty ownor. Great
credit must bo given to Aldorman
Henry D. Capltaln In this work. It
was his idea and ho has labored tire
lessly to bring It to success.
The cltizons of tho Thirty-first ward
will make no mistake in sending An
son H. Brown to tho city council. His
record both as a lawyer nnd a citizen
is a clean and worthy ono In every
respect and he will make a splendid
As a result of a Lnko Streot ele
vated train going off tho tracks on
Wednesday rtcomraendntfon to tho
city council that tho speed limit at
EDITORIAL AND PERSONAL NOTES
Pungent Paragraphs on Live Topics,
Comment on the Leading Men of
curves on the olovntcd structure bo
reduced from eight to six miles on
hour will bo lnntlo by Traction Expert
M. C. Buckley.
"I am not quite satisfied ns to tho
cnuso of tho accident," sold Mr. Buck
ley. "Tho puzzling fcaturo is that
tho cud car was derailed.
"Somo complaints have reached mo
from passengers, who said trains
rounded curves at a speed that mado
them uncomfortable. Six miles Is bet
ter than eight nt these curves and I
Intend to take It up with the com
James V. O'Donnell, tho popular at
torney and mnster-ln-chnnccry, would
prove a worthy successor to Superior
Court Judge Ben M. Smith.
Depositions of county ofuclals wcro
taken In the election contest by which
W. J. Stnplcton seeks to win tho statu
senatorial scat to which George W.
Harris was elected by a nnrrow ma
jority. Staplcton alleges that Harris
lacked tho live-year residence in Chi
cago which tho law requires.
"I am acquainted," said Stapleton
last night, "with tho stntuto which
says that tho man with tho next high
est number of votes Is not elected.
But It has been tho practice of tho
senate In such cases to recognize tho
candidate with tho second highest
number of votes."
Twenty-fifth warders nro going to
re-nomlnnte and re-elect their able
and faithful alderman, Henry D. Cap
itals Alderman Lewis D. Sltts will have
no trouble In being renominated In
tho Seventeenth ward.
State's Attorney Mncluy Hoyno on
Tuesday asked tho flnnnco commltteo
of tho county board for a total ap
propriation of 217,700 with which to
opcrato his ofllco during 1013. Upon
tho advlco of his predecessor, Mr.
Wnyman, tho stato's attorney sought
llvo moro assistants than the thirty
ono that the ofllco carried last year.
"Mr. Wnyman told mo before ho
left olllce," ho oxplnlncd, "to make
overy effort I could to get at least
this number of thirty-six assistants.
Ho snld his administration was labor
ing under tho disadvantage of insutn
clout help, and that unless this was
remedied the additional work that
would do'volve upon my administra
tion would cauBo us to fall hopelessly
behind -In the matter of keeping our
docket up to date."
Mr. Hoyno proposes to udd two as
sistants at 500 n month, two ut $230
a month and two nt $200, but ho plans
to drop ono of tho assistants now In
James C. Doolcy is talked of by
many Donfocrats for that vacancy on
tho Municipal Court bench.
William Halo Thompson is being
mentioned by many Republicans as
tho right man for City Treasurer noxt
Henry Sherman Boutoll, minister
to Switzerland and formor Congress
man, was nominated by Prosldont
Tnft for Judge of tho Court of- Claims,
and Kenton W. Booth of Illinois was
named for chief justico of that
tribunal. Judgo Booth has been a
member of tho Court of Claims slnco
1905. Mr. Boutell's appointment gives
Edward J. Kalndl, president ot tho
Northwest Liquor Dealors' Associa
tion, was Indorsed for tho Democratic
nomination for alderman of tho Fif
teenth ward at u meeting at Gieso's
hnll, 27-15 West Division street.
Pctor Roluborg was on Wednesday
night elected President ot tho School
Mayor Harrison appointed Joseph
J. Murray ns city flro attornoy, to suc
ceed Michael F. Sullivan, recently
mado assistant state's attorney. Mr.
Murray has eight children. Ho lives
at 11CG West Monroe street nnd is
forty years old.
Charles H. Wncker, of tho Chicago
I'luii Commission, nnd Jarvis Hunt,
nrchltect, will bo asked to meet tho
council commltteo on local Industries
January 10 to confer on tho policy of
tho city as compared with tho policy
of the Chicago plan. Numerous street
vacations nro sought by various jail
road companies nnd others, and tho
members wish to learn whothor or
not these nro a hlndrnnco to tho Chi
cago plan Idea.
Aldorman si Muyor announced a
meeting for 12 o'clock Saturday noon,
at which tho discussion of a flro com
missioner to havo chnrgo of tho busi
ness end of tho flro department will
bo takon up. Aldermen Tomnn and
Burns, tho other members of tho sub
committee which has the matter In
chargo, the flro chief, assistant flro
chief and representatives of tho board
of underwriters will bo present.
Chlcngoans Interested In tho Im
provement of Illinois roads aro plan
ning to attend the highway Improve
ment convention which Is to bo held
In Springfield, 111,, on January 31.
Among tho speakers will bo W. C,
Brown, president of tho Now York
Central lines; Congressman Martin
B. Madden, of tho Joint commltteo on
good roads of tho House and Senate;
Logan Waller Pago, director of pub
lie roads, United States Department
of Agriculture; Representative A,
Tlco, chairman of tho Illinois legsla
tlvo commltteo on good roads; Charles
l'lor, president of. tho Illinois Manu
facturers' Association; Wllllnm O.
Hdens, president of tho Illinois High
way Improvement Association; S. E.
Brady, chairman of tho good roads
commltteo of tho Illinois Bankers'
Association1; C. A. Kller, chairman of
tho good roads commltteo of tho 1111
nols Commercial Federation.
It will tako moro than windy self
seekers to beat Alderman Henry D.
Cnpltntn for ro-nomlnntlon and re
election In tho Twenty-fifth ward.
Albert W. Hnrrln Hiionomlml tilo
father, Norman W. Harris, Tuesday
as president of tho Harris Trust and
Savings bank. Albert W. has been
nrst vice-president of tho bank, and
tho formal change of ofllco was mado
nt tho bank's annual election of offi
cers. Coroner Peter Hoffman will discuss
his work nt n midday luncheon of tho
Interstate Round Tnblo Club at tho
Kalserhof Hotel noxt Wednesdny.
Plans nro being mado to enro for 27G
members of tho club at this meeting.
ChtcnKo never had n. hnttnr nitv
lreasuror than Henry Stuckart. Ho
la an able, conscientious and hard
working public official.
Announcement of a chango of tho
dato set for holding tho examination
for chief probation officer wbb made.
Tho examination has been sot for
January 20, but a conflict with other
examination dates mado it necessary
to chango It to f January 18.
Thomas J. O'Brien, 1618 Grand ave
nue, a former state representative, Is
being urged by his friends as a Dem
ocratic candldato for alderman from
the Seventeenth ward. Ho is tho
Flvo clerks who were discharged
by Frank P. Dnnlsch', clerk of tho
Municipal Court, presented their
cases to tho commltteo of Judges re
cently appointed by Chief Justico
Harry Olson to pass. on their petition
for reappointment. Tho Judges who
heard tho pleas woro Scully, Boltler
and Kearns. No decision was given.
Chief Justice Olson Intimated nftnr
tho henrlng that tho court may hold.
mui mo ciorKB can bo reinstated,
James S. Hopkins, tho well known
attorney, would servo tho people well
on tho bench.
Cook county never had an abler or
moro conscientious county Judgo
than John E. Owens.
President of tho Sanitary District
Thomas A. Smyth Is a public official
who Is at all times working In tho In
terests ot tho taxpayers.
In tho financial world ot Chi igo
no man stands higher in tho cstimn
tlon of his associates than Albert G.
Anson H. Brown, woll known Chi
cago lawyer, has announced his can
didacy for aldorman In tho Thirty-first
wnrd and has received tho Indorse
ment of tho Progressive Club. Tho
Thirty-first ward Is good Progressive
torrltory, and Mr. Brown is getting
out among tho voters and making a
personal canvass. Assurances of sup
port hnvo boon given him by somo
of tho most nctlvo workors In tho
ward. Mr. Brown was born in Charles
City, la., In 18C9, and enmo to Chicago
In 1894. Ho wont to work for tho
Chicago City Railway Company In
1890, nnd worked In that capacity for
two years, leaving to tako a position
In tho offices of tho International Har
vester Company. While employed by
tho latter company he spent his spare
time and evenings studying law nnd
was admitted to the bar. For tho last
eighteen years Mr. Brown has Hvod
In tho Thirty-first ward, his residence
being nt 521 West Cist plnco. Ho
has law offices at 9 South LaSallo
Mr. Brown Is the typo of man tho
peoplo need in tho City Council. Able,
onorgotic and wide awake, ho Is qual
ified in evory way to serve thorn hon
estly and fearlessly. Ho has always
taken nn active Intorest In tho wel
fare of tho Thirty-first ward. Ho
started tho agitation for sheltered ele
vated platforms and vestlbuled ele
vated trains and ho desorvos credit
for it. Ho will mnko a flno alder
man. Judgo John R. Caverly Is making a
flno record on tho Municipal Court
bench. Ho is an ablo and conscien
Judgo Edward Osgood Brown would
do honor to tho position of Attorney
A stringent State taw is needed to
regulate the establishment of bonks.
There are too muny wild-cat nnauclnl
schemes now In existence In Chicago.
Not wishing to compete with the big
banks, Irresponsible people ure starting
up small banks In the outlying districts
of Chicago, from time to time. This
practice hns had disastrous results
upon the business and financial Inter
ests ot the entire city. Muny hundred
small business men and traders have
been ruined by this class of Institu
tions. This nefarious practice should be
stopped and the only way to stop It Is
by municipal legislation.
A Provision ought to be mad In fha
city charter authorizing the cltv under
Its police power to regulate the estab
lishment of banks and creating In
pursuance of this work a board for
the examination of all proposed new
banking concerns. Such a board
should be given ample power to exam
ine Into the flnnnclnl standing of the
promoters of these Institutions, and
none should be allowed to be licensed
unless such as could show assets ample
for the earning on of their business,
sufficient to cover the ninnunt of their
deposits, and sound and substantial
enough to thoroughly protect their
There can be no question 'as to the
right nud the Justice of the i-lty to
exercise such power under a properly
constructed charter provision. If the
city has the right to regulate plumb
ers, to regulate engineers, to regulate
the elctrlcnl business, to regulate pawn
brokers nnd the scores of other busi
ness enterprises nnd industries over
which It exercises unquestioned super
vising powers, It certainly hns a per
fect right to regulate the banking busi
ness, which Is of far more Importance
tlmti nnythlng in the line of business
In tho city, because upon the legitimate
mid honest business methods of these
Institutions depends theWelfnreof the
entire city In Its business and commer
cial life, while methods of a contrary
kind Indulged In by small, Irresponsible
speculative concerns only results In
failures that Involve Injuriously the In
terests of the entire community. How
often have we seen It that the failure
of one of these little banks, started
upon Insecure and Irresponsible founda
tions, nnd boomed by fraudulent and
false representations, have dragged
down to ruin hundreds of good, hard
working; thrifty and deserving citizens.
The licenses Issued by the examin
ing board, which, of course, should be
composed of responsible citizens and
nble financiers, should be of a charac
ter that1 would be absolutely prohibi
tive of all schemes and projects for the
establishment of phony concerns of this
This would be welcomed by all sound
nnd responsible banking houses,
whether private or national.
William A. Doyle deserves tho high
place he holds In tho estimation ot
tho peoplo of Chicago. Both as a
lawyer and a citizen his record Is
clean and .honorable In evory respect.
Jacob Llndhelmor, assistant City
Treasurer, Is much talke of by Demo
crats for City Treasurer.
Tho Telephone Trust will be fought
by tho people until It ceases to bo a
monopoly and until its charges aro
ns rcnsonablo as' the government It
self would charge for similar publlo
Peoplo who lmaglno that the pass
ing of an ordinanco by tho City Coun
cil will do awny with a public demand
for better conditions and lower rates
In the telephone servlco aro mistaken.
Tho telophono Is a necessity to tho
peoplo and no ono knows this bottor
than iho monopoly which control. It:
Tho purchase of newspapers or tho
pur. liaso of public officials will not
help tho causo ot monopoly.
Tho nowspnpers which support mo
nopoly havo lost their Influonco with
tho public, which Is intelligent and
possessed of a good memory.
Public officials who glvo away tho
pcoplo's rights or show favors to tho
telophono monopoly will not bo for
gotten. On tho contrary, thoy will bo prop
erly branded nnd will bo retired to
The peoplo aro In no framo of mind
to bo trlflod with. Thoy nro showing
this ovory day and at every election.
Tho man who sells thorn out to a
trust may win tho approbation of
somo mllllonnlre-owncd dally paper,
but tho common citizen, who Is In
sulted, neglected and overcharged by
tho telophono scrvloe, will not forgot.
Thoro is ono thing that tho average
voter has a knifo up his sleovo for.
Thnt thing Is the publlo official who
favors tho Telophono Trust.
In Judgo Klckham Scanlan tho peo
plo of Cook County havo an honest,
ablo and fearless man on tho bench,
Tho many friends of Andrew Dono
van, tho nonular attorney who mndn
such a splendid raco for Congress In
tho First District, aro booming him for
mat vacancy on tho Municipal Court
On pngo 31 of tho annual report of
tno noil Telephone system for 1912
wo find tho following Ingenous state
ment oxcusliiK tho rnlalnc of rates:
"Wherever those rates havo been'
Increased it has been dono by and
with tho consent of tho subscribers
to tho oxchnnges, and with tho direct
authority or acqulesconco ot tho pub
This is certainly good. It would
bo n safo guess to say thnt tke "enn.
Bont of tho subscribers" was novor
naked but that rates were rnlHRrt
"with tho direct authority or acqules
conco oi mo puniio authorities."
Aro tho public authorities of the
city of Chicago going to acquiesce in
a ralso ot telophono rates?
The Chicago Telephone' Company,
which Is Buffering so much from
want ot funds, according to certain
city "experts" that It will have to
ralso telophono rates on the people
In order to exist, paid 8 per cent In
dividends last year.
Think of Itl
Eight por cent on twenty-seven mil
lion dollars I
This Is the company that started
with a capital stock ot halt a million
and now has a capital stock of twenty-seven
It pays 8 per cent annual dividend
on twenty-seven millions and puts up
a twenty-two story modern offlc
The people ot Chicago are such
easy marks that the phone crowd want
to get more out of them and asks for
nn Increase In rates at the bands of
tho City Council.
And two "experts" agree that this
"poor" company Is losing money I
In 1911 the Chicago Telephone Com
pany paid 8 per cent In quarterly divi
dends of 2, per cent March 81, B per
cent, Juno 30; 2 per cent, September
30; 2 per cent, December 30, 1911.
Hero Is n nice little nest egg of
$2,160,000 divided up among the stock
holders. When to this Is added the profits
paid tho "parent" Bell Telephone
Company, the amount grabbed off the
people of Chicago is simply enormous.
Instead ot raising telephone rates,
the City Council should lower them.
Both as a lawyer and a citizen James
S, Hopkins Is liked and tespected by
alt who come In contact with him.
John J. Gcrnghty, head of the An
cient Order of Hibernians ana well
known manufacturer of badges and
buttons would make a fine city treas
Andrew J, Ryan, the well-known
lawyer and former city attorney,
stands high in the estimation of all
Chlcagoans both as a lawyer and as a
Oscar F. Mayer would make a splen
did city treasurer, .
The old fashioned Trust phone
service In Chicago Is getting worse
every day. Patrons are constantly
complaining of It Wrong numbers
are constantly In evidence; the busy
signal Is given frequently for a "wrong
number", while the phone that Is
called Is not busy at all. Some of the
operators are Impertinent Others of
them are Incompetent. All ot this
works for a loss of business, time and
patience. The whole system is an
tiquated, and out of date." It is only
retained because the old company Is
moro Interested In piling up dividends
than it Is In serving the people.
President Thomas A. Smyth, ot the
Sanitary District, has Increased tho
efficiency of tho service ode hundred
per cent slnco ho took ofllco.
C:Tf OFFICES NEW CITY MALL.
Snth floor. South end.
Board of Election Commissioners.
Third floor. South end.
Charles H. Kellerman.
Howard S. Taylor.
William H. Stuart, chief clerk. '
Charles H. Mitchell, attorney.
Board of Examiners.
Motor vehicle operators, 10th floor.
Moving picture operators, 10th floor.
Plumbers, 10th floor. North end.
Stationary engineers, 10th floor.
Bonrd of Inspectors of publlo ve
hicles, 3d floor. North end.
Board of Local Improvements.
Genoral offices, 2d floor. South end.
Public hearing rooms, 1st floor.
Law department, 2d floor. South
Sixth floor. South end.
Soventh floor. North end.
, Bridge Division.
Fourth floor. North end.
Vault floor. North end.
Sixth floor. North end.
First floor. South end.
First floor. South end.
General office, 5th floor. North end.
Auditor, 5th floor. North end.
Paymaster, 5th floor. North end.
Roal estate agent, 5th floor. North
Council chamber, 2d floor. North
Genernl committee-rooms, 2d floor.
Commute on finance, 2d floor. Nortff
Commltteo on local transportation.
Special park commission, 10th floor.
Sixth floor. Center.
Superintendent, 3d floor. North end.
Chief Janitor, 3d floor. North eud.
Vault floor. South end.
I City Statistician.
Tenth floor, North end.
Second floor. Center.
Civil Service Commission.
General offices, 6th floor. South end.
Examlnlng-room, 10th floor. Center.
Bureau of Compensation.
Vault floor. South end.
Fifth floor. South end.
Bureau of Engineering (City En
gineer). Fourth floor. North end. '
Department of Electricity.
Sixth floor. Center.
Second floor. North end.
Fire marshal, 1st floor. North end.
Fire alarm telegraph, 6th floor. Cen
ter. Firemen's pension fund, secretary
of board of trustees (city clerk), 1st
floor. South snd. ,
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Highly Respected Business Man and Sanitary Trustee.
Bureau of Get Inspection.
Vault floor. South end.
Inspector of Oils.
Tenth floor. South end.
Fourth floor. North end.
Department of Health.
Commissioner of health, 7th floor.
Bureau of food Inspection, 7th floor.
Bureau of sanitary Inspection, 7th
Bureau ot contagious diseases, 7tli
Bureau of vital statistics, 7th floor.
Department of Law.
Corporation ' counsel, 6th floor.
Secretary and Treasurer J. L.
City attornoy, 6th floor. North end.
Prosecuting attornoy, 6th floor.
Special assessment attornoy, 2d
floor. South end.
' Local Transportation Committee.
Third floor. North end.
Local Transportation (Traction Ex
Third floor. North end.
Bureau of Maps and Plats.
Fourth floor. North end.
Fifth floor. Center.
Municipal Court New City Hall.
Courtrooms, 8th, 9tb and 11th floors,
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Meeting hours tor City Council com
mlttees are as follows:
Monday Streets and alleys, 2
o'clock;, buildings, 3:30 o'clock.
Tuesday Schools and police, 11
o'clock; harbors, wharves and bridges,
2 o'clock; local Industries, 2 o'clock.
Wednesday Special park commis
sion, 10:30 o'clock; health, 2 o'clock;
local transportation, 2 o'clock; track
elevation, 3:30 o'clock.
Thursday Gas, oil and electrlo
light, 2 o'clock; llconse, 3:30 o'clock;
water, 3:30 o'clock.
Friday Compensation, 11 o'clock;
Judiciary, 2 o'clock; finance, 2 o'clock;
bathing beaches, 3:30 o'clock.
Hoer bor Brewing Company.
Chairman Block ot the local trans
portatlou committee named the fol
Street Car Service Complaint
Northwest Sldo Twlgg, Hyldahl,
Clancy. Noith Side Capltaln, Llpps.
Southwest Sldo-Schultz, Donahoe,
Stewart. South Side Fisher, Bergen,
Committee on Wllmette Extensloa
ot tho Northwestern Elevated Rail
roadBlock, Twlgg, Schultz, Fisher,
Through Routes Block, Llpps,
Committee to Keep In Touch With
the Elevated Road's Valuation Com
missionBlock, Richert, Llpps, Long.
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