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Chicago Banker Who Wants U. S.
Lawrenco P. Romano of tho woll
known Morrfe-nomano Co., is ono ot
tho boot liked men In tho lnvostmont
and real estato lino In Chicago. His
ability and courtosy havo won for
him an army ot friends.
Thousands of Chicago soldier boys
need Jobs. What's tho matter with
giving them placoa In tho City Hall.
Same of tho barnaolos have boon
there too long. They think Um City
belongs to them.
i Albert J. Hanklns. who mada ono
t9 thn Knat TTnlfnri ftfntn lAnfltnm
S! Illinois ever had. would make a srraat
District Attorney Clyne is making
a good record.
James M. Whalon Is making a splen
did record as county civil sorvlce
commissioner. Ho deserves well at
tho hands of the people, as ho has
always been faithful to every public
trust Imposed on him.
William H. Lyman, tha popular tor
star ttaator and alderman, Is at tha
kaaa of the big public contracting
of.W. H. Lymaa Ca.
Robert R. JampoTts would aaaka a,
Henry F. Norcott stands high in
tho estimation of tho business world
of Chicago. Mr. Norcott is presldont
of tho well known real estato houso
of II. O. Stona -ad Company, and is
actlvo in ove?- ovomont that has
for Its object lv" nottorment ot Chi
cago. Judge William B. Dover is rnaklmg
splendid record on tho ApptUat
Lubliner & Trinz
Ovnmtc aad Opttfatiaf the FoTJowkift Higt CUm Th fan
All Over tha City:
WM X1UATM. 4W LUMla
YKfcT SABBBN THEATRIC, ICM Nwtk Oat MMt
mcKKUocKra thxatbk, was Bmdwar
KKBMU nUL4NE. SMk tM HUUn !? t
MX FABX tlTMi'. Oak hit IUlMfe
TAMAMOVWt THKATWE, IMS MDwHkN ilNM
THTAsacAm miu, mi umou atmh
WMTT KNB THXATBK, Nrtb Clear and Wart Ba4 1thm
MM1HMK THKATHB, Mwidaa Baaa WSm Av.
BUDRU THKATHB, Bmi aaa Oaifc Btrarti
WBUN THBATBX, WmUto inaw'uj Miaiw Itnwi
Hasanra thhathb. iboit wbm At.
HARRY M. LUBLINER JOSEPH TRINZ
801 Kimball Building
Debt Funded to Avoid High Taxes.
Edward W. Evorett, tho woll known
lawyer, is froquontly talked ot for
congress by his many political frlonds.
Ho is said to havo no ambition in this
direction, but his popularity would
caU3o his election to utmost any ofllc
ha was nominated for.
Doing an expert on improvomonts
for tho city of Chicago Is a highly
remunerative calling as Indicated by
a report to tho council flnanco com
mltteo giving $97,704 ns tho sum which
tho city has paid to building, real
estate, and legal exports In tho last
J. W. Doer, tho popular prostdent
ot tho American Sower and Drainage
Construction Co., at 2816 N. Wash
tenaw nvonuo, is ono of tho progres
sive men of Chicago. Always Inter
ested in tho city's welfare, ho is a
oooster ot its interests and is always
at the fore front ot evory movement
for bottorlng tho condition ot his fel
S. P. Messlngor has dono much tor
Chicago in furnishing tho peoplo with
a Ono lot ot first-class restaurants.
Louis J. Behan, tho woll known
lawyer and popular mastor In chanc
ery, is frequently montlonod for a
placo on tho Superior Bonch. Evory
ono who knows him boliovos that ho
would mako a fine Judgo.
Owen O'Malloy, popular former
county commissioner nnd loading cigar
doalor at 137 North Clark streot, Is
making a good record ns commissioner
ot tho Forest Presorvo.
Tho way to boost .Chicago Is to in
vest in Chicago real cstr.to securities.
You can't boost tho city by giving
your monoy to men to spond out of
Charles Krutckc always made a
good public record.
"They Don't Answer"
SOMETIMES, when a number is
asked for on the telephone, the
operator reports that the number
called docs not answer.
Experience shows the operator is
seldom mistaken. In the majority
of cases the person called is absent
or not near enough to hear the tele
phone bell. Sometimes he is just slow
"Don't answer "rcportswould
be greatly reduced if subscribers
would be prompt in answering when
their bells ring.
HEADS IF CITY MMM1ENTS
MEMKRS Of ItJtKI f EDUCATION
AND JUDGES OF MUNICTML COlRT
William Hnlo Thompson, Mayor.
Charles C. Fltzmorris, Secretary.
Room 607, eth floor, City Hall.
Henry Stuckart, Troaaurer.
Room 203, 2ud floor, City HalL
James T. Igoo, City Clerk.
Edward J. 1'nddcn, Chief Clerk.
Rooms 107-108, 1st floor, City HalL
George F. Harding, Comptroller.
Louis E. Qosselln, Deputy Comptrol
lloom C01, 5th floor, City Hall
Wm. H. Wosboy, Collector.
Qoorca Lehman, Deputy Collector.
Department of Health
John Dill Robertson, M. D, Com
missioner. Qottfrlaa Koehlor, M. D Assistant
E. It. PrHcliard, Secretary.
Room 707, 7th floor, City Hall.
Bureau of Engineering
John Erlcson, City Englnr.
Wm. J. Roche, Chief Clerk.
Room Ail, City Hall.
W. J. McCourt, Superlnteadaat
Ceo. J. Fosor, Chief Clerk.
Rooms 101-102, Cfty Halt (Pay
Water Plpo Extenaten
Hugh L. Lucas, 8nperinteaaeat.
Thomas F. Kiernan, At. dvaatta
tendent. Room 404, 4th floor, Cltf HaH.
Bureau of Sewera
George E McOrath, SuporinteadonL
Edward F. Cullorton, Chief Clark.
Bureau of Maps and Plata
John D. Riley, Superintendent.
T. C. Philips, Engineer of Surveys.
Bureau of Qaa and Electricity
William J. Kolth, Commlssloer.
John E. Bradley, Chief Clark.
City Oil Inspector
Charles Vavrlk, Chief Deputy.
Wm. F. Gorman, Assistant
C. W. Kallal.
Virtus C. Rohm, Business AgemL
P. C. Schafer, Chief Clerk.
Department of Compensation
H. v. Moourren, supennienaeni.
Inspector of Weight and Meaeuraa
Morris Ellor, City Sealer.
W, F. Cluett, Chief Deputy.
Board of Examining Engineer
Room 1008, City HalL
Edward F. Miller, President
E. F. Moore, 1st Vice-President
James N. Spencer, 2d Vice-President
Board of Examining Plumbers
Charles K. Todd, Master Plumber.
"SIC S. TMOk&j .Vwmeyman Plumb
t. Chief of Operating Engmeera
John C. Hayes.
Department rwwwJ Welfare
Mrs. Louise Osborno Rowe, Com
missioner. Jamos W. Caller, Supt of Employ
ment Room 805, City Hall Square Bldg.
Civil Service Commleelon
Percy B. Coflln, President
Chas. E. Frailer.
Joseph P. Geary.
NMnrk II. Placo, Secretary.
Room 610, 0th floor, City HalL
Beard of Local Imarovementa
M. J. Faberty, PrfcalaeBt
Jos. J. Ellas.
David M. Clark.
Irna Pease Mantony.
Edward J. Qlaoken, Secretary and
Superintendent ot Special Assess
mentfl, Room 247, 2nd floor, City HalL
Philip C, Delofontatne,
Room 668, City Hall.
Room 111. Otty HaH.
Inaaoatar of Mhm Bailer
Oae. B. Nya, HaapactAr.
Harry A. rimis, Chief Clerk.
Charles Boaeram, Comnlasioaar.
Aoaart Kaioat, Deputy Comatls
atonar. Pater C. Hoar, Secretary.
Board of Election Commissioners
Frank X. Rydcawaki.
Third floor, City HalL
John DiU Robartson, U. D.. Chair-
Ray. J. MoNamea
Dr, Anna Dwyar.
Dr. Emtt 6, Birth.
FTtiwIo Spaatar, Bacratary,
Maf Jawwar CHy Hall
Tkoaaaa cVtJaamar, Ftra Mataaal,
P. J. PatHo lat
Edward J. Duckley, 2d Assistant
Fronk W. Swenlo, Chlof Operator.
It. F. Kolker, Jr.
Dr. M. J. Purcell.
Dr. A. Lewis, Asst City Physician.
Dr. Clara Suppel, Asst City Phy
sician. Bureau of Fire Prevention and Public
J. C. McDonnell, Chief.
John J. Garrlty, General Superin
tendent Room 60S.
John Alcock, First Deputy Supt.,
St Mayor, Secretary Bureau of Po
lice Records. 'Room 100L
P. J. Ward, Vehicle Bnraaa. Ream
Henry L. Hudson, Examiner of Pub
lic Chauffeurs. Room 607.
Samuol Ettolson, Cornnratlon Conn
ed. Charlos S. frnncis, City Attorney.
Josoph Sullivan, Chief Assistant
Charles J. Petors.
Room 602, City Hall.
Harry P. Miller, Prosecuting Attor
noy. Daniel Webster, 1st Asst.
L. R. Pequott Chief Clerk.
Harry T. Atwood, Special Assess
Goorgo J. Frazer, Chief Clerk and
Attorney for Board of Local Im
provements. Board of Bridewell Inspector
Ralph E. Esau, Chairman.
Joseph J. Janda, Secretary.
John J. Sloan.
26th St. and California At.
Bailiff of the Municipal Court
Deals J. Bgaa.
Municipal Courts City of Chicago.
Room 916, City HalL
Geo. B. Holmos.
Cavorly, John R.
Trade, Daniel P.
Fisher, Harry M.
Cook, W. M.
Fry, Sheridan E.
Gommlll, William iK
Graham, Frank H.
Swaneon, J. A.
Jarecki, Edmund K.
La Buy, Josoph S.
Newcomer, John R.
PrindlTille, John K.
Rnfferty, Joseph P.
Stewart, Hugh R.
Doylo, Leo J.
BaraBsa, Bernard P.
Hass, J. F.
Sullivan, Dennis W.
Trudo, Samuel H.
Wmiiuns, Charles A.
Wells, Hosoa W.
J. Kont Green, Legal Assistant
Roy E. Miller, Chidt Clerk.
At large Wllllam E. Mason, Rap.
Richard Yates, Rep.
1 'Martin B. Madden, Rep.
2 James R. Mann, Rep.
3 William W. Wilton, Rep.
A John W. Ralney, Dam.
5 Adolph J. 8abath, Dem.
6 Jamca MeAndrewa, Dem.
7 Nlelt Juul, Rep.
B Thomas Gallagher, Dem.
9 Fred A. Britten, Rep.
10 Carl R. Chlndblom, Rep.
11 lra C. Copley, Rap.
12 Charlea E. Fuller, Rep.
13 John C, McKenzle, Rep.
14 William J. Graham, Rep.
15 Edward J, King, Rep.
16 'Clifford Ireland, Rep.
17 Frank L. Smith, Rep.
18 'Joseph G. Cannon, Rep.
19 William B. MoKlnley, Rep.
20 'Henry T. Ralney, Dem.
21 Loren E. Wheeler, Rep.
22 William A. Rodenbarg, Rp.
23 'Martin D. Foster, Dam.
24 'Thomas 8. William, Rep.
25 'Edward E. Denltan, Rtp.
THE CITY COUNCIL
Wnnl. nieetrd 1020. Holdover.
1 J. J. CouRhlln, n.M. Konna, D.
2 It. rt. Jackson, U.U 1). Anderson, R.
3 U. S. Schwartz, D.X. II. l'nasmoro. It.
4 J. A. niohert, D.T. A. HoRan, D.
B It. J. Muloahy, D.J.D.MoDonouKli.D.
(i C. n. Baton, h. . A.A.M'Cormlok, It.
7 O. Guernsey, 11.. W, 11. Fetxer, It.
8 M. S. Furman, D.n.A.Woodhull, D.
9 S. W. Govler. b..n. Madderom, It.
10 J. McNlchols. D.Franlc Klaus. D.
11 L. RutkowBkl, D.Voo. to be nlled.
12 J. Cepak, D A. J. Cermak, V.
13 J. O. Home, D..S. O. Shaffer, R.
14 J. H. Smith, D..O. M. ,Maypole, D.
IB O. H. Olaen. It...i:d. J. Kalndl. D.
16 J.A.Plotrowskl.D.H. n. Kunx, D.
18 M.F.Kavanagh.D.John J. Tuohy, D.
19 J. B. Bowler, D.,John Powers, D.
20 M. Frans. D Henry L. Flok, D.
21 O, J. Aanew, U.. Horsey Crowo, r.
22 L. C. Klein. D...Math.Hlbbeler, It
23 w. P. Steffen, R.T. O. Wallace, R.
24 J. Haderlaln. D..Jas. Dornoy, It
2B F. J. Link. U....H. D. Canlfaln, It
26 T. R. Caspers, D.Wm. F. Llpps. It.
27 C. Jensen, D .H. n. Armltage, .
j m,nnaraowKi, u... . nnuin, u,
9 Si F. Byrno, D..J. 9. Kovarlk, T).
0 W". R. o'Toole, D.Jas. F. Burnt. R.
. . moran, u, ,ncoti i. jiotran, it,
2 J. H. T.vle. n.'...A. 3. S-I.h.r n
S3 A.O.Anderson, R,J. P. 0rnr, R.
34 J. Toman, D..,,, Jot.O.KoatMr, D,
35 T. J. Lynch, D... John & Clark, D.
1 STATE NEWS
Siiringllold. Kiirmors of Illinois
tlirotiKli the Illinois Agrlculnirnl asso
ciation hope to rllmlimto uniipcossnry
handling of fnrin products thus slni
plIfyltiK the inoikfllnjr problem
tlirotiKli tho followlnjr pliins npiirovotl
nt it rctont HH'ctltiK of tliu Illinois
t.riiln Dpulurs' nssoclntlun In Chicago:
The lilrlnc of n suillclunt nitmhor of
most nhli solicitors for the imrpou of
nsslstliii,' comiminltlos In cxtiitillshlnK
ca-opcrutlvo grain clcvutorHi to lio
strongly otiough llnnnccd to hnndle
the business of that community J to
ship by the shortest itnrt least expen
sive route the grain from the point of
production to the point of consump
tion, excluding nil except the eentlnl
handling; to encourage the Installation
of necessary equipment for condition
ing grain wherever needed : to promote
the Joining together of tliee elovntors
to own the required business Hint hmy
lie essential to develop elllelency nnd
promote the welfare of the entire com
munity; to establish n clearing house
to begin operations as soon as enough
of the farmers' elevators already es
tablished warrant Its success. This
clenrance house slinll function ns n
brokerage connecting the producer and
the consumer by the lines of least re
sistance. Champaign. "The most elllclent
methods of combating the chinch bug
thnt we have found In this state are
by winter burning, the use of hnrrlera
ut harvest time, spraying bugs along
the outer rows of Infested corn when
they are congregated on such rows,
nnd the growing of crops on which the
chinch bug will not feed." Thin state
ment was given out by State Ento
mologist W. P. Pint nt the University
of Illinois In response to the many In
quiries that have been received ns to
whether or not "spreading the dis
eased chinch bugs" In Infested Ileitis
would be henellclnl.
Rockford. Fire that threatened to
destroy the entlro village of Rockton
was brought under control nfter tho
lire department from llelolt, Wis., nn
swered n special distress slgnnl. The
Monnreh Cabinet company's plant wns
destroyed with n loss estimated nt
about $."0,000. Two largo tanks of
naphtha exploded, setting fire to the
Hopkins lumber yard, which suffered
ii loss estimated ut SWK).
Chicago. Constitutionality of the
Illinois law regulating price of school
text hooks was attacked by Scrlhner
fc Sons In a suit tiled In United Stntes
district court against the board of edu
cation of La Grunge, represented by
L. K. nillntt, ns president, ulid Fran
cis G. Itlnlr, superintendent of public
Instruction in Illinois. An order re
straining the defendants from enforc
ing tho law Is asked In the bill.
Kankakee. llyrou Ciiudell, who was
Mild to bavu confessed to sending a
threatening letter to I.en Small, can
didate far the Republican nomination
for governor, will be removed to the
state hospital from the county Jail for
treatment for mental disorders, ac
cording to Sheriff W. .1. Riley. The let
ter demanded .?40.000 and threatened
death to Mr. Sum 1 1 and his family un
less the money wns paid.
Sprlugtleld. If the statewide wheat
yield equals Hint reported from the
IMInburg district, Illinois will go over
the top this year with a bnnncr wheat
crop. According to the reports re
ceived nt the Saiignmoii county farm
bureau, Ileitis In tho vicinity of IMIn
i burg are producing thirty bushels mi
acre, ranging In weight from 00 to (l
pountls to the bushel.
Slielbyvllle. A farmer near here
caught a (50-pound cllow cattish In
the Oknw river. The largo llsh nearly
' pulled 111 in under water In the catch.
The fish was In a deep holo surround
ed by shallow water. The farmer wad
ing around the hole after discovering
the big llsh stuck his foot In the hole
and nearly had It bitten off by the
Sprlnglleld. One hundred and fifty
now members have been added to the
Montgomery County Kami bureau
within the lust two weeks, through the
efforts of three representatives of the
Illinois Agricultural association, now
on duty In this county. This brings
the total up to 1,110.
Chicago. When Hurry Andruo was
Fontencetl by Judge Hugo Pani to be
hanged on October 15 bo made the
seventh man scheduled to tile on tho
gallows In tho CooU county Jail on
thnt day. Ulght other murderers will
meet similar fntes on the preceding
day, October 11.
.Toilet. llooze raids by tho sheriff
and his deputies have put more than
$0,000 In tho treasury of Will county
slnco Slay 1. Tho total amount col
lected in tines and costs slnco January
1 Is $12,187. Tho tines ranged from
$250 to $1,000, tho nverngo being $300,
East St. Louis. rroM'cutlon under
tho Lover act of certain coal operators.
In southern lllluols Is probnhle, It was
rinnounced nt tho United Stntes dis
trict attorney's olllce.
Chicago. Dnyllght saving tlmo has
been abandoned by stockyards Inter
ests In Chlcngo. Necessity for con
formation with rallrond (schedules
prompted tho change. Slnco tho double
tlmo standard went Into effect deliv
eries havo dcen running an hour be
hind tho market schedule, causing In
convenience and extra cxpenso In,
Chicago. Tho Illinois Rctnll Shoo
Oealers' association, meeting at Chi
cago, put under way action to war
on profiteers and thus cut down the
price of shoes to tho public.
&aLLLLLLB1iLHHr :s aLLLH
kLLLLLHHrmaKiV- ; LLLB
BsasKflBwl. JJialsH H
Highly Respected Banker and
Tho Illinois branch of the Army
of .Santiago do Cuba has Issued the
following address to Its members:
Tho members of tho Illinois Uranch
of tho Society of the Army of San
tiago tie Cuba, their families mid
friends, nie going on u trip to Cuba.
Tentative plans cull for a special
train leaving Chicago Krltluy, No
vember Gth, with stopovers nt Jack
sonville nnd Key West, Klorlda. Af
ter a visit In Havana, tho expedition
will move on to Santiago tlo Culm,
tho main objective point, and the
present plans call for n stay of three
days and two nights in thnt city.
The American Consul in Santiago,
Mr Untold I). Chilli, has acquainted
the Cuban press with our plans, and
the lesult hi tho form of news Items
and editorials bespeaks a rousing
welcome by tho Cuban citizens. The
total transportation cost, Including
lower berth, ulso the bout trip be
tween Key West and Hnvunn, so fur
us it bus been worked out, Is at the
present time around $170 per ticket,
but negotiations are now on with
the Director-General of tho Cuban
Hallways, and wo hope that above fig
mo will bu materially reduced.
The committee Is working hard on
tho project, but wo need tho assist
ance of every member of tho society
to carry It through with (lying cnlois.
A largo number of our old com
rades of ISfiS have drifted away, and
as they nro not members of our so
cloty wo have no record of tholr
The committee therefore would bo
grateful If you would run over tho
list of nnuiCB of the men who served
In your old company lu 1SDS, mnko u
list of these mimes with their pres
ent address as accurato as possible,
sending this to tho chairman of trip
committee who will tlo the rest.
Wo again desire to emphasl.o tho
fact that the wives and families of
tho comrades with tholr friends will
bo welcome, and that arrangements
will be made for looking after thorn
on tho trip, ,
Hy Santiago trip committee.
A. II. llOHDKH, Chairman,
2110 W. Luke St.
A. .1. UOHOMKIKH.
;t5 N. Dearborn St.
II. It. IIAHOIS,
1-10 S. Dearborn St.
M. L. IIICKBY.
lifili W. IlnrrlBon St.
I. O. KINO,
7251 South Shoro Drive.
175 W. Jncltsou nivtl.
Charles E. Tlinioth, president ot
tho Tlmroth Motor Trucking Co.. 2010
Carroll avenue, has built up a big
business by his considerate treatment
of his patrons.
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JOHN MACK GLENN.
Secretary of the Illinois Manufacturers Association Who Sees Woman
Popular Republican Leader.
JOHN M. GLENN
SEES A W0
The Chicago Trlbuno hns been in
terviewing Its oltt time reporter,
John M, Glenn, mid this is the result:
Wo are In tho dawn of 11 woman's
world, says John M. Glenn, secre
tary ot the Illinois Manufacturers'
association and sadly and seriously
ho asks, "What Is'to become of poor
Mr. Glenn bus Just returned from
San Francisco, whore ho attended tho
Democratic national convention and
witnessed many things that caused
him deep anxiety.
Ho wns found yesterday nt his
home, 1131 Forest avenue, Evunstou,
still pondering on tho theme that
came to him In tho west.
"Already man has becomo us tho
drone of the hive," he snld. "Ho Is
seen at the matinee, 011 the golf
course, the bleachers, tho benches.
V011 llml I1I111 walking tho streets In
leisurely fashion, gazing Into the
whitlows of shops, watching tho trnf
lie cop bawling out 11 luckless fellow
man. You see him idling In tho parks,
or dawdling about his own back yard.
"And tho woman Is nt work; busy
with typewriter and ledger mid cor
respondence, and tho affairs of in
dustry; soiling silks mid satins and
cambric and cream cheese and cot
feo; turning machinery, cutting out
patterns, malting things, doing
things, dlicctlng things, ordering
things. She is at. work on civic proj
ects ami municipal Improvements;
waging cnmpolgns, lighting great bat
tles for progress and conimorce, and
art, and rollglnn.
"What would become of tho world,
I wonder, If woman stopped out of
the stores and olllces and tho fac
tories and the schools and tho ban Us
and nil the other hives whoio they
ore Important factors?
"What would become of tho world
it she did this and returned to her
homo, her kitchen, her garden, and
her children? Wo will nover know.
"She Is elbowing man out of his
own sphere In nearly evory lino of
endeavor, fioin petticoats to politics.
And If you say petticoats and politics
nro so very fur apart, you know not
what you say.
"I was ut San Francisco. I saw
what went on at tho convention. The
women ran It. They controlled no
groups or disciplined delegates.
They throw no votes to any candl
ditto. They wore only tho power thut
moved tho machinery.
"Tho frailer sox, tho wenkor vus
sol, directed tho movements of 'tho
lord and mastor,' and mndo him like
It. Man and supermini woro thoro lu
tho convention ami tho superman
wasn't a man at nil, but 11 woman.
"AIns, poor man, I knew him woll.
Ills ilny of iloinlnunco Is about to
ond, mid the futuie Is terrible to contemplate."