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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, October 11, 1919, Page 4, Image 4',
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' HE OHIOACSO &5L
fjc Cljicngo nglc
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY
.n Independent Newpaper, h'carlcn
SUBSCRIPTION RATES $2.00 MR YEAR
Aitdrv All Communlntlloaa t
179 WEST WASHINGTON ST.
Telephone Main 3913
Southeast Coi.ier WathlBgton St.
and Wells St
HENRY F. DONOVAN, Editer and Publufitr
Knirrtd u Sivxiil Ctua Matter October
JL tilt, at th Imt Offlc M CMctlD, Illl.
oU, urutr At' -1 kutli t. 1IT.
ESRI ISHED OCTOBER S, 1S89
orportd UkJtr tin Lawt of llllnoli.
ToundJ br llM.MHY T. DONOVAN.
Tha Chicago Eagl, a nawtpapar
far all etanel of reader, It dsvottd
Itleai to tne publication of Mu.
nlclpal. State, Couoty and San
Itary Obtrlct newt) tb commant
aieball and Sporta, and 9 ,tne
tybiiviitori of Oenarfl Intprmatlon
f FwdMc Interest. Financial, Cam
mtrcial and PQlltfoal.
g psiujj in fjuuiib iiivj w biii
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1919.
FIGHT MOB TYRANNY SAYS GOV
Gov. Lowdcn made an Impassioned
nppcal to COO members of tho Firo
Underwriters association of tho
Northwest to enlist In tho campaign
to crush bolshevlsm. Ho was cheered
for flvo minutes by tho members und
their wives when ho concluded his
address at the Congress hotel.
He urged those present to recap
turo the spirit of cooperation of tho
recent war and to preach tho doctrlno
of loyalty and patriotism at every op
portunity. "The dangers that confront us to
day," ho said, "nro no less gravo than
tho dangers wo fonred when our boys
were on the battlo front. New and
strange doctrines aro In tho air. Tho
old government, the old constitution
which wo were taught to rovero In
our youth, Is being arraigned In alien
tongues In many cities nnd hamlets.
"I ncod not remind you that there
are destructive forces nt work which
would ruin all that wo havo achieved
In tho almost century and a halt of
our national llfo nnd would embark
upon ruinous, destructive experiments
tho experiments which havo dev
"Tho new doctrlno Is not limited
to tho soap boxes, nor to tho street
corners, but unhappily from tlmo to
tlmo sonio professor Issuos tho same
doctrine, and tho parlor socialists
hero and there echo it, too. From all
theso sources conies tho now doc
trlno that our constitution nnd our
form of government havo failed and
that we must sot up in their stead
this now strnngo doctrlno that tho
majority of tho pcoplo may do their
will without limit upon tho minority;
that tho restrictions of our constitu
tion should no longer prevail.
"Now, cannot wo again recall tho
old faith, cannot wo again rcdedlcato
ourselves to old principles? Shall wo
not proclaim on ovory occasion that
tho American peoplo hato tyranny,
whether it bo tyranny of tho crowned
despot or tho tyranny of tho mob, and
that America will unalterably opposo
tho oxerclso of tho bruto power
whether that power Is oxorclsod by
many In tho form of a mob or wheth
er it is exercised by a king upon somo
FORMER JUDGE AXEL CHYTRAUS.
Former Judgo Axol Chytraus was
buried on Tuesday In Roso Hill Ceme
tery. Tho actlvo pall bearers wcro:
Gustav Hossert, Jr.; Henry A. Hau
gan, Dr. W. S. Grosvonor, Samuel E.
Erlckson, Capt. Oscar H. Haugan,
Leo E. Ernst.
Tho former judgo was born In
Sweden, Sept. 15, 1859, and came to
America when a child. Chicago had
been his home since 18C9. Most of
his education ho acquired outside of
working hours, having been too poor
to get moro than public school in
struction. He studied law in tho of
fice of Howo & nussell nnd wns ad
mitted to tho Chicago bar in 1881.
Ho was associated at ono tlmo with
ox-Gov. Charles S. Deneon In a law
firm. His wifo, daughter of tho lato II.
A. Haugan, president of the State
Rank of Chicago, died twelve years
Tho midwest dl.islon of tho Inde
pendent Distributors of Magazines nnd
Newspapers of tho United Statrs and
Canada was formed at a meeting In
tho Hotel LnSalle, by a delegation of
independent distributors from Illinois,
Indiana, Michigan, Wisconsin. Ne
braska, Minnesota, and tho Dakotas.
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Respected President of the Board of County Commissioners and Steadfast
Friend of the People.
WINS FIGHT FOR
CLEAN COURT ROOM
The public and the city administra
tion both sustained Judge John Stclk
in his light for n clean court room.
"1 urn not striking, public oIIIcIuIm
havo no right to strike, but tlioy have
n right to ask for decent working
"I am only disposing of tho most
pressing cases and am continuing tho
others until the courtroom has beon
mado u lit placo to houso the court
attaches and the hundreds of pcoplo
who aro compelled to abldo Micro
with mo for two or tlirco hours at a
"As soon as I am given a decent,
clean courtroom I shall dispose of my
cases as heretofore."
Having said this Judgo Stolk added
that ho would not hold court hearings
until Nov. 5, thus allowing tlmo for
the city administration to wlpo an
unclean cont from a courtroom, said
not to havo been cleansed In ton
Judgo Stolk conferred with City
Architect Charles Kallal ubout tho
wretched condition of tho courtroom,
pointing out tho morsel of antedilu
vian chowlng gum nnd tho begrimed
furniture, blackened with tho dust of
years. Mr. Kallal shook a sympa
thetic head and said that ho would be
nblo to remedy these glaring defects
In tho speeders' courtroom, but would
hnvc to confer with Commissioner
Charles A. Francis.
Now tho court Is not to bo con
vened until Nov. C, and all cases ex
cept Ilvo very urgent ones will havo
to wait. Thus tho speeders will havo
a month of respite from the court,
nnd tho Judgo and court employes a
chance to gather u breath of pure air.
"Tills Is tho shortest strike on rec
ord," said Judgo Stolk, as ho pushed
tho button marked "down" nt tho
olovutor on tho ninth floor of tho city
hnll. "I know they would havo to
grant our demands. In another
month tho court would have beon
closed, anyhow, becnuso evorybody
would havo been In tho hospital."
Frank A. Johnson, gonoral salos
manager of tho Grennau Cako Cor
poration, Is ono of tho most popular
and wldeawako young mon in Chi
cago. Ho Is very popular In polit
ical circles nnd many predict n big
public career for him.
Ono of tho brightest and most suc
cessful real estato men in Chicago Is
John M. Murphy of tho famous Drltl
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ROBERT E. BURKE,
Popular Candidate for Delenate to the Constitutional Convention 31st District.
NAMED FOR JU
Following are tho men numad by
the respcctlvo pnrtles for Judgeships:
Superior court Judgo ducrln va
cancy: Republican William F. Struck
Democratic Judge John M. O'Con
nor, Twenty-first wnrd.
Circuit court Judge F. A. Smith va
cancy: Republican Georgo Fred ItUBh,
Democratic FrnnclH X. Duuch,
Republican convention In dor sod
Mayor Thompson's traction plan.
Democratic convention indorsed
county $5,000,000 for good ronds bond
BIDS TOO HIGH
Trustees of tho sanitary district re
jected nil bids for construction of tho
now hlghwny along tho bank of tho
north branch drainage canal on tho
ground they wero excessive.
INCREASE IN CHICAGO
Figures announced yostordny by
Postmaster Curlllo showed an In
crease in business In Soptombor in
tho Chlcngo district of $177,318.90, or
18.8 per cent.
John T. priscoll has dono much to
wards tho upbuilding of Chicago and
especially of tho groat Wost SIdo.
An oxtcnrlvo property ownor himself,
ho has nlwnys beon foromost in ovory
movomont tending to furthor tho In
terests of tho city or of his follow citi
zens. No man Is moro respected nnd
no man asks for less.
Lauronco L. Adams, tho popular
manager of tho Brovoort Hotel, haB
ovory reason to bo proud of his groat
restaurant It is praised by every
body who has patronized it.
Otto Rico, tne popular secretary and
managor of the Quick Henrico Laun
dry Company, would make a splendid
West Park commissioner. He 1b pub
lio spirited and popular, and has the
good wishes of his fellow citizens.
JUSTICE BRANDEIS AND ZIONISM
cultural, Industrial nnd commercial. In order that these may bo accomplished
considerable Investigation und preparatory study of tho land must bo made.
VINCENT NOW A
J. G. Vincent, codeslgner of tho
Liberty aircraft engine, has been com
missioned by tho president a colonel
In tho otllcers' reserve corps of the
United States army. The appointment
Is to the aviation section of the signal
corps, mid spocllles u flying status.
Taking service with tho nrmy In
1017, Mr. Vincent was given the tem
porary commission of major; later he
wns promoted to lleutcnnnt colonel for
his signal services. A recent enabling
net by congress permitted his being
commissioned u colonel.
"I am glnd to accept this commis
sion because I hellevo the ofllcers' re
nervo corps offers tho best opportunity
that pence tlmo affords the citizen for
service to this country," said Colonel
Vincent. "It Is an effective menus of
lining uii for tho government In tlmo
of pence tho men who, by special train
ing or tnlent, should bo Immediately
iitiuiiiuiu in time or war.
"Then. I think tho nrr.in,
.i.. .. .. . : -- ...... ...i-,i ,,,, , iiuwil-mil'u iii special lines
,..l , , r V"tur(! !,re certn,n ,0 b0 mlcA on ln wnr ttmo tho best posslblo
lines" p,nB " ,ollcI' w,lh th0 wvernment ofllcluls at work nlong tho snmo
points strongly to Infected eating and
where food and drink are sold to the
transmission of this disease.
Countess l.aszlo Szechenyl, who
formerly was Miss Glndys Vaiulcrbllt,
has arrived from Europe with her four
children Cornelius, ten years old;
Alice, eight; Claudia, six, und Sylvia,
ten months. Tho countess, who by
her marriage, became mi Austrian sub
ject ami, therefore, technically Is nu
enemy alien, was permitted to como
hero by special arrangement of the
state department. She went to Switz
erland lust February with her hus
band, who Is still In Lucerne, and
from thero to Italy. She was met by
Her brother, Reginald Vnuderbllt, nnd
tier sister, Mrs. Harry Pujno Whit
ley. It is her first visit here since the
European war started.
"I urn glad, oh, so glad, to bu back
jx tho United Stntes," she wild. "Dur
ng the war I stayed In Hungary. I
lon't want to discuss the war or what
lappened to tne. All I can sny Is that
I'm glad to bo back and meet my rela
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tives nnd old friends." Countess Szechenyl, whoso husband Is head of ono of
tho oldest nohlo fnmllles of Hungary, was ouo of tho American-born women
who, when this country entered tho war, found themselves wives of enemies
Df their native land. When tho war started she turned her houso In Budapest
nd her husband's numerous ehutenus Into hospitals. Sho und Countess Anton
Blgrny, who wns Miss Harriet Daly, worked with tho American Red Cross.
do in ii'
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ill) it St."
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I iiiti'd SiaiiN, At tho luesent tho world Is In a nervous fetnte, duo
ct of tho wur. That, 1 bclluvc, Is tho coubw of tho present stato of
JusUce Louis D. Itrnntlcls of tho
United States Supremo court wns re
elected honorary president of the re
cent Chicago convention of tho Zion
ists of America. Justice llrundcls In
called tho "silent leader" of Zionism.
His views on tho practical preparatory
work In I'nlcstlne Include the follow
A campaign ngnlnst malaria to be
wnKeil vigorously In ntlvnnce of nny
extensive Immigration. Tho purchase
of lands on mi extensive scale by tho
Jewish Natlonnl Fund, the Zlon Com
monwealth, Inc., nnd other laud
purchasing corporations of the Zionist
movement. Afforestation to prevent
tho encroachment of sand, to Btnhlltzo
the rainfall nnd to provide n timber
supply. Irrigation. Strong financial
support should be given to tho Hebrew
university. Palestine can eventually
contain n very Inrge population. The
linos of ilevolntunpnr xtintilil hn nirrl-
. ..... ,... ..... ... .. ... .
BLUE ON THE "FLU" I
"Flu" cost C00.000 lives In Uie
United States. Will It como back this
yenr? This question, being asked by
thousands of scientists nnd millions of
laymen throughout tho world, Is dis
cussed by Surgeon Gcncrul Bluo of the
Public Health Service In nn ofllclnl
bulletin, ln which It is said that tho
plaguo probably will reappear, but not
In as severe n form as last winter.
"Probnbly, but by no means cer
tainly, thero will bo a rccurrenco of
tho Influenza epidemic thin year," says
General Blue. "Indications tiro that
should It occur It will not bo ns sovero
us tho pandemic of the previous year.
City ofllcluls, state nnd city boards of
Health, should bo prepared ln the event
of n recurrence. The fact that u pre
vious attack brings Immunity In u cer
tain percentage of cases should allay
fenr on the pnrt of thoso allllcted In
tho previous epidemic.
General ltluu says that evidence
drinking utensils especially In places
public, us being ono of tho modes of
AN ENEMY ALIEN
Lyman Harold Ilnmri, i.
president of Northwestern university
Is homo from England, where ho lec
tured In Oxford and Cnnibrldgo for tho
purposo of bringing American and
British educational Institutions closer
"I found," ho says, "that tho labor
problem In Knglnnd Is not nenrly so
complex nor dltllcuU to hnndlo ns tho
labor problem In tho United States.
Tho reason for this is that In England
thero Is ono race, while in tho United
States tho fact that tho population
consists of extracts from numerous old
world races fosters a condition of
moro or less itutngnnlsni which comes
to Uio surface In moments of stress.
"In England thero aio more fiery
hpeeches made every tlmo thero Is u
slrlko, peoplo my moro bitter things
about their opponents than In the Unit
ed States, hut they don't menu near
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Popular County Treasurer,
HERE THEY ARE
(Continued from page 1.)
James F. Fardy, 3423 Franklin bou
levard. John F. HIgglns, G16 N. Latrobo nvo
Hnrry W. Harris, G2C N. Avers avo
nuc. Thomas L. Slater, C48 N. Leaming
William Cnnschow, 21CC Plorco nvo
nuo. Charles Woodward", 225 S. Scovlllo
nvenuo, Oak Park.
Thomas D. Garry, 4925 Iown strcot.
Richard F. Shay, 3758 W. Chicago
James A. Mclslngcr, 2C40 Ilirsch
Knud Larson, 1543 N. Artesian ave
nue. TWENTY-FIFTH DISTRICT.
Wlllnrd M. McEwon, 3C33 N. Spring
M. A. Mlchnolson, 3018 Palmer
Joseph Burko, 2C29 N. Francisco
William E. Nichols, 3039 Eastwood
Carl Strovor, C332 Windsor avenue.
Karl F. M. Sandbcnr. 2850 Locan
Frank Wonglorski. 1239 N. Ashland
Josnph Parker, 12 N. Cnrpontor
Ernst D. Potts, 21 N. Ashland bou
levard. Edward J. Corcoran, 323 S. Peoria
Ludwlg Miller, 1149 Jackson boule
vard. Edward J. Redmond, 38 N. Elizabeth
Alexander II. Rovoll, 842 N. Michi
Charles II. Hamlll, 199 Lako Shoro
Edward Stenson, 1218 Astor street.
WILLIAM WRIGLEY, JR.,
Popular Member of the Lincoln Park Board of Commissioners.
Much Talked of for Mayor.
Edmond Mulcahy, 37 E. Division
Georgo Schmidt, 1G3 W. Chicago
. II. It. Ham, 1214 N. Stato stroot.
Eugono II. Dupeo, 534 Aldlno ave
nuo. William II. Bockman, 24C8 Orchard
Donald L. Morrill, C332 Konmoro
William Cullcn Burns, 19C2 Howe
John Vogcl, 3541 Wilton avonue.
Robort Norberg, 2445 Seminary ave
nue. LIBERTY LOAN BOOKLET
Information About Campaigns
Furnished by Chicago Trust
A booklet containing much illumi
nating information about tho various
liberty loan campaigns has boon Is
sued by the bond dopartraent of tho
Chicago Trust company, and Is bolng
distributed among its friends and pa
trons. It Is Intended to give such in
formation pertaining to liberty bonds
ns win bo desired by tho holders of
Tho booklet contains tables showing
tho amount of issue, amount sub
scribed, amount allotted and number
of subscribers to each of tho flvo
loans; iv synopsis of tho prosidont's
"fourteen points"; 'flvo chaptora of lib
erty loan information, oach chapter
dealing in detail with tho features of
tho loan It describes; n chronology of
tho war's chlof events, and othor
Items touching on tho war.
From present appearances tho Illi
nois delegation to tho Democratic Na'
tlonol Convention noxt yoar will bo
solid for Woodrow Wllson'a ronoraina
tlon if ho wants It. It has boon stated
that tho Illinois delegation to noxt
year's Democratic national convention
Is not to bo dollverod to formor Sec
retary of tho Treasury William Q. Mc
Adoo nnd tho chancos aro that Mr. Mc
Adoo's managers will havo consider
ublo troublo in getting help from
Rogor C. Sullivan nnd his friends, who,
undoubtedly will bo in control of tho
greater part of tho national dolegates
to bo elected in April.
Tho Ollvor typewriter is praised by
all who have used It.