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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, May 01, 1920, Page 2, Image 2',
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i rte: OI-ioAjO CAOLS.
REDUCE YOUR COST OF LIVING
THE FAIR is the reliable store that keeps
up the quality of its merchandise no matter
how low it cuts the prices.
GROCERIES, MEATS AND FIH
Boats and Launches
Cigars and Tobacco
Rods and I tech
Harness and Saddles
Directory of the Federal Build
ing, Clark and Adams Streets.
Custom House south wing, fourth
floor. Collector. William H. Claro:
special deputy, John H. Ford; naval
ofllcer, William Brown; doputy naval
ofllcer. William C. Hawloy.
Colloetor of Internal Hovonuo
Kast wing, fourth floor; collector,
Julius F. Smletauka; chief doputy.
D. J. Mahany; cashier, Frederick W.
Postmaster William B. Carllle,
United States Marshal Rooms 804
and 800; mnrshal, John J. Uradloy;
chlof doputy, Joseph F. Ryan.
United States Secret Service
Room S81; Thomas I. Portor, chlof
United Statfs Subtreasury First
floor, northwest section; assistant
treasurer, Robert I. Hunt; cashier,
Frank C. Russell.
Weather Bureau Fourteenth floor;
professor In charge, Henry J. Cox.
Bureau of Commerce Room C29;
commercial agent, Dr. W. C. Hunt
ington; radio lnopoctor, J. F. Dillon.
Coast Guard Service Room BOO;
inspector, Capt. F. J. Hanko.
Marino Hospital Clarendon, and
Oracoland avenues; surgeon lrif com
wand, Dr. J. 0. Cobb.
Postofllce Inspector Room 330;
James E. Stuart In charge.
Rallwny Mall Service Third floor,
north wing; Capt. E. L. West, super
intendent. United States District Attorney
Room 826; Charles F. Clyno; chlof
dork, William A. Small.
United States Engineers Room
608; ofllcer in charge, Liout.-Col. W.
B. Judson, corps of engineers, U. S.
Hydrographlc OITlco Room 628;
Lieut. A. M. Steckol in chargo.
Immigration Bureau Ts'ewborry
building, Eldredgo court and Wabash
avenue; Inspector In chargo, Dr. P.
Inspectors of Steam Vessels Room
529; inspoctor of hulls, Ouatav E. At
kinson; lnspoctor of boilers, William
Appraiser's Office Hnrrlson and
RhPrman stroets; appraiser. W. E
ERAT10N OF LABOR
President John ntzpatrick.
Vice President Oscar F. Nelson.
Secretary Edward N. Nockels.
Financial secretary, Fred O. Hopp.
Treasurer, Thomas F. Kennedy
Reading clerk, William S. McCIona
than. Sergeant at arms, E. A. Schroeder.
Following are coinmlttoo appoint
ments: Executive board: John C. Minor,
Annio Fltzsorald of Woraon's Union
Labor League, Ellzaboth Malonoy of
Waitresses' union, J. A. Train, C. M.
Madscn, Timothy Moary, John Car
roll. Charles Dold, Tobias Hollman.
Albert Peterson, C. A. Robinson.
James Loughrldgo and John Klltulskl.
Legislative committee: C. A. Penso,
Ueve Sumner, V. A. Vance, Joseph
Morton, Honoro Jaxon, Wm. Boyen,
C. Anderson, John Molstcr, Mark
Dolegates to Illinois Fcdoratlrn o
Labor: Gertrude Stoetzol, Anna Stag
Uage, H. Hammond. William Quesso
J Harold. Ben Parker, Georgo May
James Brown, Dan Rlordon. John Wal
ters, C. M. Madsen and J. Forrls.
Finance committee: M. B. Phillip.
Gertrude Stoetzel, Elizabeth Maloney.
Delegates to American Federation of
Labor; Emmett T. Flood, Barney
Borlyn. R. 0. Fetchll and John Man
gen. Edward W. Everett, the well known
Chicago lawyer, Is frequency men
tioned for judicial honors, although
ho has never indicated any dealro to
nook a position on the bench. Ho Is
very popular with a!l who know him
and his connections, professional and
otherwise, nre all of that high class
which Instills respect and confidence
Sheriff Cbarles W Peters U mak
ln a good record
I THE EAIR I
5j State, Adams and DcirbornSts I'lioncLulianscJ Mall OrJcfJ HUcd H
S Chicago Established 1875 by E.J. Lohmann 9
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
WILLIAM HALE THOMPSON,
JAMES T. IGOE.
GEORGE F. HARDING.
SAMUEL A. ETTEL80N.
Commissioner of Public Works,
CHARLES R. FRANCIS.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERTSON, M. D.
General Superintendent of Police,
JOHN J. GARRITY.
HARRY R. GIBBONS.
Recorder of Deeds,
JOSEPH F. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETERS.
Oounty Judge, -
JAMES T. BURNS.
ROBERT M. SWE1TZER.
JOHN F. DEVINE.
Criminal Court Clerk,
WILLIAM R. PARKER.
Superior Court Clerk,
Circuit Court Clerk,
PETER M. HOFFMAN.
President County Board,
Board of Review.
P. A. NASH.
EDWARD R. LITZINGER.
Board of Assessors.
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
GEORGE K. SCHMIDT,
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN G. OGLESBY.
EDWARD J. DRUNDAQE.
Secretary of State,
LOUIS L. EMMERSON.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
FRANCIS G. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLES W. VAIL.
LEGAL AID SOCIETY OF
127 N. Dearborn Street
Charles II. Hnmlll, president.
Mrs. Fanny J. Howe, John II. Wig
Mrs. Thomas J. Deo, recording sec
retary. Miss F. Marlon Kaufman, cor
Henry A. Haugan, treasurer.
Special Finance Committee.
SIlus II, Strawn, chairman
H. W. Austin
Mrs. Louis M. Greeley
Mrs. Charlos Hamill
Ralph C. Hawxhurst
Chancollor L. Jenks
Marvin B. Pool
Miss Dorothy Stirling.
Kdmund T. Perkins, the well known
engineer, Is a progressive Chlcagoan
with 11 nntlonal repututlon In his pro
fession. Geoi Re L. Scholn, tho able lawyor,
would make n flno Judge.
Fruiik .T Hogan, the well known law
yor, and former flro attorney, would
make a splondld Judgo of tho munici
Coronr Peter M Hoffman Is one
of tho most popular public officials in
HV 'TttSri'.,, HH
h ' 'IBS"- ';&HBH
WILLIAM L. O'CONNELL.
Popular Democratic Leader and Well Known Manufacturer, who is a Dels
gate to the Democratic National Convention.
OUR LEADING CLUBS
Moulders of Public Opinion and
Assembling Places for Citi
zens in This City.
following are the locaUsnn of ta
Adlnu setf-auntalnlns clubs of CW
ApoUo Club, 202 0. Michigan nrc
Bohemia Club 3659 Douglas bouls
Bulldera', 412-118 Chaabnr of Com
Calumet, Michigan arc. and 20tfe ut
Caxton, Tenth door, Fine Aria bid
Chicago Athletic Association. 18 V.
Chicago Architectural, Art lust)
Chicago Automobile, 821 Plrtnoutt
Chicago Club, Michigan ar i
Van Buren street.
Chicago Motor Club, 1250 Houti
Chicago Cj cling, Hit, 57 Kaat Vrw
Chlcitgo YnchL foot of Monro ct
City Club, dj6 Plymouth court
Cliff Dtvollers, rlC a Michigan arc
Colonial Club of Chicago, Uii
Columbia Yaont, foot of Randolph
Elks 17 i West Wunhlngton street
Englowood. 8123 Harvard tvranutt.
Kdgewater Country, 1618 Wlnthrct
Forragut Yacht Club, foot of ltd rt.
Oermanla Maennarchor, 101 Oersw
Hamilton, 20 s. Daarbora at
Olinols Athlotlo, 118 & Ulchlgaa
Irish Fellowship Club, L BaU R
Iroquois, 26 North Dearborn atreet.
Illinois, 113 S. Ashland boulorattt
Jefferson, Dearborn ave. and Mapls
Kenwood, Lake bto. and 47th at
Kenwood Country, Drezal bonla
vard and 48th atreet
Mid-Day, First National Bank bide
Oake, Lako st and Waller are.
Press Club of Chicago, City HaU
Quadrangle, Lexington arenue aa
Rotary, 38 South Dearborn st
Saddle and Cycle, fJtieridan IU4
and Foster avenue.
South Shore Country, lake show
and 87th street
Southern, 28 N. Dearborn street
Speedway Park Club, 140 S. Dear
Standard, Michigan are. and 34U
ftwedlsh Club of Chicago, 1211 La
Twentieth Century, 2241 Michigan
Union League, Jackion noulerar
and Federal street
TTnlTorslty, Michigan avenue aa4
JudichiM Nunco, ehnirmnn; Muol
lor, Cnir, Houly, Littler.
Flnnntc -Lnwloy, chairman. Nauco,
Hrnly, MuMlor, Paullln.
KngliioerliiR Heal, chnlrmnn;
Muollor, I.uwloy, Chirk.
Klcctrlcii Dovolopment Nonco.
chairman Lnwloy. t'lnrk, Honly, Lit
tler. Federal Ilolntions Sergei, chair
man; Nunc i. Lawley, Paullln, Cnrr.
North shore Channel Llttlor,
chairman. Hail:, Curr. IMullIn, Law
ley. Ilonl vinIo Dovolnpmont Cnrr,
chairman Lawley, Hcnly, Clark, Muel
ler. Htilch Nanro, chairman; Muollor,
Carr, Heal, Littler.
Stnto nml Municipal Itolatlons Sor
go, clmlrnun, Ijnvloy, Nnnco, Clark,
Labor 'hrk, chairman; Muollor,
Paullln, Cjrr, Llttlor.
Health and Public Order Paullln,
chnlrmnn, Nanco, Carr, Clark, Llttlor.
Illinois Valley Nnnco, chairman;
Muollor. f an-, Healy, Llttlor.
Kmploymnnt Muollor, chairman;
Healy, Lnwloy, Nanco. Sergol.
County ( jmmlsslonor Albert Nowak
hits mad' a splondld public record
since hiH hotlon to the county board.
Ho Is ulwnys looking nftor tho Inter
osts of th peoplo as his votes provo.
His constituents nro proud of him and
well satisfied with his record.
THE CITY COUNCIL
Wnril. I'.lcvlril lll'JII. Itulcltnrrn.
1 .1. J, CoilRlilIll, 1) At Kciinit, D.
2 It. It. JnckBon, It 1, H. Anderson, n.
3U H. Schwartz, n.J II. 1'aRHinoro, U.
1 .1. A. lllcliort. I.T A. itoKnn, D.
r, It. J. Mtilcahy. D.J.U.McnonoURh,D.
fi C. i:. Knton, h.. A A.M'Cnrmlck, It.
7 (I. tltlPriiHcy, II.. W. 11. KetJjor, It.
3 M. H. rurmnn. D.It.A.Woodhull, D.
S. W. Oovlor. D..I1. Mndriprom, li.
1" I. McN'IcIioIb, n. l'rnnk Klaus. D.
11 I.. llutkowBkl, I) Vac. to bo nilcil.
11' J. Ceimk, D . J. Ccrmak, D.
13 J. (I. Home, D..H. O. Hlinltor. It.
H .T. II. Smith, V.. CI. at. JIaypolo, D.
IB O. II. OIboii, U...IM. J. Knlndl. D.
IB J.A.I'lotrowskl.n.H. II. Kunz. D.
17 S.H.Walkowlak.DS Adamklowioa, D.
18 M.I-KavanaBlt.D..!ohn .1. Tuoliy, D.
13 .1. II. Ilowlnr, I)...Tohn 1'oworH, D.
20 m. I'rnnz, u Henry I. Kick, D.
21 f J. Akiiow, H.,noraoy Crowo, 1.
22 U C. Klein, D...Mnth.illliliolor, II.
23 W i. Stofton, n.T O. Wnllnco, R.
21 .1. Ilailrrlaln. D...lnn. Dornoy, It.
2R !'. .1. I.lnk, It.... II D. Cntiltnln, R.
2fi T. It CnHpors, D.Win. 1 Ijlpps, It.
27 ('. .IciiBon, D II. 11. ArmltaBo. 11.
28 M.AiIamowskl. D.C K. Smith, D,
2 t. k. nvrno. D...I K Kovarik, n.
:iii W. It. O'Toole. D .Imh !'. HuriiH, 11.
31 T K. Moran, D. .Scott Jl. Hokuii. It.
32 J. II I.yln. 11....A .1 Klshor, It.
33 A.O Anderson, R..I 1. riarncr. It.
31 .1. Toman, D Ioh.O Kostnor. n.
33-T J. Lynch, D....lolm H. Clark, D.
CHARLES E. PEACE.
Republican Leader and Committee
man 21st Ward.
WHY CHICAGO IS
LOSING ITS TREES
Tho roformors of Chicago nro ro
spnnBlblo for tho rapid dlsnpponranco
of trees from tho city strcots. All
of tho trees wero planted at tho per
sonal expense of householdorri. Tho
roformors hud n city ordinance passed
by tho City Council forbidding tho
planting of treos without a porralt
which tho citizen would havo to go to
tho City Hall and pay for. Tho treo
ownor is also prohibited by this ordi
nance from trimming or spraying his
treos without paying for a City Hall
permit. Honco In tho nanio of graft
and roform, city trees nro dying off. A
dofunct dally nowapapor that was do
voted to dolly reforms and that died
of overwork In this direction was re
sponsible for this outrageous ordl
nanco on account of Its Influence with
feoblo minded nhlormon.
OF THE TEETH
An Alderman Proposes a Fitting
Symbol for the Department
of Public Service,
A well known nldermnn suggosts
that a double sot of teeth, similar to
somo Hnlstcd street dentist dgns bu
adopted nn a symbol for tho Chicago
Department of Public Service
Tho alderman does not day
whothor the teeth nro to bo used on
puhllo utilities or on tho public It
self. NATIONAL SCHOOL OF
Tho National School of Multlgraph
Ing, at 1103 Lytton Building, is of
great value to tho business commu
nity. Tho service that it glvos savos
hundreds of thousands of dollars to
firms and Individuals who use multi
graphing In tholr business. And tho
number who use multlgraphlng is con
stantly on tho Increase. adv.
diaries 13 Tlmroth, tho popular
prosidont of tho Tlmroth Trucking Co.
would mako a good County Commis
sioner. Ills nomination would mean
Measure May Be Disposed of
This Week by Con-Con.
ABOLISH NONPARTISAN PLAN
Proposition Recommended by the Suf.
frage , Committee Would Affect
Chicago Sharp Difference of
Opinion on Pensions.
Springfield. Tho need or n short
ballot mis niie of the iirguinents most
friMiut'iitly uved for culling the consti
tutional convention, ltni that subject
has nut recently been talked much.
A MilTriigL section likely to ho voted
on this week will lengthen the Imltot
by reducing the number of elections to
one 11 cnr. That will be hold on 11
holiday In Xo ember imminll.v, mid
"elections Mmll not be held on any
other day" unles the constitution Is
changed or congress decrees othcrwl.se.
If this Hiicceeils, iM'ohnbly certain
delegates will argue later that tho need
for it short ballot has been reduced
materially, If not eliminated. Dele
gatts nlreiidy lime hinted that the
chief complaint now Is against the
number of elections mid consequent
cost rather than the number of names
on thu ballot. There will be four
elections downstate this month and
seven within the llrst half of this
The ngeucy which collects Informa
tion for the conxentluii has reported
that the "dllllcullle.s nnd objections
arising fiotn the large blanket ballot
In Illinois are more serious In Chicago
mid Cook county than In other parts
of Illinois, on account of the greater
complexllj of local government and
tho larger number of elective olllecs
In the uictropnlliun communlt.x. Itut
even In other pails of the slate the
problem of Intelligent wiling at the
November elections Is puzzling to the
ablest voter. Outside of Chicago Ihe
illlllcultles caused by the number of
separate local elections are greater
than In Chicago."
The plan recommended by the snf
frage coininltlee will abolish the non
partisan election scheme In Chicago
for ahlermeii and all primaries, accoid
Ing lo constitutional experts.
vThe legislative reference bureau has
told the convent Ion that there are
"twleo as many vtnle and local oilleluls
to be elected ill Chicago urn! Cook
county as In other counties." adding
that, "omitting Judges and local "Ul
cers elected nt other times, the voters
throughout Illinois are called upon nt
the quadrennial November election to
wdo for about twenty stale anil local
olllcers and. In addition, 2i presidential
electors, u total of about llfty. The
ballot at these elections regularly has
tho nniuc!) of 100 to IfiO candidates for
state nnd local olllce.s and. when can
dhlates for presidential electors are
added, from 'J00 to H.'-O names. A
tjplcnl ballot for a dnwnsinto district
In 11)10 contained tho names of '-'1
candidates for -ID olllecs."
On what action the constitutional
convention shnll lake on pensions there
Is n sharp difference of opinion In tho
legislative committee. One side, most
of whom are Interested In politics, de
sires a simple authorization of pen
sions; tho other side, most of whom
nto Interested In business, want 11 man
datory plan that will compel a solxent
pension system. Three subcommittee
reports havo been prepared, but none
of them has been accepted.
Tho employees want tho constitution
to recognize it contraetural relation
ship botwenn tho employee and his
stato or city regarding pensions. There
are moro than 77,000 employees.
There Is an estimated deficiency of
$70,000,000 In tho pension funds of tho
stnte ut present; the raising of that
will largely fall on the taxpayers.
Other subcommittees of tho legisla
tive committee have prepared reports,
which appear more acceptnblo to tho
entire membership. One of these will
ll- the salary of a legislator for the
next session after tho adoption of the
now coiislltutlon at S.'l.fiOO a year. This
Is heaping coals of lire on tho legisla
ture, which decided that constitution
milkers wero only worth $2,000 each.
Another subcommittee will recom
mend Unit niiu'iidlug Inws by referenco
be prohibited, and still another sub
committee will recommend that state
lawh become elTeellvo 00 days after
Html adjournment of the legislature
Instead of 011 duly 1, arter the acts nro
passed as at present.
In the closing session of 11 two-dnys
convention held at Illoomlngton of thn
Illinois .Society of Gideons, composed
of commercial trawlers who are
church members, a resolution wns
adopted petitioning the constitutional
convention to Include a clause making
reading of tho Ullilo obligatory In the
schools of Illinois.
Hold Act Unwarranted
The supreme couit holds that the
Flfty-llrst Illinois general assembly
wus' "unwarranted" In tanking an ni
proprlutlon of $10,000 for the Imcstl
gatlon of Zlon City, thus reversing n
former decision In which It was hold
that the leglslatuio was acting within
Its rights In making the appropriation.
Tho appropriation wn attacked In a
bill filed In the Saiigauiou circuit
court by W. K. Greenlleld of Chicago
Tho court held that such an Invest Iga
tlon h Judicial ami cannot proporH In
conducted by an iis-embl committee.
Albert J. Hopkins, who made one
of the best United States senators
Illinois ovor had, would make a great
Cbarles H. Lamson is one of Chi
cago's greatest paving exports.
Lawrenco P. Romano of tho well
known Morse-Romano Co., is ono of
tho best llkod men In tho Investment
and real estate lino In Chicago. His
ability and courtesy havo won for
him an army of friends,
Who announces his Candidacy for
COUNTY DELEGATES TO
Cook county dolcgntcs to tho nation
nt conventions tiro ns follows:
1 James M. Dalley, Michael Kcuna.
2 W. L. O'Conncll, Jus. J. Sullivan.
:: Frank J. Walsh, It. W. McKlnlay.
I J. D. McDonough, Chns. J. Mlclml.
5 Dennis .1. Egnn, A. J. Snbath.
C Junius T. Igoe, S. J. lloscnblntt.
7 W. K. Clmmplln, John M. No
wlckl. 8 John Powers, Win. J. Onynor.
0 John McQIIIcn, Jos. P. Mnhonoy.
10 Ceo. 13. Uronuan, Peter Itcln
1 Goo. F. Harding, Oscar Do Priest.
2 Charles Itlngcr, Kdwln S. Davis.
a Elliot W. Sproul, Anton T. Zc
man. 1 Frank Dobler, Hector A. Uroull
5 Thomas Currnn, John T. Nubeck.
fi Hubert K. Crowe, Georgo II. Arn
old. 7 John P. Garner, Albert II. Sever
lnghnus. 8 Christopher Mnmer, Magnus C.
9 Wm. Wrlgley, Jr., Michael J. Fa
10 Frank J. Locsch, ICdgnr J. Cook.
Tho full committee list of tho demo
crats by wards Is;
1 Mlchaol Konnn.
2 Wm. J. Graham.
!! ThoniitH D. Nash.
I John F. Uolton.
G Patrick J. Carr.
G John P. Gibbons.
7 Jntnes M. Whnlcn.
8 John II. Muck.
9 John J. Leonard.
10 Joseph A. Mendel,
11 A. J. Sabath.
12 Anton J. Cormak.
13 Martin J. O'lhion.
11 P. A. Nnnh.
15 Thomas P. Keano.
1C Stnnloy II. Kunz.
17 Joseph Rushkowlcz.
18 John J. Touhy.
19 Anthony D'Androu.
20 Dennis J. Egnn.
21 John F. O'Malloy.
22 H. L. Schapp.
23 Joseph L. Gill.
21 Frank F. Hocder.
25 Harry R. Gibbons.
20 Honry A. Zcndor.
27 Noll Murloy.
2S Clayton F. Smith.
29 Kmmott Whenlan.
30 Jos. M. Fitzgerald.
31 M. K. Sheridan.
32 Audrow J. Lnydon.
33 Timothy J. Crowo.
31 Jos. O. Kostnor.
35 Wm. V. Fconoy.
Attorney for the Board
Re-election as States Attorney.
FOR JUST TAXES
Property Owners Outside of the
Loop Resent What They
Call a Very Unjust
Homo owners and ownors of realty
outsldo of tho loop nro loud In their
protest against what they consldor un
They nro raised ovor 31 per cent
on tholr valuation whllo tho loop dis
trict escapes as usual with tho same
percentage as tho llttlo fellow.
All business is driven to tho loop
by ovory bit of city legislation.
Hcnts in tho loop havo boon raised
oxnrbltnntly. Tho loop taxes on In
como proporty should bo raised accord
ingly. CHICAGO TAX RATE
ON $100 BY TOWNS
.(0.10 $0.10 10.10 $0.10 $0.10 $0.40
. .19 .19 .19 .49 .49 .43
. .07 .03
City Clmo. 2.0$ 2.08 2.0S 2.08 2.08 2.03
School ... 1.S9 l.t9 l.HU 1.G9 1.G9 1.50
Snnltnry . .23
F'r'st proH. .03
IjoiuIh ., .00
Totnln .$5,41 $5.41 $5.30 $5.1 1 $t.SI $1.8!
And Give Overworked Post Of
fice Employes Better Wages.
Whon "outsldo" lottor po3tago was 3
conts a lottor n surplus rovonuo of
$154,000,000 was raised In ono year.
It wan droppod to 2 conts to ploaso
tho fancy of somo bureaucrat.
Put it back to 3 cents and give lot
tor carriers and othor employes liv
ing wages. They deservo better pay.
W. F. Curamlngs, the well known
engineer and contractor, has made a
flno record. Ills work is praised all
ovor tho country.
nobort M. Swoitzer is ono of the
fow officials in public llfo without a
blemish on his official record.
Alderman Walter P. Steffen of the
Twenty-third ward, is making a good
record in tho City Council. He Is one
of tho coming mea p! Chicago and the
people are pleased with him.
of Election Commissioners.