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HENRY F. DONOVAN, Fditnr tnd PublUHer
Entered as Seund CI Ma'tfr October
11 1SJJ, nt the im Office U CM. ago, Illi
nois, under Ai- - March I, JS79
ESMit ISHED OCTOBER 5, 1889
orpornted Vuitr the Laws of tlllnolr.
h'ounOed by Htl.VItY V DONOVAN.
The Chicago Eagle, a newtpaper
for all classes of readers, It dovpted
to National, State and Local Pol
itics; to the publication of Mu
nicipal, State, County and San
Itary District news; to comment
on people In public life: to clean
Baseball and Sports, and to the
publication of Qeneral Information
of Public Interest, Financial, Com
merclal and Political.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1918.
RE-ELECT SENATOR LEWIS.
Senator James Hamilton Louis In
nuguratud his active campaign lor ro
election by Issuing, us a Htatement,
tho speech which ho had expected to
make In llockford hint night had not
tho Influenza prevented political moot
Inge. In the preliminary portions of tho
statement, Senator LowIh urgued that
political and factional lines, as well
as sectional divisions of tho country,
huvo been eliminated by war condl
lions nnd other involved matters of
domestic affairs, reaching tho argu
inent that support of President Wll
pon nnd tho present Democratic na
tlonal administration Is an immediate
essential to win tho war, prepare for
tho rehabilitation of tho nations that
aro at war, and for the solution of
economic questions that confront tho
Senator Lewis, In dealing with tho
direct political situation in Illinois,
presented this claim for his own ,to
election and tho. defeat of Congress
man Medlll McCormlcIc, tho Republi
,"I nsk my follow citizens should
not the administration have tho name
aids during thoso two years to whom
It has confided its policies In tho past
and to whom It has committed in con
fidence tho execution of those policies
in tho leglslatlvo councils
"Will wo not aid the president to
kcop his faith and to execute with tho
American people utterly tho promlsos
ho has made thorn and to carry out
the policies for which thoy have been
lighting it wo will enable tho presi
dent to continue as his aids for tho
future course in tho pursuit of Micro
policies thoso particular men whom
ho has tried and proved, and who,
by their acquaintance with every sub
ject that has been takon up, aro
equipped with all hnowlodgo neces
sary to tho completo sonico of tho
president and of their country along
tho lines of thoso policies which these
particular trusted aids helped shapo
In form nnd helpod express In legis
"I ask my countrymen of my stato
what possible aid could It bo to tho
prcsldont for them to select n gentle
man with whom he had never coun
seled, who, for reasons which tho
prosldcnt had, nover had tho confi
dence of the president or tho confi
dence of tho administration a gen
tleman who confessedly has romalned
a critic of all Its political policies
and never at any ono time could find
nnythlng to pralso In any nchlovo
nient of any of tho departments of tho
.administration in the execution of its
"I concede that my opponent bos
the right to bo opposed to tho presi
dent. Ho has tho right to bo his
critic. It Is bis right to oppose tho
administration. It Is his prlvllego
to do all ho can to obstruct It and
to Inaugurate and carry out any do
Hign with nny help ho cun summon
that can prevent Its success In tho
things that it undertakes. These are
matters for each man's personal
"But I ask my fellow citizens if
such a man, having neither Influence
with tho administration nor conn
donee of tho cabinet or any liioiubcr
nor tho trust of tho president in nn
purposo or object, and who In nd
rtltlon to this Is wholly ignorant of
the policies and purposes which tin
president and tho administration mm
have, and who In tho nature of things
must ovor remain so ono to whom
nono of these personal confidence-,
can ovor bo communicated- should
n gentloman In such situation bo no"
chosen by Illinois, where thoro Is no
political Issuo nor political party and
where the only question Is, What
servant can best servo the gmern
ment at Washington and tho stato of
Illinois in tho United States sonato at
this particular crisis and for tho par
ticular things which our countrymen
have decreed Wilson and his admin
istration shall execute?
"I answer: Only thoso men
whether called Republican or Demo
crat who In tho senate or In tho
sslllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllAi flkt t1'-'" '-! 'iH
The Able President of the County Board.
house huvo by their couibo nnd con
duct as the president's aids proven
themselves fortified and worth "
VOTE FM HAZEN
Republican Candidate for Judge
to Fill Vacancy Caused by
Death of Judge Uhlir.
Irwin II. Hnzen, born In Beaver
County, Pennsylvania. July 29, 180'J;
raised on n farm In eastern Ohio,
educated In country school, taught
school live years; graduate Ohio
Northern University In class of 1895;
admitted to practice law in tho Su
premo Court in Ohio In 1895; came
to Chicago, November, 1890; ndmltted
to prnctlco In Illinois, Jan. 15, 1S9T.
For nine years after his ndmlsslon In
Illinois, lio was associated In the prnc
tlco of law with Judge Charles N.
Goodnow; has olllces In tho Chicago
Title & Trust Building since 1907; has
had an extended practice In all Fed
eral, Stato and Municipal Couits,
Was elected to the City Council In
tho old 35th ward hi April, 1911; re
elected In the 33d ward in 1913; re
elected In 1917. Huh been active and
ngercsslvo In tho City Council In be
half of his constituents and tho city
In general. Ho Is now a member of
tho Finance Committee, Committee on
Local Transposition, and Committee
on Harbors. Ho is a member of tho
Chicago Bar Association, and for ten
years him been it member of tho Chi
cago Association of Commerce, In both
of which organizations lie' lias taken
nn nctlvo part. Ho lias always been
an nctlvo Republican, and is a mem
ber of tho Hamilton Club.
For many yearn Alderman Hazen
has been recognized ns one of the
leading frateruallsts of tho city; has
served for thieo years as a member
of tho National Fraternal Congress,
representing the Columbian Clrclo, a
patriotic fraternal benefit society, with
headquarters in Chicago, of which ho
Is tho Supremo President. Ho has
boon nctlvo In ninny other fraternal
societies, having nn extended ac
quaintance In tlieso organizations. Ho
Is n member of tho Board of Managers
of tho Austin Masnulo Temple Asso
ciation, n Knight Templar, a Shrlnor,
nn Odd Follow, Knight of Pythias,
Rcdmen, Mnccahco, Loyal Order of
Mnoso and other organizations.
Alderman Hazen's twenty -two
years of practice nt tho Chicago Bar,
and knowiedgo againcd in tho years
that ho has served tho city as a mom
bur of tho Council, together with his
extended fraternal experience, has
surely qualified him to preside ns
Judge In any court In Chicago.
Alderman Hnzen has always been a
loyal supporter of Union Labor. In
his platform for election for nldor
man, he announced that ho stood for
n living wngo for ovary municipal em
ployo, anil lias voted consistently to
raise salaries of all city labor, as well
as tho flro and pollco dopaitments.
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HBL sss -iplSsliissHI
JOHN J. ROONEY,
Democratic Candidate for Judge of the Municipal Court.
VOTE FOR CLARENCE
S. PIGGOTT FOR MU
Clnience S. Plggott, Republican
candidate for .Municipal court Judgo,
number uluo on the ballot, was born
April 18, 1SS0, Shrovoport. La. Par
ents, Edwnid J. Plggott nnd Clara C;
came to Chicago In 1883; ho has re
sided here over since. Attended pub
lic grade school and graduated from
Chicago Kngllsh High and Mnnunl
Training school, (now tho Crnno
School of Technology), Filtered tho
University of .Michigan nnd graduated
fiom the Law Department thoro In
1901. Passed tho bar examination that
year and has engaged in tho general
practice of law continuously since, his
practice covering a wide Mold nnd
CLARENCE S. PIGGOTT.
Popular Candidate for Judge of the
taking in all tho courts. Ills olllce Is
at 09 West Washington street.
.Married Louise E. Ilolloy of Hough
ton, -Mich., 1901, and has two children,
Louise i:, and Kdwnnl John III, tho
latter attending public school. .Mem
bor of Chicago Bar Association, South
Kml DuslncHH Men's Association, West
Pullman Country Club, West Pullman
Improvement Association and secie
tary, Local Advisory Board, Resides
with family nt 1221G Stewart avenue.
The Chicago Bar Association's In
vestigating Committee, In concluding
its report ns to tho qualifications of
Claronco S. Plggott, says: "Ho is a
good lawyer, a man of Industry, In
tcgrlt, and excellent associations. Wo
holloo him qualified for the olllce.'
All voters, regardless of party, aro
Interested In electing nn elllclont, nhlo
and qualified Judlciniy. No mistake
will bo mndo In plnclng Claronco S,
Plggott on tho Municipal bench. lie
is recommended for election.
Robert Todd Lincoln, the onl
surviving son of President Abraham
Lincoln, who leeently celebrated hl.
wventy-lirth hlitluhi anniversary
now make'! hW home In Washington.
Robert T. Lincoln was Ihe eldcxi
Hon of Hit? president. His call
schoolliit? was received at mi ncadeni
In Springfield, III. By the time he hud
nttnliied college nge Ills father wus en
nhled to send him to the UnlverMt
of Illinois. Ills graduation from thai
Institution was followed by u term m
Kxeter academy, after which he en
tered Harvard university, where in
was u student during the greater par
of the Civil war period.
Completing hit course ut Ifiirviir
In 1801, young Lincoln applied fur .ttl
mission to the mllltai sen Ice and vui
commissioned cnptnln. serving on tin
stuff of, General (limit throughout th
Until campaign of (he uur.
Following the assassination of his
Hither, .Mr, Lincoln letiirned to I'hleagi
in 1807 was admitted to the bar.
BRITISH LITERARY ENVOY
nnd I In- United Sttites
Prince Maximilian of Berlin, the
new imperial chancellor of Ocriuiiuy,
1ms been known as the chief of the
Dclhriicck moderates and opponents of
tho pan-Qcrmans. Once before, upon
the fall of Chancellor Mlchaclis, No
vember 1, 1017, he was put forward as
Ihe moderates' candidate for the
chancellorship. Ills name, however,
did not go before Ihe emperor, m
Prince Maximilian objected for dynas
At Uiut time there were vngue
rumors concerning Prince Maximilian
W to tho effect that In moderate clrchM
tnerc was under way a movement Iiav
Ing for Its ultimate objective the de
thronement of 1-mperor William and
tho choice of Prince Maximilian .is
his successor. These rumors, how
ever, were never continued, although
there seemed to be some foundation
In his book, "My Four Years In
Germany," former Ambassador James W.
mllhiti and expressed admiration for hlm
DID GREAT WORK FOR BRITAIN
mentions energy, anil early in August, 1011, ono lino morning 01 troop ships
sailed Irani Bombay to France as u result of his labors.
It Is well to remember at this pi Hit that there Is no wood nnd no stono In
Mesopotamia ; nothing hut u desert of hand, nlthough centuries ago that country
was rich and fertile. It became necessary to transport tiverythlng needed for
an army from Bombay by sea ami then 700 miles on laud from Bnsru, at tho
head of tho Persian gulf. Tim entlro huccess of tho expedition depended upon
organization of the transport service, and this hervlco wns put Into successful
operation by Colonel Milne.
PEERESS WHO WILL VOTE
The British government, through
tho department known as the local
government bonrd, has given a deci
sion on u question that has caused
much discussion l England. When
the biillrago was extended to women
tho question nroso us to whether
peeresses wero subjected to the ills
enfranchisement ns peers. Peers, as
Is well known, are excluded from
parliamentary frnnchlso. Recently the
marchioness of Anglesey, who prior io
her marriage was Lady Marjorlu
Manners, daughter f the duke of Rut
land, on endeavoring to register ns n
oter was prevented from tloing so on
ground that sho was, into iter mis-
id. excluded. This decision was
upheld by tho district In which her
at Is situated.
Lndv Aiil-Iosov thereupon all
ied to tho premier, by whom tho
Issue was referred to tho principal law
olllcers of tho crown, xnoy now uc
hje thnt peeresses by marrlago aro
aiH'inse us any otuer women, nnu so
it, where he resumed his law studies, and
Lord Chnrnwood, traveler, writer
and home rule ndvocnte, has come to
this country at the Invitation of the
Illinois centennial committee. An all
t bor of n book on Abraham Lincoln,
the British peer delivered u lecture.
October ! oil Ihe martyred president
at the celebration In Springfield.
Lord Charnwood's trip Is of more
than usual Importnuce, for he Is chair
man of n subcommittee of tho com
mittee for promoting nn Intellectual
entente among the allied and friendly
countries, recently formed by tho Roy
al Society of Literature. Lord Chum
wood's committee was formed for
American relations. Ho will remain
until next January.
A liberal, n supporter of Gladstone
and home rule, an ardent admirer of
Lincoln and n student of his life and
times, the British peer Is peculiarly
lilted to promote mutual understand
ing and Hympathy between bis country
Gerard paid a tribute to Prince Mnxl-
Lieut. Col. ,T. S. Wnrdlnw Mllno,
I. I). F., who has been making n speak
ing tour of the United States nt the
request of Lord Chelmsford, viceroy
of India, has done some very remark
able work for the British government
since the war started In 101-1.
Colonel Mllno Is commander of tho
artillery garrison nt Bombay, India;
president of the advisory Indian ship
ping board, a member of the viceroy's
council, head of tho largest shipping
concern In Bombay and ono of the
largest Individual ship owners In the
Having his experience, knowiedgo
nnd executive ability, Colonel Mllno at
the outbreak of tho war was culled
upon by tho British government to or
ganize n deep-sea transport system
between Indian ports nnd Franco. Ills
llrst work was thu shipping to tho
west front men and supplies from
India. Ho went to work with tre-
yg Wttf rn Nepatxr Onion
Just -as mtaii eutltled to parliamentary
wiuy Augiesey win vote.
t ''sssaCp. ;- ::,. ,mi
IRWIN R. HAZEN.
Popular Lawyer nnd Honest Man, Who Will Make a Great Judge of the
THE C0M&WN COUNCIL
Full List of Aldermen Compos
ing the Governing Body of
the City of Chicago.
Following aro tho names of tho al
dermen composing tho City Council:
1 John J. Coughlln Dom.
Michnol Kcnna Dom.
2 Robert R. Jackson Rep.
Louis B. Anderson Rep.
3 U. 8. Schwartz Dom.
Gcorgo F. Illff Dom.
4 John A. Rlchcrt Dom.
David R. Illckoy Dom.
C Robort J. Mulcnhy Dom.
Joseph B. McDonough Dom.
C Willis O. Nunco Rep.
A. A. McCormlcIc Rep.
7 Quy Guernsey Rop.
William It. Fotzcr Rep.
8 Martin S. Furman Dom.
Ross A. Woodhull Dom.
9 Sheldon W. Govlor Dom.
Charles V. Johnson Soc.
10 James McNichols Dom.
Frank Klaus Dom.
11 Herman Krumdlck Dom.
E. F. Cullcrton Dom.
12 Josoph I. Novak Dom.
Otto Korncr Dom.
,13 John G. Homo Dom.
' Thomas J. Ahem Dom.
14 Josoph II. Smith Dom.
Gcorgo M. Mnypolo Dom.
1C Oscar II. Olnon Rop.
Edward J. Kolnill Dom,
1C John A. Piotrowskl Dom.
Stanloy II. Kunz Dcm.
17 S. S. Walkowiak Dom.
Stanloy Adnmkiowlcz Dom.
18 M. F. Knvnnagh Dom.
John J. Tuohy v..Dom.
19 James B. Bowlor Dom,
John Powors Dom.
20 Matt Franz Dcm.
Henry L. FIck Dom.
21 Earl J. Walkor Rop.
Robort II. McCormlck Hop.
22 John II. Baulor Dom.
William P. Ellison Dom.
23 Walter P. Stoffon Rop.
Thomas O. Wallaco Rop.
24 John Hadorloln Dom.
Frank F. Roodnr Dom.
25 Frank .T. Link Rop.
Honry D. Cnpitaln Rop.
20 Gcorgo Pretzol Rop.
William F. Llppa Rop.
27 Oliver L. Watson Rop,
John C. Kennedy., Soc.
28 Max Adamowskl Dom.
Harry E. Littler Rop.
29 Thomas F. Byrno Dom.
John Hruboc Rop.
30 William R. O'Toolo Dom.
Win, J. Lynch Dom,
31 Terrcnco F. Mornn Dom.
Jamoo A. Long Pom.
32 John II. Lylo Rop.
Albort J. Fisher Rop,
33 Albert O. Andorson nop.
Irwin R. Hazen Rop.
34 John Toman ...., Dom.
Josoph O. Kostnor Dom.
3G 'Thomas J. Lynch Dom,
John 8. Clark Dom.
DON'T LET HUN PEACE TALK DISSUADE
YOU FROM BUYING MORE LIBERTY BONDS.
IF EVER THERE WAS A TIME FOR BUYING
LIBERTY BONDS, THAT TIME IS NOW.
Don't say "I can't afford it." Don't even think of such a
What would you think if our brave boys over there would
lay down their arms and say "We can't afford to fight"?
If you mortgaged everything you owned to make a per
fectly safe investment, you would not be equaling a millionth
part of the sacrifices our braves are making for the cause
of Democracy. And you know it.
BUY MORE LIBERTY BONDS
AND DO IT TODAY
This space is contributed to the winning of tho war by tho
Scotch Woolen Mills
ADAMS, HALSTED and GREEN STS. CHICAGO, ILL.
ERATION OF LABOR
President John Fltzpntrlck.
.VIco Prcsldont Oscar F. Nelson.
Secretary Edward N. Nockela.
Financial sccrotnry, Fred G. Hopp.
Treasurer, Thomas F. Kennedy.
Rending clork, William S. McClona
tbnn. Sergeant nt arms, 13. A. Schroodor,
Following aro commlttoo appoint
ments: Exccutlvo bonrd: John C. Minor,
Annlo Fitzgerald of Women's Union
Labor League, Ellzaboth Maloncy of
Waltrossci.' union, J, A, Train, C. M.
Mndsen, Timothy Monry, John Car
roll, Charles Dold, Tobias Hcllman,
Albort Peterson, C. A. Robinson,
James Loughrldgo nnd John Klkulskl.
Legislative commlttco: C. A. Pense,
Stovo Sumnor, V". A. Vanco, Josoph
Morton, Honoro Jnxon, Win. Boycn,
A. C. Anderson, John Mclstcr, Mark
Dolegatcs to Illinois Federation of
Lnbor: Gertrude Stootzol, Anna Stag
huge, II, Hammond, William Qucsbo,
J, Harold, Ben Parker, Gcorgo May,
James Brown, Dan Rlordon. John Wal
ters, C. M. Mndsen and J. Forrls.
Finnnco commlttoo: M. B. Phillip,
'Gertrude 'Stootzol, Ellzaboth Malonor.
Dolegatcs to Amorlcan Federation of
Labor: Emmctt T. Flood, Barnoy
Berlyn, R. G. Fctchll and John Man-
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