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THE CHICAGO EAGLE,
ghc Chicago jSuciIc
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY
Aa tadcpendent Newspaper, Fearless
INSCRIPTION RATES $2.00 PER YEAR
AOCIItt AU. COUUl'SICATIONS TO
104 Tcirro.stc uuildiso.
Talffhoncsi Main J"l 3 Auto. 31613.
"Vtheart Corntr Waihlngton St. and 5th Ave.
rIENRY P. DONOVAN, Editor and Publisher
BntfrrJ oi Scto-d ClaM Mattrr October II,
lM. at the Post Office at Chicago, IlltnoU, under
Act of March 3, 179. .
ESTABLISHED OCTOBER 5, 1889.
Incorporated under the Laws of
fip AMI bBMh
l7l9W III wmv'tkmr
EDITORIAL AND PERSONAL NOTES
Pungent Paragraphs on Live Topics, with Some
Comment on the Leading Men of the Day.
proposed provisions ,lt would bo un
lawful to oroct, enlnrgo or nltor nny
building, except residences not ex
ceeding two stories nnd minor struc
tures, without n permit from tho Btnto
building commissioner. For Chicago
builders it would require besides send
ing two sets of plans to tho city de
partment for approval, to Bend a sep
arnto set of plans to tho building de
partment of tho state to obtain tho
approval of that body.
By Henry P. Done van.
CHICAGO, JANUARY 18, 1913.
THE CITY AND THE BREWERS.
Alderman Henry D. Capltnln will bo
renominated nnd re-elected by tho vot
ers of tho Twenty-fifth ward. Ho Is
ono of tho best men In the City Coun
cil. Ho can bo found at all times
working In tho Interest of tho people.
There will bo lots of big propositions
coming beforo tho next City Council
and It Is able, energetic and far
Blghtcd men llko Henry D. Capltnln
who will bo needed there.
conditions. Aldermen Holding and
Kcnrns told of tho 400 miles of
streets and tho fact that only 20C
miles wero paved. Other speakers
wero Miss Nicholas, Mrs. W. H. Em.
erson, Dr. Bcllo Gurncy nnd Mrs.
Colonel Daniel Morlarlty would
mnko a good City Treasurer.
In Judge M. J. cTbouoghue tho San
itary District has secured an able and
honest man for its real estate attor
ney and expert.
Tho appointment of James C. Doo
ley, former justice of the peace, as
Assistant State's Attorney gives gen
It is a sad commentary upon tho
thoughtfulness as well as tho selfish
ness of many of our local public of
ficials that they pay so littlo attention
to tho attacks of tho "dry"" upon tho
The "drys." a body of misguided
dyspeptics whoso main object in llfo
Is to make others unhappy, aro on
gagod in another attempt to carry
through a few of their revenue-cutting
and personal liberty annihilat
ing schemes at Springfield.
The brewers are left to fight their
battle alone, notwithstanding the fact
that they are tho main support of the
city government and furnish the
money which enables it to maintain a
pollco force and other necessary de
partments. The local officials read of tho
growth In strength of the drys with
Indolence and laugh heartily at tho
tled-up conditions of things.
Should the "drys" triumph thero
may bo some tie-up that will not ap
pear funny at tho City Hall.
CHICAGO THE CONVENTION CITY.
Chicago as tho Ideal convention
city profits from tho fact because
Chicago business men wero gainers
to the extent of fCl.000.000 as a result
of the conventions held here in 1912,
according to a statement nindo by
Howard Elting, newly elected presi
dent of tho Chicago Association of
Commerce, In his Inaugural address
today In tho Hotel LaSallo. Mr. Elting
declared that tho local committee of
the association shared largely In bring
ing 1,924,000 convention visitors to
Chicago nnd that for 1913 nearly 200
conventions hnvo already been booked
with tho association.
Mr. Eltlng's address was given at
the annual luncheon of tho association
in tho banquet hall on tho nineteenth
floor of tho Hotel LaSallo. Other now
officers who wero Installed wero:
Vice-president, Interstate division
Edwin E. Gore.
viro-nrpatdent. civic Industrial di
vision W. W. Buchanan.
Vice-president, local division W. K.
Vice-president, foreign trade division
J. J. Arnold.
General secretary Elmor T. Stev
ens. General treasurer Joseph It. Noel.
Mr. Elting declared thnt tho erec
tion of an Association of Comraorco
building was ono of tho projects which
the now administration would push
actively In 1913. Ho added that-thls
should not bo done, however, until the
association had aided the city to pro
cure from tho state legislature powers
which will glvo it tho right to self
government. "A broadening charter Is a dlro
necessity If wo aro to como Into our
own ns a first class city nnci noi wan
along masquerading In the castoff gar
ments of a country vlllngo," Bald Mr.
"It is Imperative that Chicago s
charter should bo so broadened as
moro adequately to fit Its particular
needs, ns distinguished from tho par
ticular local needs of tho smaller
cities of tho state, nil of which now
havo tho samo charter limitations. In
general tho charter should provide
that tho city may leglslato for, man
age and control those matters which
aro local and peculiar to Chicago and
with which tho remainder of tho state
has no special Interest or concern."
A 8TATE BUILDING DEPARTMENT.
Establishment of a state building
department, which would havo super
vision of all building construction
work In tho stato and would require
the Chicago city building department
to comply with Its regulations, is to
bo recommended In the report to tho
legislature of tho commission appoint
ed some time ago by Gov. Doneon to
rovlso and codify tho building laws of
tho Htato. Tho commission has al
most comploted Its report, tho pro
visions of which today formed a topic
of Interest among offlclals of the city
It Is proposed to havo a btate build
ing commissioner, appointed by tho
governor, at a salary of $5,000 a year
for a term of four years, who shall
have general supervision of tho stato
department of buildings. Under the
William E. Mason, the popular Chi
cago lawyer and former United States
Senator, is being boomed for the va
cancy in tho Commerce Court caused
by tho Impeachment of Judge Robert
W. Archbnld. His appointment would
please ovcry Illlnolsnn.
Anson II. Brown will be tho Pro
gressive candidate for alderman in
tho Thirty-first ward. Mr. Brown, who
Is ono of Chicago's leading attorneys,
Josqph A. Weber's big army of
friends In tho Twenty-fourth ward and
throughout tho Sixth district predict
for him a brilliant record during, his
first term In the Legislature
Arthur W. Fulton, who mndo ono of
tho best aldermen Chicago has ever
had, is tho probable Progressive nom
lnco for Superior Court Judge.
Illinois legislators would reflect
credit upon themselves and upon tho
Stato it they would elect Albert J.
Hopkins to tho short term in the Unit
ed States Senate. Ho is entitled to
this, as ho was unjustly doprlved of It.
Judge John It. Caverly is growing in
Jurors who served several days in
Municipal Judgo Caverly's court pre
sented him a testimonial of apprecia
tion, part of which follows:
"We wish to express our thanks for
tho information and explanations that
you havo so freely Imparted to us,
thereby materially helping us In the
performance of our duties', and we
wish to add that we have been greatly
impressed with the fairness with
which you have treated litigants
brought before you."
Tho testimonial was signed by Cle
ment K. Plttman, Louis F. Busso,
George H. Allison, Henry C: Glade,
Ernest J. Shtrezell, Frederick O.
Smith, William R. Elchenlaub, A. G.
Francis, Edward N. Nelson, Charles H.
Jcschke nnd Charles Tlchy,
of the estimated expenso of tho sher
iff's ofilco for 1913 to tho county bud
get committee. It was assorted thnt
a tenth, and In somo cases a fourth,
of tho bailiffs' salaries wont for car
fares and incidental expenses. Tho
sheriff will ask for an appropriation
closo to $500,000. Momentary clashes
between the efficiency experts and Mr.
Peters enlivened tho hearing. The
experts failed to see In what way the
bailiffs' duties wero so arduous that
they should bo paid more. It was
said that tho Municipal Court bailiffs
did twico tho work at about tho samo
Judgo Edward Osgood Brown would
do honor to a scat on the Federal
while the whole service, medium
and flat, costs the company over two
cents a call. Very well, let the Alder
men say to the phono crowd: "We
havo cut off 25 per cent of your bur
den. This will Increase your revenue.
Glvo tho people the benefit and let
them have a rebate of two cents m
Judgo James O. Martin Is making a
splendid record on tho Municipal Court
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Alderman George F. Harding, Jr.,
will havo littlo opposition for renoml
nation in the Second ward.
The Council committee on local in
dustries nt a meeting Instructed John
D. Riley, superintendent of the map
department, to begin a survey of the
right of way of the Chicago & West
ern Indiana railroad.
An appropriation of $22,G00 was pro
vided for In the budget for tho work
and Mr. Riley was instructed to con
fer with Alderman Rlchort, chairman
of tbe flnanco committee, as to a plan
to be followed in making tho surveys.
Alderman Fisher, chairman of the
commlttoo on local industries, asserts
that the city is losing thousands of
dollars annually by reason of the rail
roads appropriating streets and alleys
and not paying compensation for their
Tho $40,800,000 river and harbor ap
propriation bill as reported to the
Houso contained, among others, tho
following items: For tho Chicago
River, $10,000; Calumet River, $20,
000; Illinois River, $100,000; Wauko
gan Harbor, $18,500: Indiana Harbor,
Tho bill does not carry an appro
priation for tho Chicago harbor. Tho
engineers have $800,000 available for
the improvement of the harbor, but
the federal government will not ex
pend any money on it until Chicago
makes certain improvements.
Tho people of Chicago have nothing
but the highest respect and confidence
for Albert G. Wheeler, the well-known
financier and citizen.
According to Peter Relnberg, presi
dent of the School Board, whether the
Health Department can compel the
public school pupils to submit to vac
cination Is a matter for tho Health De
partment to decide, and not the Board
"I think Health Commissioner
Young and Mrs. Young, Superintend
ent of Schools, will co-operate help
fully with each other," said Mr. Reln
berg. "But whether tho department
con compel a pupil to be vaccinated I
think tho Health Commissioner must
decide for himself."
Parents of some children who re
fused to bo vaccinated maintain a de
cision of the Illinois Supreme Court
has held that compulsory vaccination
under these circumstances is illegal.
James S. Hopkins, tho popular and
able attorney and Master in Chancery,
has gained tho respect and confidence
of both bench and bar by his clean
and honest record.
A cent a call or at tho soot Ml
cents a call would yield tae telepaeM
company a profit aid save oney for
la big adrertisemeata printed la
Chicago daily newspapers April- II,
1913, the concern offering $14,099,909
of telephone bonds for tale, qaotee a
letter from the president of the oom
pany in which It Is stated that tele
"Earnings hare shows a steady aad
substantial growth, havlag increased
from $3,129,288 la 1900 to $13,e78
890.S7 In 1911, or aa increase of over
"300 per cent in the past eleven years."
why not aire the paella the Macau
of this prosperity?
Tho people are entitled to lower
The aldermen hare a chance to help
out their constituents and sare money
for them in this direction.
Will they do It?
has always taken an active part in
movements thnt had for their object
tho betterment of his ward and of Chi
cago In general. He is a man who is
qualified In every way for a seat in
tho City Council
Tho loon has received its quietus.
That 1b it will If plans of tho council
committee on transportation are car
ried out. Tho committee settled tho
problem Monday. Tho committee,
which has been dilly-dallying with ele
vated railroad valuations nnd other
trifling mntters for several months re
moved Its collcctlvo coate and got
down to business.
Here aro a few of the things it did:
Merged all surface and elevated
Built a downtown subway.
Tore down tho elevated loop.
Built escalators to transfer passen
gers from surfaco to elevated cars.
Created a street railway board of
control to rcgulato transportation af
fairs in tho city.
Provided nn amortization fund to
wipe out tho ontlro capitalization of
the surfaco and elevated railroads,
handing them over to the city free of
Indebtedness after a period of years.
William A. Droler, tho popular
cashier of tho McAvoy Browing Com
pany, finished his twentieth year of
sorvlce with thnt great company this
week. Mr. Droler has mado many
friends for tho brewery nnd for him
self, among all classes, during his con
nection with tho brewery.
Aldormnn Edward F. Cullorton
should have his usual cako walk for
ronomlnatlon and re-election in tho
Alderman James A. Kcnrns of tho
Thirty-first ward was waited upon by
delegates of improvement clubs Tues
day who aro seeking tto havo work
started on tho elevation of tho Engie
wood connecting link of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad Company. Tho nlder-
man announcod thnt tho contract1 Is
signed and work will start soon. Tho
lino will run from Halsted streot west
to Leavltt street, between 58th nnd
50th streets. There will be subways
for all streets. Tho improvement as
sociations represented are.: Garfield,
West End, 55th Boulevprd and Central.
John M. Duffy, tho well-known attor
ney, is being talked of by leading
Democrats for Judge of tho Superior
Alderman Willis O. Nnnco, head of
tho council health committee, has
asked that tho city appropriate $S0,
000 to take care of tho contagious dis
eases In tho city. Ho said tho money
was necessary becauso tho hospitals of
tho city and county wero overcrowded
and could tako caro of no new cases.
Alderman William F, Ryan should
oxperlenco littlo difficulty In bolng re
nominated by tho Democrats In tho
Tho Cook County Bailiffs' Benovo
lent association, an organization com
posed of tho 115 bailiffs under Sheriff
Zlmmor, will glvo a reception nnd
dance party at tho North Side Turner
hall, 822 North Clark street, on Satur
day, Jan. 25. Tho officers aro Gilbert
Tenrnoy, president; John A. King,
vice-president; Daniel Mangel, finan
cial secretary; Philip Splro, recording
secretary; John C. Ryan, treasurer;
John Brennan, sorgennt at arms.
Joseph Greln, former city sealor
and well known Inn keeper, declines
to become a candidate for alderman
In tho Fifteenth ward.
Aldormcn Albort J. Fisher, Melvlllo
G. Holding and James A. Kearns
addressed tho Englewood Woman's
Club Monday afternoon In the Masonic
Templo nt Wentworth avenuo and
Sixty-seventh street. Four hundred
women attended tho conforenco, called
to criticise municipal conditions In
Englewood and plan for their better
ment. Mls3 Anna NIcholes of the
Woman's City Club presided. Alder
man FlBhor appealed to all women
present to uso their Influonco directly
on tho mascullno members of their
families to gain their support of any
movements for tho Improvement of
Judge Jesse A. Baldwin mado a plea
before tho flnanco committee of the
County Board for tho retention of
judges' personal bailiffs. One of tho
suggestions that had been mado to
tho finance committee as a means of
cutting expenses In tho 1013 budget
was to ollmlnato tho personal bailiffs.
"Our bailiffs are a hard-working lot,"
said Judgo Baldwin. "Tho work that
is required of them demands a higher
dogroo of mental work than that which
is required of nny of tho other
Judgo John E. Owens continues to
servo the people in an able, honest
nnd fearless manner as County Judgo.
Albert Hahno, tho popular former
aldormnn from tho Twenty-fourth
ward, Is bolng urgod by many to mako
the rnco for tho City Council this year.
By a ruling mado by tho Civil Sorv
lce Commission county employes who
hold positions in tho Legislature nro
enabled to got vacations that may bo
utilized In trips to Springfield at tho
discretion of heads of departments.
Tho ruling was mado uecessary by
the probability that tho presont ses
sion of tho Legislature will last moro
than ninety days. Previously tho em
ployes wero nllowod lenvo of absenco
of ninety consocutlvo days.
Tho now scheme, it Is bollovcd, will
allow tho men to bo In Springfield
when thoy aro noedod and at other
times thoy can bo employed on their
Alderman Jacob A. Hoy will run for
ro-olectlon on tho Progressive ticket
In tho Twenty-third ward. Ho Intonds
to mako n red-hot campaign from start
Support of tho contention of the
County Court bailiffs that thoy ought
to havo higher salaries, was given yes?
torday by Charles W. Peters, chief
deputy sheriff, when ho presented part
Chicago's bread ordinance, regulat
ing tho weight of loaves, was upheld
by tho Supremo Court of tho United
States. The decision delivered by Jus
tico Day hold that laws and ordinances
Intendod to prevent frauds and re
quiring honest weights and measures
are lawful exercises of tho pollco pow
ers of stato and municipalities.
At tho time tho ordinance was
passed many of tho bakeries In the
city sold loaves weighing nine and ten
ounces. Undor the ordinance the 5
cent loaf of broad must weigh at least
Tho Nineteenth Senatorial district
has in Joseph C, Blaha an able, hon
est and popular representative in tho
Five thousand volumes will be add
ed to tho Chicago public library's cir
culation department this year, accord
ing to action of tho library directors
at their regular meeting Monday night,
at which $45,000 was authorized to bo
spent for books. Of the number to bo
purchased about 30 per cent will bo
books on tho useful arts, sclcnco and
sociology, and 10 per cont fiction.
Louis Levy, tho popular attornoy, Ib
bolng boomed by Sixth ward Demo
crats for tho vacancy In tho Municipal
Several of the Aldermen have ex
pressed wonderment that the big Tele
phone Trust, which is fighting so
hard to maintain high rates, does not
adopt tbe automatic system which has
lowered rates and given satisfaction
One aldermau asserts that it is pos
sible to supply local telephone service
in cities at two cents per call, plus
a rental charge so low that every
household could have service.
This would help the company's long
Over capitalization and antique
methods aro what make telephone
service between cities far removed
so high as to bo prohibitive.
It the Council abolishes tbe flat
telephone rate for the reason that the
telephone trust asks it to abolish it,
then the Council should order the
company to give a rebato of two cents
upon every five-cent call. The tele
phono trust complains that flat rate
phones increase its burden 25 per
cent. That usors ot flat rate phones
only pay one and a half cents a call,
Albert J. Hopkins' electlonlo the
short term in the United States sen
ate would be an act of Justice that
would reflect credit upon the Legis
lature of Illinois.
Taxpayers are not looking with any
relish upon the efforts of certain re
formers to have legislation passed
that will raise taxes. They are car
rying a pretty heary load as it Is with
out adding any excess baggage.
Slders is needed.
service for North
Col. James Hamilton Lewis is tho
choice of tho peoplo ot Illinois for
United States Senator.
The Initiative and Roferendum will
settle tho traction and telephone Ques
tions In quick order.
C:7V OFFICES NEW CITV MALL,
, City Architect
snth floor. South end.
oard of Election Commissioners.
Third floor. South end.
Charles H. Kellerman.
Howard S. Taylor. .
William H. Stuart, chief clerk.
Charles H. Mitchell, attorney.''
oard, of Examiners.
Motor vehicle operators, 10th floor.
Moving picture operators, 10th floor.
Plumbers, 10th floor. North end.
Stationary engineers, 10th floor.
North end. t
Board of Inspectors ot publlo ve
hicles, 3d floor. North end.
Board of Looal Improvements.
General offices, 2d floor. South end.
Publlo hearing rooms, 1st floor.
Law department, 2d floor. South
Sixth floor. South end.
Seventh floor. North end.
Fourth floor. North end.
Vault floor. North end.
Sixth floor. North end.
First floor. South end.
First floor. South end.
General office, 6th floor. North end.
Auditor, 6th floor. North end.
Paymaster, 5th floor. North end.
Real estate agent, 6th floor. North
i City Counoll.
Council chamber, 2d floor. North
General committee-rooms, 2d floor.
Commltte on finance, 2d floor. North
Committee on local transportation.
Special park commission, 10th floor.
Sixth floor, Conter.
Superintendent, 3d floor. North end.
Chief Janitor, 3d floor. North end,
Vault floor. South end.
Tenth floor. North ond.
Second floor. Center.
Civil Service Commission.
General offices, Cth floor. South end.
Examlnlng-room.'lOth 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 end.
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HENRY D. CAPITAIN.
Popular Alderman, Twenty-Fifth Ward, Who Deserves Re-Election.
Bureau of Gas 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 of contagious diseases, 7th
Bureau of vital statistics, 7th floor.
Department of Law.
Corporation counsel, 6th floor.
Meeting hours tor City Council coos
mittees are as follows:
Monday Streets and alleys, 3
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; license, 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.
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EDWARD H. PETERS.
Millionaire Real Estate Broker and Noted Society Leader.
City attorney, 6th floor. North end.
Psosecutlng attorney, Cth floor.
Special assessment attorney, 2d
floor. South end.
Local Transportation Committee.
Third floor. North end.
Local Transportation (Traction Ex
pert). Third floor. North end.
Bureau of Maps and Plats.
Fourth floor. North end.
Fifth floor. Center.
Munlolpal Court New City Hall.
Courtrooms, 8th, 0th and 11th floors.
Chairman Block of the local trans
portation committee named the foi
Street Car Service Complaint
Northwest Side Twigg, .Hyldaal,
Clancy, North Side Capltaln, Llpps,
Southwest Side Schultz, Donahoe,
Stownrt. South Side Fisher, fBergon,
Committee on Wllmette Extensloa
of tbe Northwestern Elevated Rail
roadBlock, Twigg, Schultz, Fisher,
Through Routes Block, Llpps,
Committee to Koep In Touch With
the Elevated Road's Valuation ponv
mission Block, Rlchert, Llpps, Long.
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CYRUS H. M 'CORMIQK.
President Intornatl onal Harvester Co.
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