Newspaper Page Text
rue w M I C? A ? Q ELA
. . L -f
fr Chtcato Cagle
nmummp evert Saturday
fiMcurnow rates m rat tear
am e i
ITf WEST WASHINGTON ST.
Talapaona Mala JtlJ
SiNrtVaaat Cetjw Washington St
Ml Walla St
HINIT F. DONOVAN, Er wd Publiihr
4 Cl-a Mijiir Octob.r
(ll. at la Vmi OfRt M Chicago, Ml.
-. ! Xr -1 KwM t, 1IT.
IT'" I SHED OCTOBER S, 1M9
! UMr th. Iw ( tlltnol
r r hkkixt r. donovan.
Tha Chicago Eagle, a ntwtpipar
for all claatts of readers, It dtvottd
to National, State and Local Pol.
Itleai to tha publication of Mu
nklpal. State, County and tan
Jury Olitrict newt) to comment
en paopla In publlo llfai to claan
battball and tporta, and to tha
publication of General Information
of Public Interest, Financial, Com
mercial and Political.
SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1920.
IT IS BURDENSOME TAXES THAT
MAKE LIVING HIGH.
It Is Important to And our national
debt by Issuing bonds Hint will curry
It over u period of fifty years n
moo vitally Important to our futuro
prosperity, in tha opinion of John J.
Mitchell, chairman of tho board of
directors of tha Illinois Trusts & Sav
ings Hunk und member of the board
of the North American Trust Com
pany. Mr. Mitchell was very outspoken
In discussing tho situation today. Ho
"Wo are suffering from an onerous
and unnecessary nutlonal tax burden
that Is resting on tho shoulders of
tha people llko an old man of tho
sea. Not only so but our surplus
profits tax In Itself is largely re
sponsible for tho wave of cxtrava
ganco that has swept over this coun
try, causing tho peoplo to spend
money llko drunken sailors. This ex
travngunco has affected everybody
from corpornto heads to tha lowest
wage earners. Moreover, the surplus
tax has In largo degrco defeated its
"Our floating national debt should
be funded even before it muturos.
Ilonds HUlllclcut to tako up the en
tire national debt, maturing In fifty
years and bearing Interest at G' por
cent, should bo Issued. Such action
would go far "toward restoring tho
confidence of the peoplo who, during
tho war, purchased freoly of Liberty
bonds at par and bearing a low rati)
of Interest and who now, mora than
a year and u halt after tho clnso of
tho war, are being forced to part
with them at a market prlco that Is
away under their face value.
faMHJjJHHHhBMMMAHiMH f'3btfVilflttfliiL bbb1
B liJs?s! BPHI
H y aBlaM liBBB WJBBBBBBBBBBaH fBBBBBBBl
$mlHMHP ltf VVBBJ
,w n? JSMaBJLa'-UBawn
, '?! CPHIHr?CMJP9DvhiMn n
CAPTAIN P. J. SIBLEY. "
Head of the Fountain Pen Shop the Leading Fountain Pen House.
Don't put your monoy on out-of-town
boosting schemos. Just spend it In
Chicago with Chicago peoplo.
Otto nice), tn popvl&r cratarr avi
manager of tho Quick Serrica Laua
dry Company, would make a splendid
Wast Park commissioner. He Is pub
llo spirited and popular, and taaa tha
good wishes of hit fallow citltena.
Bdmund T. Porklns, tha well known
engineer, Is a progressive Chicaaoau
with a national reputation In bis profession.
W. F. Cummin?, tha well kmowm
engineer and contractor, hat made a
One record. Hia work It praised alt
over the country.
Sheriff Charles W. Peters la mak
ing a (rood record.
Coroner Peter M. Hoffman ti one
of the moat popular public officials in
Joseph P. Haaa has always made
n good public record. He is a man
of the people.
Robert M. Sweitzcr is ono of tho
few officials in public life without a
blemish on his official record.
County Recorder Joseph P. Haas
Is making a fine public record. The
people are satisfied with his official
Edward A. Cudaby stands foremost
among tho men who have helped make
Chicago the great city she Is today.
IbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbE-bbF BBBBBBBBBBBR BBBBBBBBBBBBBBB
BBBBBBBBBBBBBK ' ' BBB
aaaaaaaM-atTi' ' 'aaaaaaai
' saaaaaaaesaaaBlF aaaaaaal
BKKW!BSSOt aaL VH
SwiromwSW wiSB' ? fvj? if-!l&f'ift VfJu si
JOSEPH F. HAAS.
Popular Recorder of Deeds Who Deserves Re-election.
Judge Frank Johnston Jr. Is mak
ing a good record on the Circuit
P. O. Jacobson, of tho well known
Rellanco Die and Stamping Company,
is one of Chicago's most successful
business men and publlc-spiritod citizens.
Oscar F. Mayer, as a business man
and a cltlton, does credit to Chicago.
He stands for progress and Is ono of
the men who have helped make the
Going Into hysterics about boosting
Chicago at tho expense of Chicago
peoplo In newspapers in other cities
Is raw stuff. A million dollars a year
for this kind of boosting would help
Edward W. Everett, the well known
Chicago lawyer, is frequently men
tioned for Judicial honors, although
he has never indicated any desire to
seek a position on the bench. He is
very popular with all who know him
and his connections, professional and
otherwise, are all of that high class
which Instills respect and confidence.
Chicago needs a now postolflce
building and needs It badly right
Tho now building should bo located
In the center of the great West Sldo
wboro car lines arc direct routes to
north and south, cast and west dis
tricts of tho city.
Charles H. Lamson Is one of Chi
cago's greatest paving experts.
George L. Scheln, tho able lawyer,
would make a flno Judge.
Fletcher Dobyns, the popular mas
ter in chance?, Is at the forefront
in every movement for the better
ment of Chicago.
Charles E. Tlmroth, tho popular
president of the Tlmroth Trucking Co.
would make n good .County Commis
sioner. Ills nomination would mean
Frank J. Hogan, the well known law
yer, and former Are attorney, would
make a splendid Judge of the munici
Vincent E Guarno, tho well known
real estato man, is talked of for
county commissioner He would
make an Ideal public official as ho
is honest and painstaking and thor
oughly conversant with the needs of
BBBBBBBBBleV ' TT?
:;'V v ' li
HSMy! JfltiaHllBj i flHHH
Bll.rHftL .' 1
V1 iHr mI-P'' mU-. l
KtKiMA M-iHr'lTW BBrK H
ft t &' iV rWt JH
BlH&r i hj-'Mmx H
!iHrr 7HH' H
tHHL y sXHVr' H
M'iA.v MI, Htti
B-ii?"j-''i- -i H
Ff A t, ll
Would Be Senator From Missouri
llri'ckenrldge Long of St. Louis,
hns resigned as third assistant secre
tary of state to becomu n candidate
for the Democratic nomlnntlon for
United States Bunntor from Missouri.
Senator Heed's term docs not expire
until 1023, but that of Senntor Spencer
expires in 1021, Innsmuch as he was
elected November 5, 1018 to fill the
vncntiry ciiuscd by the death of Sen
Incidentally nn odd controversy
that i evolves around Mr. Long has
sprung up. Prof. Stanley I. ltyplns
of the University of Minnesota, one
of the "Committee of 48" lenders. sayH
he onened Secretary Long's mall dur
ing the war. He says ho was in tho
military Intelligence bureau nnd was
ordered to open the letters "merely bt
causo the secretary had been In com
munication with n conscientious ob
jector." It was Mr. Long who disposed of
the ensu of Brent Dow Alllnson, Chicago draft dodger, now nerving n term at
the military prison at Fort Leavenworth.
Tho war department denies the letters were opened and says Ityplna was
never connected with tho military Intelligence division.
JOHN U. SMYTH
716 West Madison Street
Telephone riayma'rket 83C
Specializing in West Side Real Estate
Mrs. Baker on the Conventions I
Mrs. Abby Hcott Dnker, political
chairman of the Nntlonnl Women's
party the militant branch of tho suf
fragists, bonstR that she is nfllllntexl
with neither the Republicans nor the
Democrats. Nevertheless filio kept a
close watch on both conventions. And
hero Is what she says of them In
"At Chicago, In so far as was
compatible with men's own Interests,
women were overlooked nnd forgot
ten. "When their clamor became nn
noylngly Insistent somebody threw
them a soporific bit In the way of a
promise or a llve-mluute speech which
was no more equal representation
than a lithographed poster Is grand
"There women were kept like n
lot of cannrles In cages. And when
ono presumed to flutter outside a hit
as did Miss Hay with her objections
to certain workings of the party she was clapped right back behind tho bars
"At Snu Francisco the men exhibited a more generous spirit. The dan
ger was that the women would ho fooled enough to go nway In a satisfied
frame of mind. What thoy needed to remember was that until the thirty-sixth
stnte ratified the amendment, what they did get was In tho way of gift nnd
not because It was theirs by right."
Prea. and Treat.
L. J. READY
WALTER M. READY
133 West Washington Street
Taleatkeaa Mat- 42M
Braattk awl Yar.lt N. W. Comer 47tta and Haletael Straat
at C-leage Junction Ry. Pheaa Yarda 17 aa- IN
H- ' X 4ttfckr vi &
-B ' fl; ', B
H .--r-iS- f
ff ' J'K
KJpV S: -'B.
fi vt"vv"l1ll:('.lL'F'li irrHr j
Chas. Molitor Machinery Co.
' (Not Inc.)
NEW and SECOND HAND
Iron, Brass, Wood-Working and Tinners' Machinery
MACHINE TOOLS, MOTORS, DYNAMOS, Etc.
Tel. Main 4540-454S
118-124 South Clinton St., CHICAGO, ILL.
Ambassador Jusserand to Return
Jean Adrlcn Antolne Jules Jus
sernnil. French ambassador to the Uni
ted States slnco 1002, hns gone to
France. He sailed the other day from
New York, with Mme. Jusserand.
What's more, ho is coming back,
which fact Is regarded with satisfac
tion In official Washington. There
was a report that ho .wan not Mo re
turn, but it was promptly denied by
tho French government. Just before
sailing, M. Jusiernnd said It was his
first real vacation since the beginning
of the war. He said that he nnd Mine.
.TusHcrund sailed for a rest, nnd he
added with n smile that It was only
because ho needed a rest that ho did
not remain nn Interested spectator of
the presidential race.
"Last year," he said, "I went to
Frnnco with President Wilson, but thnt
was a tlmu of work. Now I expect to
visit friends In Paris nnd then go Into
tho country and llvo there quietly until
I return ngalu to tho United Ktntes next fall, possibly not Inter than September.
"There are no diplomatic mntters pending between this country nnd France,
but with the problems left by tho war to he solved by the nations of the
world there Is work for everyone. Wo must nil tnko our part."
Colonel House Now a Journalist
Col. Kdwnrd M. House, the mys
tery man from Texas, has Joined the
ranks of working newspaper men.
Along with such distinguished Journal
ists as William Howard Tnft and Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, he will push a
pencil nnd punch n typewriter In the
process of turning out copy for the
Colonel House, however, unlike
the other two, Is to bo a foreign cor
respondent, with u roving commission
to observe tho ways of Europe nnd re
port upon them. He Is a competent
observer, with nn acquaintance wldo
enough among those In high places to
Insure him an advantage In obtaining
Interesting material. He Is welcome.
America cannot bo too well Informed
concerning what the rest of tho world
Is doing. The Philadelphia Public
Ledger Is to bo congratulated upon
huvlng engaged his services.
There lh something doing nil tho
time pretty much everywheie overbens nowadays,
qualntauce, Miould hunt up the.tcnblos.
H B l
VMEt Bmp " "vv
Tho colonel, with his uo
WILLIAM H. MALONE.
Popular Republican Leader Wh o Is Respected by All Classes.
Admiral Taylor: Naval Genius
isJR )axAjr44Xrl w H i? t ? li
(list Aiiu'iiiun o lie ho hoiium!,
tank Lull t In tho United Stales.
Hear Admlrnl D. W. Taylor will
retire next year from his position of
chief of the bureau of construction
and repairs. Hut ns he Is a genius he
will always bu In tho public eye. He
was born In Louisa county, Virginia,
In 180-1. Ho was graduated from tbo
United States Naval ncademy in 18S5.
Though but twenty-ono ho was the
head of his class, and his record
touched now high-water mark. Ho
wns sent to Greenwich and received
the highest honors from the Iloynl col
lege, sotting n new record for tho Hrlt
Ish Institution. He married Imogeno
Maury Morris of Virginia In 180U. In
1001 he was made a captain In tho
United States navy. Then began a
long record of achievement in naval
mntters and of honors. Ho was
awarded the gold medal of tho Drltlsh
Institution of Nnval Architects for the
best original paper on shlp-shnped
stream forms; Incidentally ho is tho
In 1800 he constructed the first experimental
Is Your Fountain Pen
in Good Health?
You'd better have our fountain pen
expert examine it and prescribe
any necessary repairs. Make
your pen vrrfe right. We
repair all makes of foun
We carry a
of all standard
and Fountain Pen Inks
Standard make pens ex
changed for new ones.
THE FOUNTAIN PEN SHOP
31 North 'Dearborn Street
ARE WELL ADAPTED TO
Residential and Street
"We Light Chicago, and New York"
LUX MFG. CO.
Chicago Office, 160 N. Wells St.
Phone Main 2238
THE QUALITY APPEAL
Embodying special features of design and
construction, and manufactured with the most
THE ELGIN MADE SHIRT
possesses a distinct quality appeal.
Good dressers may wear this shirt with the
assurance that it represents the highest in
quality plus real style value.
ASK YOUR DEALER
Cutter & Crossette Company
337 South Franklin St CHICAGO, ILL.