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HiNRY r; DONOVAN, Editor nJ Publiiher
K'rd j St,Hid C1&M itstt.r Oetobnr
' till, M the tot Offle. kt Chlnco, Ml
wu, uod.r Ar -i Ureh I, 1".
ESm ISHED OCTOBER 5, 1839
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The Chicago Cagte, a newspaper
for all classes of readers, li devoted
to National, State and Local Pol.
Itteit 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 General Information
of Public Interest, Financial, Com.
merclal and Political.
SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1920.
MR. P. H. O'DONNELL WOULD LI-
CENSE CHINESE TO DO
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PATRICK H. O'DONNELL.
Able Chicago lawyer who advocates licensed Chinese labor for (arm work.
The poiniliir Camel Palace Gimlcn
nt North Clnrk mid Ontario fttrcuU is
llxeil tip In attractive shape for the
ontertnlntuont of vlsltint; i:ilR, to
whom the niaimj;ors o.tenil u warm
The way to boost Chicago Is to In
vest In Chicago real estnto securities.
You can't boost the city by giving
your money to men to spend out of
Charles It. Corbett, tho popular
cashier of the Century Trust & Sav
ings Uank Is n public spirited citizen
who is alwnys boosting Chicago and
helping to uihnnco the prosperity of
James M. Wlmlen Is inuklng a splen
did record ns county civil service
commissioner. He deserves well at
the hands of the poople, us ho has
always been faithful to every public
Hint Imposed on him,
Patrick H. O'Donnell, tho well
known lawyer has n remedy for tho
scarcity of farm labor which Is threat
ening the laud with famine and exor
bitant prices for fowl, Mr. O'Donnell
Judge Marcus Knvanugh Is quoted
in a speech to the Retail Dry Goods
association at the Lit Salle hotel as
advocating the admission of Chinese
coolies for tho farms of the United
States to relievo agricultural under
I have already presented to the of
ficials In Washington this plan, but
not In the form suggested by the
Coolies In China nro drudges and
they should bo excluded. Every man
In China oven In Inrgo cities en
gages In agriculture and the wholo
rnco Is highly skilled In that line.
Tho American Chinese proposed to
me during the war the follolug plan:
The government to license Chinese
agricultural labor to llvo In America
for five yeais and be limited to farm
ing and truck raising. Thoy wero to
leuvo their families nt homo and bo
required to return at tho end of live
years and others como to take their
places. T;he bonoflts that would
como to this country would bo largo
Increase of tho food supply, instruc
tion to Amorlcaa agriculturists as to
tho methods of Intensive farming and
the enrichment of tho United States
under the reclamation of waste lands
upon which thoy would settle. Thoy
advocated that labor would welcome
them, as thoy would bring down tho
cost of living to Inbor and would not
como Into competition. They placed
the porlod nt flvo years' stay Two
years' earnings would coor their ox
penses and threo years' prolltH would
give them a llfo competency at home.
They fixed tho lowest ago for Immi
grants nt 35 yenrs and wnnted tho
men selected In China and passed up
on therp b our national officers be
fore they wero given passports to the
This schemo has been offered to
our national authorities In Washing
ton, and I ngreo with Judge Kavanagh
that it would bo now highly beneficial
and will probably in tho nenr future
AUTOS FOR SPEEDING
Habitual spoedors would bo penal
ized by having their automobiles
locked In tho city gurngo for from
thirty to sixty days under a plan pro
posed by Aid. Joseph O. Kostner.
'Tho plan Is working well in Den
wr," Aid. Kostner said. "When $20u
fine don't curb speeders, the onl
hope is in tnklng tho chanco to speed
uwoj from them."
Tho city council passed the Ko-'
nhr ordor directing tho Judiciary com
mitteo to preparo nn ordlnnnco pro
Wdlng for tho confiscation of ante
mobiles from thirty to sixty day ' fr
repeated Infractions of tho spor.l
The proposed penalty would be in
addition to any fines Imposed by
courts and tho speeder would be
obliged to pay storago charges to Uu
city before his property would bo u
turned to him.
Tho local transportation commit
teo's plan to prohibit all parking ir
the downtown district botwern 7
a m. and 7 p. m. to facl'itato traft,
did not mako a hit with tho c uu '
After eight aldermen had ck-'lai )
they would oto against it l.
Schwartz withdrew it, but annoiim i
that he will call It up again tonigh
Charles Krutckort is ono of this
most popular momberi of th Board
of Assessors. lie always looks after
the people ' Interest!.
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EDWARD OSGOOD BROWN.
Distinguished Chicago lawyer and former Judge with a fine record on the
Appellate and Circuit benches talked of for Judicial vacancy.
County Commissioner AVncrt Nowak
has mndo n, splondld pjibllo record
sinco his election to tho county board.
Ho is nlways looking nftcr tho Inter
ests of tho peoplo ns his votes prove.
His constituents nro proud of him and
woll satisfied with his record.
Dixon C. Williams, tho well known
manufacturer, desnrves woll at the
hands ot the Democratic pnrty. He '
a iwirn leader.
Colonel August W. Miller Is ofton
mentioned for stato troasuror.
Adam Ortseifen, ono of the best ot
Chicago's City Treasurers, would
make a good State Treasurer.
William H, Lyman, the popular for
mer senator and alderman, Is at the
head of tho big publio contracting
Inn of W. H. Lyman V Co.
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WILLIAM R. FETZER.
Popular alderman and leading lawyer who would make a good
Bryan'o Career in the Movies
The iictlUtlex of William Jennltigi
ltr.Min iim pi ixideiitlul ciiiHlldnte, states
mail, pol 1,1 leu 1 ndvNcr, orator, Chan
tiiii(iiu loci mer, leporter, editor and
what tint ait' known to the public.
Hut Jmt now hN career iw a movie
Klin- (inw to be Imiiglng In the bal
unco. Mr. nr.Min (the reporter) was
ii'ni'il with notice of u lawsuit on the
ptes.s plutfoim of the Coliseum at Chi
I'ligii. tlenijie It. Dnlloii wauls hliil
I'tijolneil, etc. Not that Mr. llr.um (the
limvle itiir) Is not capable. "Defend
ant Hi'.miii l u man of peculiar attain
ments," i In bill reads, "pnsesliig es
pecial nlilllt) us an ilctor. Tho com
philtiaur Is unable to obtain nn other
person of such nblllly."
A( cording to Dalton, he nrlglnated
the Idea to produce a motion picture
as uu argument for prohibition. Tho
pfctnio was to' be a draiimtliitlou of
u'ltnln lectures In which Mr. Hrynn
ii- hi iiiiciu uu nriu.
Dnltoii claim- iii iigieemeiit was made whereby he was to devote all his
time to pi'oiiintlii. and producing the picture, and jivas to set aside 10 per
cent of the prm 'ds m further the cause of pro'hlbltlo'n under the direc
tion of a coimiiiNmiiii to be appointed by Mr.'Hryan.
.Later, he nsiiis, Mr. ltiyan refused to curry out the pact.
Mr. Hrynn di uaiuled !17 per tent of the proceeds and proposed Hint the
llniiiiclng should be done by lMwnril V. Ooltrn of St. Louis, Mr. Hrynn then
obtained a copyright on the Idea of using ids lectures for scenario purposes.
Cummins Apt to Keep His Seat
Senator Albeit II. Cummins of
Iowa Is evidently in have another term
In the senate. Ills present term will
expire March .'I, 1H-1. lie has been
nominate il by the Republicans of his
state for re-election, and Ills victory
wems to have been comparatively easy.
Ah Iowa went Itepubllcau In 11)1(5 by
fid.OOO, and Senator Kenyon was elect
ed In 11)18 by a Republican majority
of 1I0,(MM), Senator Ciimiulus seems
reasonably sure of retaining his seat.
Senator Cummins lives In Des
Mollies, Is scvctit.i years of age and Is
u lawyer. Ills' political career began
when he was elected to the twenty
second state legislature. He serxed on
the Itepubllcau national committee
from 1V.HI to KHKI. He became gov
ernor In 1U02 and served until elected
.oemhci"JI, IPOs. o fill n acaucy In
the United Stutes eimlt caused by tlu
death of Senator V. It. Allison. Since
tlltlll Ills llflU fliutti 111 llln uiklliltik
ii'o ipv sits-- uu in nir t- mill
Senator (jiiminlns 1ms been prominent In tlie last session In, comiectlon
with both the peine treaty and with rallr,oad legislation. In connection with
the latter. It iiia.v lie stated that In his younger days he was upslstnnt chief
engineer of the Cincinnati, ltlchmond & Ft'. 'Wiiyne railroad.
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Mary A. Booth, Photomicrographer
Health and happiness are two of
the big things of life, yet Miss 'Mary A.
Itootli of Springfield, Mass., found them
both with thf same microscope which
she uses In examining the tongue of
u honey bee or the gtr.ird of a cricket.
She Is now seventy-seven. For tho first
'10 years of her life she was an Invalid,
using ii wheeled chair. In 187U her
father took her with him on u trip
along the coast of Long Island, und
the young woman, more for inversion
than anything else, took up u study of
the seaweeds. This was the beginning
of her scientific career. Her casual In
Merest In the plants developed Into u
well-defined plan to make microscopi
cal research her woik In life.
Now she Is healthy, happy and
one 'of the foremost mlcroscoplsts and
photomli'i-ographers of the world.
She Is a scientist of International repu
tation, a lellow of the Uoyal Micro
scopical Society of London, u fellow
of the American Society for the Advancement of Splence, ir member of the
New Yoik .Microscopical society, and other scientific organl.atloiis. Her home
ww' jliiwtj-' ft.
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Want to See the Wheels Go Round
Now that the women have had a
taste of national politics, what do they
think of It? Well, nulling other things,
they think seeral thliigs things that
they aren't saying for publication. For
eample, the Itepubllcau women aren't
saying that women make better nomi
nating speeches from the convention
platform than do the men. They
uren't saying that u- hleunlal conven
tion of tin' Ceuernl Federation of
Women's clubs, as typical of the con
vcntlou of any big woman's organiza
tion, makes u national convention look
like a monkey show.
Here's something, nn the other
bund, that the Republican women lire
string. Mnry (larrett Hay of New
York, chairman of the woman's division
of tlie Republican national executive
committee, says It.
"Tho woman voter must be glon
full recognition In the party on a fifty
fifty basis. It Is not fair to exclude
women from the svciet councils of the party. They must be taken In
lalth and giseu their share of responsibility and authority.
'&4tf&f ' Jul!
fifli 1 ill-. iiiiqaTXi
Phelan Wants the Oil Can Full
The net providing for the leasing
of federal government oil hinds evoked
much debate at tlie last session of con
gress. It wi)S stilted that oil Is fuel
of the Immediate futiiie; that there Is
practically a world shoitago of the
precious fuel; that the nation lucking
It will full to keep up with tho pro
cession; that Orcut lliitalii Is trying
to get hold of tho principal world blip
plIcM, and so on.
Tho feeling of some members
seemed to be Hint u race was nn among
the nations for world supremacy In oil;
that America's production would soon
be curtnlled hecuusu of approaching
exhaustion, and llfut the United states
government should get Into tho world
market for additional oil lauds.
Senator James S. I'helan of Cal
ifornia, whose state Imi largo producer,
evidently feels that Uncle Sam should
, make sure of plenty of oil, Ho lias
Introduced a bill designed to make tlio
a competitor with liieut Itrltalii In the race for oil supremacy,
form a government mi poiutlnn to serine torelgu oil fields.
JOHN Vi SMYTH
716 West Madison Street
Telephone Haymarket 836
Specializing in West Side Real Estate
Pres. and Treas.
L. J. READY
WALTER M. READY
READY& CALLAGHAN C0ALC0.
133 West Washington Street
Telephone Main 4200
Braack Office and Yardt N. W. Corner 47th and Halsted Street
esi Chicago Junction Rjr. Phone Yards 167 and 16S
Chas. Molitor Machinery Co.
NEW and SECOND HAND
Iron, Brass, Wood-Working and Tinners' Machinery
MACHINE TOOLS, MOTORS, DYNAMOS, Etc.
Tel. Main 4540-4548
118-124 South Clinton St., CHICAGO, ILL.
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