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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, September 13, 1919, Page 4, Image 4',
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f'HE:CHICAQO E; A O 4. 1C ,
lje Cfjtcaso nslc
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY
An Independent Newspaper, Fearlett
SUBSCRIPTION RATES $2.00 PER YEAR
Addrwi All CommanlcwttoM te
179 WEST WASHINGTON ST.
Telephone Main 3913
Seutheaat Cot .it r Whinjton St.
and Well Si.
HENRY F. DONOVAN. Editor nd PuMiilxr
Xnurtd u 8etid CIkm Matter October
11. ISM. at tha I oat OITlc lt CMmio, till
atla, under Ar - March t, 1STB.
ES" RUSHED OCTOBER 5, IMS
-mrporaud Ufcdtr tha Um of Illinois.
rour.dd by MH.MHY r. DONOVAN.
The Chicago Baole, a najwapaper
far all olattee ot reader, la devptad
t Natlpna, 'State and. Local Pol.
Iticai to the publication of Mu
nicipal. State, County and San
ltry QUtrTet new!) to eomrnent
en MRMUe lit oliblle llfei to cjeffi
iaaibau and Bporla. and Jo the
P"Uiyw9 9' Oinerf' Information
ef PaCTe Tntereet.Flnanclal, Com
irietelal and pojltfeal.
SATURDAY, 8EPTEMBER 13, 1919.
Fearing that nationalization of nil
industries will follow if thu Plumb
plan for turning control of railroads
ovor to employes Is passed by con
grcss, manufacturers from all parts ot
the United States aro taking part in
a movoment to provent an Industrial
Tlio following telegram, calling a
meeting ot tlio planning commltteo ot
tbo National Conforcnco of State
Manufacturers' Associations, was re
celvod by John M. Qlcnn, socrotary
ot the Illinois Manufacturers' associa
tion: "Tbo importance of combating gov
ernment ownership, or operation, of
railroads as promised in tlio Plumb
plan can hardly be overestimated.
Public opinion must bo aroused to
defeat this, or nationalization ot In
dustry will follow. A coraprohon v
Ian sliouMl'O. mapped out shy. us ami
arrieiJ through. In order to ,. s"
matter under way tho planning coiu
mlttoo will meet at tho Hotel Bluck
stono, Chicago, Saturday evening, Au
gust 23. Wo urge all to attend.
"RICHARD H. RICE,
"President National Conforonco of
Stuto Manufacturers' Associations."
HERE THEY ARE
(Continued from page 1.)
Mordccal Shulman, 1C32 S. Trum
Henry E. Wickwlro, 3334 Mndlson
Lohman, HCR N. Long
S. Cutting, 307 N. Wallor
James F. Fardy, 3123 Franklin bou
levard. John F. Hlggins, C1C X. Latrobo ave
Harry W. Harris, 52C X. Avers ave
nuo. Thoman L. Slater, CIS X. Leaming
William Ganschow, 2150 Plorco ave
nuo. Charles Woodward, 225 S. Scovlllo
avenue, Oak Park.
Thomas D. Garry, 4925 Iowa street.
Richard F. Shay, 3758 W. Chicago
James A. Melslngor, 2010 Hlrsch
Knud Larsen, 1543 X. Artesian ave
nue, TWENTY-FIFTH DISTRICT.
Willard M. McEwon, 3033 N. Spring
Mlchaclson, 3018 Palmer
Burko, 2029 X.
E. Nichols, 3039 Eastwood
Carl Strover, 5332 Windsor avenuo.
Karl F. M. Sandberg, 2S50 Logan
Frank Wonglorskl. 1239 N. Ashland
Joseph Parker, 12 N. Carpenter
Ernst D. Potts. 21 X. Ashland bou
lovard. Edward J. Corcoran, 323 S. Peoria
Ludwlg Miller, 1119 Jackson boule
vard. Edward J. Redmond, 38 X. Elizabeth
GEORGE M. REYNOLDS,
President of the Continental and Commercial National Bank.
Alexander H Rovell, 842 X. Michi
Charles H. lltimlll. 199 Lake Shore
Edward Steuson, 1218
Edmond Mulcahy, 37
George Schmidt, 163
II. R. Ham. 1211 N. State streot.
Eugene 11. Dtipcc, 534 Aldlno ave
nue. William H. Hcckinan, 24C8 Orchard
Donald L. Morrill, G332 Kcnmore
William Cullen Burns, 1902 Howe
John Vogcl, 3541 Wilton avenue.
Robert Norborg, 2145 Seminary ave
John T. Drlscoll has dono much to
wards tho upbuilding of Chicago and
especially of tlio great West Sldo.
An oxtenslvo property ownor himself,
ho has always been foremost in ovory
movomont tonding to further tho In
terests ot tho city or of his follow citi
zens. Xo man is more respected and
no man asks for less.
The city department of gas and elec
tricity novoi ni In bettor hands than
It is now William G. Kolth, the
commKiiiriiior, is nn ut.o, honest, and
Adam Ortsolfcn, one of thu best of
Chicago's City Treasurers, would
mako a good Stato Treasurer.
Edward F. Dunne, William J. Cor
boy and Muurloo F. Dunno unnounco
tho formation of a copartnership for
tho practice of law under tho firm
name of Dunno, Corboy and Dunno,
with offices at 720 tho Rookory, 209
S. La Sallo street.
Owen O'Malloy, popular former
county commissioner and leading cigar
dcalor at 137 North Clark street, is
making a good record us commissioner
of tho Forest Prosorvo.
J. W. Deer, tho popular president
of tho American Sower and Drainage
Construction Co., at 281C X. Wash
tenaw avenue, is ono qt tho progros
slvo mon of Chicago. Always Inter
ested In tho city's welfare, ho is a
boostor of Its intorcsts and is always
at tho foro front of every movoment
for bettering tho condition of his fol
Popular Judge of
JBVJBVjHVPAflBBBnL, ' 'MH 'LYaHLwflVBvJBVJBBvJl
CITY PAVING 85
MILES OF STREET
Deaplte labor troubles, which havo
handicapped tho work of street im
provement, between eighty-five and
ninety miles of paved streets will bo
added to tho city's mileage of im
proved thoroughfares this year, no
cot ding to Edward J. Glackln, secre
tary of the board of local Improve
ments. Tho cost of thcHo improve
monts will bo $3,000,000.
Fruncls J. Dowes, the well known
brewer, was tho man who presented
tho magnificent statue of Alexander
Von Humboldt to Humboldt Park,
which was named for him. This
statuo Is ono of tho Uncut In tho
whole West Park system. Mr. Dowes,
who gavo It to the public, has boon
a resident of Chicago since 1808. Ho
lion always been noted for IiIb artistic
tastes and his beautiful rcsldcnco on
Wrightwood avenue hears ovldonco of
It. Tho stone figures on its front
which attract the attention ot passers
by were tho work of noted sculptors
who carved thorn In their present po
sition from great blocks of stone built
Into tho houso when it was erected.
C. B. Hcdstrom, the popular pro
prietor of Lake Vlow's foremost shoo
Mnro it n.5nt North Clark xtreo has
ho' of nionds among tin lcadiur
iuv" ! t'lurago u fact that is testi
fied to y the popularity of his place
William It. Fetzcr, tho popular
Seventh Ward nldormau, Is In lino
for higher honors.
Tho Edmund T. Perkins Engineer
ing Company, First Xatlonnl Bank
Building, aro reclaiming In central
Illinois several thousand acres ot rich
farm land, part of which thoy offer
for nalo at low price.
Robert K. Cantwoll, oloquont, able,
courteous and learned is one of tho
most popular leaders at tho Chicago
John M. Duffy should bo electod to
thu Constitutional Convention in tho
Justin F. McCarthy, former assistant
states attornoy for Cook county, has
ussoloted himself with Frank T. Jor
dan and Michael J. Sullivan; Jordan,
McCarthy & Sullivan to engago in
tho general prnctico of law, with offl
ceb ut siilto 900-7 Rector Building,
79 W. Monroo street, Chicago.
the Superior Court
mwm mmmmm mrmmmim
MELLEN FOR GOVERNMENT OWNERSHIP
V lwmtWWW ililjwgfciiaiWMN
4 -!wi MM
the employees of the gouTiiineiit in other lines.
"Hut what tlio piitimiK of the roads lose In thlR connection will bo mndc
up by the fact that they will consider the roads as belonging to them, and will
put up with conditions which previously had put us In a bad light."
SW0PE IS THE PAST TENSE OF SWIPE
When King Swope. the twenty
rlght-ycar-old discharged soldier, who
hns swept n strongly Democratic dis
trict Into the Republican column for
the first time in -M years, took his seat
In tho house the other day as repre
sentative of the Eighth Kentucky dis
trict, he was the target of all eyes.
The Republlciinx greeted him with
cheers and tho Democrats gazed at him
with unconcealed Interest.
Does his election mean anything
out of the ordinary 7 And If so, what
docs It mean? The politicians of con
gress would like to know.
Anyway, King Swope's election
was certainly out of the ordinary. He
was a struggling j oung lawyer In Dan
ville, who had seen honorable service
overseas anil comes of a well-known
Kentucky family. He was a speaker
at the Lincoln day banquet of the
Kentucky Republicans In Louisville. He
denounced the Leaguo of Nations, de.
daring Amei leans should be ashamed of It. Tho Louisville newspapers made
much of It.
Representative Ilurvey Helm died and tlio Republicans nomlnutcd Swope.
Swope stooil put on his speech and made it tho Issue. He was elected
by 1,700 majority hi u district normally Democratic by H.OOO.
THEIR NAME IS
1 -i -n
Z i 4
states In the last ten weeks and talked
entire demand of'tho country Is for a
looks to the patriotic societies to tako
. w.i v '. ri
WILL SHE BE SENATOR ANN MARTIN?
Is the United States senate to havo
u woman member?
Anyway, Ann Martin, ono ot the
prominent suffragists In the country, Is
preparing to run for senator In Xo
vada next year, either as a Republican
or an Independent. Shu ran last year
and was defeated, getting about half as
many votes as the Republican candi
date, and spending only S15.000, com
pared to about $100,000 spent by "
other candidate. But she Is coming
back for another whirl.
Being a wise politician, Miss Mar
tin hub advised Will Hays, chalrmnn
of the Republican national committee,
that she either will accept tho Repub
lican nomination ami light It out with
tho Democrats, or run as an Independ
ent and make It a threo-coniered race.
All of which has given Will something
to think about.
If Miss Martin should get Into tho
senate, by the way. tho historical
knowledge of the place would havo a great uplift. Sho used to hu head of tho
history depiu Intent of tho Xowulu Stato university.
ot l.iojd deuige's mlmlulstiaix n the (('construction ami tlio imtloiiallzntlnu
or otherwise, hs tl.e "ssito ina.x In decided of thu transport and mining sys
tems of thu Uiuuil Kingdom.
W tf !
Chin lei S. Mt'llcn, fnimcr prcsl
ilwit of the New York, Now Haven mid
Hartford rullioml, has come out In fa
vor of piveriiiiifiit ownership of the
rnllroiiilM. llosnjs, iiiiiong other things:
"I was 44 .veins a railroad mini,
beginning us u ?2.'i a month clerk.
"The best solution for tho railroad
problem from my viewpoint Is govern
ment owneiKlilp. 1 believe the govern
ment should control tho railroads as
It does the jiostnfllct' own them ex
eluMvely. It might mean a heavy
ilellclt for iihllf,,liut In thu end It
would work out all 'right.
"In addition to owning the rail
roads, I think the government should
acquire all public utilities.
"I am sure there would bo no more
polttlrnl (.outliving In operating these
utilities thnn there was before.
"The civil service laws could oper
ate in ruling tho railroads, as they
Iiiivk ilium lii liiivliiL- Inrlsillrlloii over
In connection with the speaking
tour of Col. Theodore Roosevelt, whoso
portrait is hero presented, In 14 states
In tho Interest of recruiting for tho
American Legion, It bus become known
that there Is a movement to get to
gether nil the veterans lot patriotic or
ganizations. Tho attitude of the G. A.
It. toward tho proposition Is shown by
tho following extracts from a letter
from U. K. Adams of Omaha, com
mander In chief, to Henry D. Llndsey,
chairman of the national executive
council of tho American Legion:
"In my opinion the time has now
arrived for all army men and all patri
otic societies to strengthen their po
sition by a federation of organizations.
This action cannot come too soonthe
disorganization that Is so rife today
must bo curbed. And It will tnke tho
united force of us all to mako, tho
proper American construction that Is
so urgently needed. 1 havo visited 27
to more than half a million people. Tho
settled American policy and tho nation
HAVE TOUGH JOBS
One of tho useful tllscoveilcs
which tho war has given tho British
nation Is tho Geddes family. Sir Erie
Goddos (portrait herewith), as min
ister of ways and communications,
mid Sir Auckland Geddes, as president
of tho lioaid of trade, aro at tho head
of tho two foremost departments en
gaged In the great work of reconstruc
tion, while their sister Is commandant
of tho woman's royal air forco with
a semltnllltary organization of several
hundred under her control.
Tho Geddes brothers como from
Scotland, and beforo the war thoy
were, almost unknown beyond the
circles of their own professions. Sir
Eric Geddes was a railroad manager.
Sir Auckland Geddes was profes
sor of iiiiatoiuy at McGIll university In
Toronto. Eric had his first railroading
lessons on thu Baltimore and Ohio.
Just now tho two brothers havo
charge of tho two toughest problems
f , '
A v '
h nits. mH
Head of the Famous and Popular Oscar Dels Piano
Opened for the Season This W.eek.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dots havo boon
spending part of their summer vaca
tion nt Lako Geneva. Oscar Dols
Piano School will rc-opon Us studios
on Septombor 10th.
District Attorney Clyno Is making
a good record.
Louis J. Bchan, the well known
lnwyer and popular mnstcr in chanc
ery, is frequently mentioned for n
ploco on tho Superior Bench. Every
one who knews him bollevcs that he
would mako a fine judge.
The Oscar Dels Piano School, ac
credited, elementary to tcachor's cer
tificate and graduato courses. School
year begins September 10th. For bul
letin of Information, apply Oscar Deis
Piano School. Miss Betty Lyons, sec
retary, studio 925, 218 South Wa
bash avenuo, Chicago, ill. g
t uii uuucuiiunui huujuci, iuusiu
is essential, and every boy and girl
should havo tho opportunity to study
music; to cnnoblo and refresh his men
tal and spiritual self, sensitizing a
keen appreciation of tho beautiful
through tho beautiful."
Coroner Peter M. Hoffman Is al
ways alert In looking after tho in
terests ot tho people
Frank A. Johnson, gcnornl sales
manager of tho Grcnnan Cako Cor
poration, Is ono of .tho most popular
and wldcawako young men In Chi
cago. Ho is very popular In polit
ical circles and many predict a big
public career for him.
Robert H. Taft, tho popular Presi
dent ot tho Lawronco Ico Cream Com
pany Is ono of tho live wires ot the
Chicago business world. Intorostod
in many active enterprises bo is an up
builder of tho city and a man who
stands for tho encouragement of pros
perity. City Clerk James T. Igoo gives sat
isfaction to tho public.
P. J. Sibley, ot tho Fountain Pen
Shop, ut 31 X. Dearborn st., is often
mentioned for Clork of tho Superior
Court. His popularity would insure
his election It ho wpuld mako tho
Dixon O. Williams has high honors
awaiting him at tho hands of the
Julius F. Smletanka Is making a
splendid record as collector of In
7"Q .l , CHARLE8 A.
Popular Judge of
I P r !. V--' S F- -'(
BTuT 4hhsHIHbbhBbbK iKykO,m"Au:r-
Among American muslo educators
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dels aro in tlio
very front rank. On principles of
psychology and modern pedagogy they
conduct tho work of their school whore
piano playing as an art Is taught ex
clusively. Michael Corcoran, tho popular bill
poster, with headquarters at 177 West
Washington street Is ono of tho busi
est men in Chicago. His work for
tho government during the war kopt
him pretty busy, but tho business and
theatrical world now claims all of bis
William C. Nlehoff would make a
good County Commissioner. No man
is better posted on public affairs.
Dixon C. Williams should be elocted
to the constitutional convention in
tho sixth district.
Addison itretrt, on of the wMtet
and lonfeat Mt and weat atraeU mi
the north and weit tldea, aaottlA k
made a boulevard.
Otto Kerner, tho well known lawyer
and popular master In chancery Is so
frequently mentioned for Judge of
tho Municipal Court that his ftionds
who aro legion aro hoping that he
will mako the race. Xo man is bet
ter equipped for the place, either by
training or ability. His proven cour
age uniform courtesy and Judicial
temperament fit him for the bench.
Charles Appel, tho popular proprie
tor of tho North Side Turner Hall, has
built up ono of tho finest restaurant
trados In Chicago by his gonoral meth
ods and strict uttentlon to business.
People who havo patronized his pop
ular restaurant at 820 N. Clark street,
aro never tired of praising the good
cooking and splendid meals.
Judgo Henry Guorin Is making a
good record on tho Superior bonch.
A now bullotin ot Information of
tho Oscar Dols School ot Artistic
Piano Playing is just off tho pross.
Write for same', 218 South Wabash
Dennis J. Egau would mako a use
ful member or tho constitutional con
ventlon If ho would make tho race
for election as a dolcgate.
John W. Eckhart has done much to
build up the Iroquois club. Ha make
a success ot everything he undertake.
Judge Scully ot the County Court
Is a great basoball fan and is very.
popular with the ball players and
the Superior Court