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f i r?'"! rf VT- '- i,;, vHr" THE OHIOAGO EAGLE, SATURDAY, MAY 23, IP08. Clje Chicago f ajle PVtLISHED EVERY SATURDAY it HENRY P. DONOVAN. "t L l Hdtptadtnt Ntwspaptr, ratlts$ mad Tratatul. IA tMSCtJPTION RATES $2.06 PER YEAR aBOIIM st-l COMMOSICITIOM TO IY P. DONOVAN, Editor tod Proprietor, 04 TtUTONIO BUILDINQ Telephone, Main 3IMII, itt Caratr Waihlnstoa St. and Jth Arc tf Entered ns Second Chits Matter October 11. 18Sl. nt the l'ot Office at Chicago, 1111 nolt, under Act of March 3, 1870. ' -M JTSTW" Sit ' .. Vj IBJaataaaaaakWSaaaWEaaaaaaaaaamTKKSi li'amSVKKHaaHawBmTSWpaaaUilaaaaawillKi x" . 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J&bHLbbbbbSbY ' i$;&JL&J05&aWl II WM'mLBBBBBllBBBBaBBBBBl V ' VWwIbbbBbB !AbbbbbbbHbbbbbbbbL 4iM ;l--y Py' iigggggWgiw' i PWiMiikmH WMWt 'ieBBBBBBBBBBJBBBBBBBBBBBBaBM.ay. . l-amfMBi Wm0 JigHKif v 58I tfi'&PSXkfi ' W$llBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMKyB " i? -VSPKI-TmI -fiW.'-. t JSbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlSalP ' ! ' fWi7Wjl WinWrU ,BBBBBBBBBBBBBBKaaK ' - ':r 'w'4i'i1 1fJ.lZi ,'&.' SBaaaWaaBammK7 K fl ' I amM'mBaaaaaaaaaaaaWaamf aV l&Nll MSaBafWB-B''-'- IHHIrliggggHgi 0gggggggggggHlBBBBBBt94' QBBmaBWBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBa IbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV llHgKHMi laaBBBBBBBal ''A!y'WHMfe J.illffl ,2bbbbbbbbV,3: ' jsffiraBwFW" : fMWim ? Established October 8, 1889, By tfeary F. DeatYvan. LARGEST WEEKLY dHAHON IN CHICAGO. The Chicago Eagle nnmbera oil ita aabacrlbera the moat iaataaattal, niost proaperoaa and moat reapected mob la Chicago. It reaches nearlr every wan f atandlna- ia the commnnltr aad all mea nho are tnooldera of pablte oplnloa or dlrectora of pablle affalra. It la the aralde, mentor aad frlead ol every political leader f every ahade of opinion. It ia read by Government, tate, Connty and City oMclala. It la read by a bis percentage el the legal fraternity, Including bench aad bar. It ia the favorite of Chtcago'a leading- baaineaa men. It reaches all claasea la their homes. It la read by the Fire Depart teat. It la read by the Police Depart Meat. It la la every pnlillo office and very pulilto lllirnry. It la not controlled by any cheap, cheeky or crooked adver tising agency. Ia the eighteen yenra of Ita existence It hna managed to, bnlld ap a large circulation and great baaineaa without the nld of pro feaaloual advertising ahnrka. That la why It la ao Independ ent, ao popnlnr and mo strong. The Chlvnga Kngle Is nno pa per that hna never depended npnn advertising agents for n circulation. It has ono of its own. OUR FORESTS MUST BE PRO TECTED. It was said of tho ancient .Tows that ono generation stoned tlio prophets nml tho next generation built monu ments In their memory, .Something' like this might be said of tho American people and their forest. The last gUn (ration wantonly wasted and almost destroyed tho virgin forests of the country, and the present generation atones for It by trying to replnco them. At one time It really looked ns If tht-e forests wero so extensive that defor estation was Impossible. Hut tho time lins already come when white plno and tho hart! woods have almost disappear ed and when the barren hillsides, In stead of absorbing and holding the rains, have turned tho water courses Into nlte'rnnte Hoods and tlry beds, thereby destroying the water power and indicting lo-s Instead of producing wealth. Almost every newspaper and magazine that Is now Issued contains nn alarming article or Item In regard to tho mined forests. Tho best tho present generation can do Is to cheek deforestation and plant more trees. Happily both the United States govern ment and many of tho Stuto govern ments are now doing all they can to ac 'compllsh these ends. In ISO." tho Leg islature of Illinois enacted the follow ing law: "The Governor shall Jiununl !y, In tho spring, designate bjl ntllelal proclamation a day to bo des-Ignntcd Arbor Day,' to Isj observtil through out the State ns a day for planting! FRANCIS S. PEABODY, Progressive Business Man and Public-Spirited Citizen. trees, shrubs nml vines about tho homes and along highways aild about public grounds within this State, thus contrib uting to the wealth, comforts and at tractions of our State." This law, albeit It does not appear to have been drafted by any professor of English literature. Is one of tho most salutary statutes In the State code. From the day when It was Instituted, Arbor Day has been duly observed, and with great enthusiasm. Tree planting Is nn net of philanthropy. For the man who plants a tree hardly expects to enjoy tho ben eilt of It. Ills thought Is, or should be, that almost every good thing that lie enjoys Is the result of the labors and forethought of previous generations, mid that, therefore, tho least he can do Is to provide In some little way for the generation that Is to follow hlin. The cynic who says, "Posterity never did anything for me and I do not menu to do nnythlng for posterity" ought to be made to feel mean. QET AFTER THE FIRETRAPS BE FORE THEY BURS. Now that a hotel at Fort Wayne, Intl., has burned down with much loss of life the discovery Is made that It was a llrctrap. There Is no reason why the discovery should not have been made before tho fire and tho building have been made Jess of n llrctrap. it was erected over fifty years ago and naturally did not measure up to mod ern standards of safe construction. To havo made It reasonably safe' would have cost considerable. Tho owners of tho property dltl not enro to spend the money. The city olllclals whoso duty It was to see that fire trap hotels wero not permitted to run did not Interest them selves In tho matter. Consequently a number of people were burned to death. Fort Woyno Is far from being tho only town with nn old hotel building which ns soon ns It has gone Into smoke nml ashes will be discovered to hare been a flretrap. The discovery would bo made too late to snvo tho lives of unfortun ate occupants. Cities and towns which wish to do their full duty by the Btrang cr within their gates should bo stirred to action by what hns happened at Fort Wayne. Tho authorities of each place should havo Its hotels Investi gated lo find out whether thero Is a dretrap among them. Whcro ono Is found tho changes that will make It safe should be ordered. This Is what should bo done generally. Common hu manity nml regard for tho lives of home pcoplo nml strangers demand It. Iluslness considerations retjuiro It. In KOino plates the lesson of tho Fort Wnyno hotel Uro will bo heeded. In others tho authorities will trust to luck. They will assume that tho good fortune which has protected Insecuro hotels hitherto will stand by them. They will not hunt for llretraps, but will wait until n tire shall havo revealed their ex istence. A QUICK REMEDY. Tho recent burning of the town hall nnd other buildings In Guayaquil, Ucu atlor, with a view to cheek tho progress of tho IiiiIkjiiIc plague, suggests that many n structure In another place In vites annihilation for similar purposes. There are "tuberculosis blocks" In New York City, tenements so saturated with the disease that an occupant Is almost certain to bo stricken. In Paris tho municipal council has Just discovered that several hundred dwellings In tho working-class districts are dangerous for tho hiime reason. Thero are noto rious "cancer houses" In Lincolnshire, England; there Is nt least out "plague tenement" In Itombny, India; and It Is recorded that Amber, tho ancient capi tal of tho Indian state of Jaipur, had to bo dispeopled and diverted becanso It was so completely Infected with lep rosy, 'j'o nil such dwellings of dentil tho Guayaquil treatment should bo ap plied. Any municipality could better nlTord to pay the cost of replacing n disease-ridden buildings than to let It stand and take perpetual toll of lives. WHY 00 BACK? Appeal to authority may bo so slavish or so trivial as to dishonor tho author ity and make tho appellant ridiculous. Did Lincoln approve of reducing the tariff on wool, nnd If wood pulp hnd been In use In his day, what would ho havo thought of tho tariff on that? What was Paul Jones' view of the need of an American naval station In the Vnppl Yappl Islands? Would Thomas Jefferson have sanctioned n course In Celtic In nn American university? What would Jackson havo thought of the Aldrlch currency bill? These ques tions are no nioro absurd than many which arc seriously discussed In Jour nals and assembly halls. Great men arc great precisely becnuso they net In obedience to principles which are too deep nnd broad to bind the answers to specific questions which arise in after times. EAGLETS. Thomns X. Koehlcr, who set the first pole .for the Kvnnston extension of the Northwestern Ulovnted Hullrond, Is presldeilt of tho well-known Koehler Coal Company, and one of the most en terprising nml popular business men of Chicago. Up would, make n splendid City Treasurer. i Senator Albert J. Hopkins can al ways be found In the United .States Senate lighting for every measure that stands for tho best interests of Illi nois. ' Jacob W. Loch's record ns a lawyer mid a public-spirited citizen has earned for blin a widespread popularity In Chicago. Iteports are coining In every day from counties all over tho State Indi cating enthusiasm for Colonel Lewis for Governor. Francis .1. Dewes, the populnr presi dent of the well-known Standard llrew cry, would make a grand City Treas urer of Chicago. Paul Itedleske Is making a lino rec ord ns Deputy Commissioner of Public Works, lie Is n hardworking, honest and able public olllclal, nnd Is ono of the best liked men In tho City Hull. Alderman Lewis D. Sltts lias by Ills record In tho City Council proven him self to bo nn honest, nblo nnd hard working public olllclal nnd tho people of tho Seventeenth Ward and of Chi cago In general uro proud of lilm. John It. Cnverly can point to his record ns City Attorney with pride. He Is serving the people well and they will not forget It. Alderman John II. Jones Is adding continually to his big army of friends by his uble, conscientious mid Industri ous record In the city council, John Taylor llooz, the able and well-known lawyer, would luiiko an ex cellent Municipal Judge and his nomi nation by tho Democrats would be n popular one. John P. McGnorty's fearless nnd hon est record In tho Legislature makes his candidacy for tho Democratic guberna torial nomination n popular one. Judge Kdvwinl O. llrowu hns made u record on the bench that he can point to with pride, it Is u brilliant, clean and courageous one nnd lit has gained by It the highest admiration ami re spect of everybody. August J. Dewes, vice-president of the great .Standard Itrewery, would serve the people well as President of the County Iloaid. John J. Coburu's long and brilliant lecord us u lawyer, makes him a form idable candidate for the Democratic nomination for state's Attorney. As a public olllclal, u lawyer and a eltl. Vsslstunt City Attorney Clyde A. Morrison's record Is nnd always has been an honest, clean nnd upright one III every i expect, Henry Sherman liotitoll's clean nnd brilliant record In Congress has nmdo tlm pcoplo of Chicago proud of him. Judge Krnncls Adams In bin long career on the bench has served tho peo ple faithfully mid fearlessly and ho has gained by this splendid service tho highest esteem and confidence of all Chlcagonus. ' John J. Geraghty, tho popular htisl uess man, who Is head of tho well known firm of Geraghty & Company, Is strongly talked of for Congress. Mr. QEORGE A. Popular Chicago Manager Geraghty would prove a winning nnd a popular candidate and would serve tho people well In the House of Itepre scntatlvcs. Daniel L. Crulce, tho able nnd well liked lawyer, would servo the people honestly mid fearlessly as State's At torney. Thomas N. Jamlcsou, tho popular and able naval ofllcer, Is one of the most highly resistted and best liked Republican lenders In Chicago. Thomas Gallagher, the weil-llked Democratic leader and former member of the School Hoard, Is considered by many to bo the strongest man the Dem ocrats of the Klghth District can name for Congress this year. Judge Illchard S. Tuthlll's record on the bench Is nnd always has been nn honest, clean and fearless one In every respect, and he Is liked and re spected by all Chlcagoans. John C. Illchbcrg. who Is one of the nblest lawyers in Chicago, would servo with credit to himself mid to the peo ple ns Attorney General of Illinois. Col. John S. Cooper, tho popular horseman and public spirited citizen, would make a grand Governor of Illinois. As n fearless anil Just Jurist nnd n public-spirited citizen Judge Jesse Iluldom stands high In the esteem of all the people of Chicago. Charles S. Thornton, who was one of the best CoriHirntlon Counsels Chi cago has ever had, Is being talked of by his many friends as tho right man for State's Attorney. Thero Is no abler, more populnr or more courageous member of tho United States Senate than Illinois' Junior Sen ator, Albert J, Hopkins. Col. James Hamilton Lewis, ns tho Democratic nominee for Governor, would put enthusiasm Into the hearts of thousands of Democrats and a good old-fashioned, ml-hot campaign would bo the result. Albert G. Wheeler's grand business record has Justly earned for him n high place In the estimation of not only the leading business men but all the peoplo of Chicago. Frank X. Cloldt Is being urged by his many friends to become a candi date for Sanitary Trustee. .Mr. Cloldt served on the board before ami nmdo mi able,' clean nut! honest record. A. J. Cermak was Indorsed for secre tary and John A. Cervonkn for vlco president of the United Societies by the delegates from the Itoheiulan or ganization Tuesday night. This ac tion wus taken with the selection of the llohemlaii rcpivxcntutivcs lo the convention of the United Societies to be held Sunday In North Side Turner Hall. The people of tho Thirteenth Ward have u faithful, Industrious nml nblo representntlve In the City Council lu Alderman- Arthur W. Fulton. James S. Hopkins has made a clean nml nblo record as Master-ln-l'lmncery and has gained by It the highest re spect nnd admiration of both bench and bar. John L. Pickering, of Springfield, hns aiinoiiuied his tandldacy for tho Dem ocratic nomination for Clerk of the Su premo Court. .Mr. Pickering was the party nominee for tho place six years ago. Why Isn't the Heef Trust proceeded ngnlnst criminally? Tho United States Supremo Court In n decision reudered March 12, 1000, niaked It easy to got tho packing gang now; much onslor than when they wero Indicted botore. ''iio United States Supremo Court on , rtato named decided, lu effect, Unit under tho Anti-Trust Laws wltneses could bo compelled to testify and that books and papers required must bo produced. BLETTNER, Berghoff Brewing Company. AT THE THEATERS STUDEHAKEIt. Dainty little Elsie. Janls hns again captured Chicago, and hundreds of peo ple are being turned away at every performance at the Studchaker where she and her brilliant company are playing In "The Hoyden." She Is not only the .youngest star on the stage to day, but sho Is the cleverest, and to once see her Is, never to forget her. Thero Is no more popular actress on the stage to-day than Elsie Janls. Is It any wonder thnt "The Hoyden," with the brilliant Elslo Janls ns star, the Inimitable Joseph Cnwthonio nnd seventy-five plnyi'm supiortliig her, the catchiest music of the season and the most delightful nll-rouud summer show embellishments over seen In Chicago. Is crowding the Studobnkor every night lu the week and Sunday too? M'VICKEU'S. "Hrewster's Millions" will continue on Its road of spontaneous merriment nt MeVlcker's Theater, with tho usual inutlnees on Wednesday and Satur day. The success which has attended the return of "Ilrewster's Millions" was a foregone conclusion, for the rea son that "Monty" Hrewster did his own missionary work Inst season when the dramatic version of McCiiteheou's fantastic story llrst saw tho light of day. "Ilrewster's Millions" Is the re sult of n unique and original Idea. Edward Alleles ns tho moncy-spcndlng Urewster succeeds lu draining every bit of humor out of his comedy scenes, nml he Is equally splendid In the more serious moods. Edith Taliaferro, a demure, attractive and winsome In genue, plays the opposite rolo with rare good taste, and a sweetness that Is appealing. The remaining twenty odd characters are lu the hands of capable and experienced actors. HUSH TEMPLE. Tho change In the policy of tho Hush Temple Theater, by which tho North Shlers will get musical comedy nt that house, for the llrst time since Its es tablishment, takes placo Sunday even ing. May llth, when the Will J. Illock Company will present "The Lady From Lane's." The piece Is by George llrond hurst, author of "What Happened to Jones," "Why Smith Left Home," nml "The Man of the Hour." Tho latter play being conceded us the dramatic! success of the jnst five seasons. The music for "ThoLndy From Lane's" Is written by Gustav Korker, long recog nized ns ouo of tho leading American composers. The company which Mr. Itloek has organized for his production, Is one of the best yet put forward by any manager lu Chicago, and Includes such favorites as Wlnoim Winters, Francos Demnrost, I'lnssle Hope, Alex ander Chirk, E. II. Calvert nnd Oshorn Clemsou, LA SALLE. Mr. Hums 'Mantle recorded the premlero of "Honeymoon Trull" by saying In the Tribune that the first performance was "a veritable, riot of joy" and that "Cecil Lean wus cheered to the echo mid back again." In u critical vein, Mr. Muntlo said: "'Honeymoon Trail' comes up out of the orchestra pit, runs between Sleepy Hollow itest Cure and Liberty Hall Hotel, and disappears In an Ivy covered arbor Just this stdu of the back' ifrop. From Liberty Hull emerge n bevy of dashing dlvprcees. From Sleepy Hol low uppe.ir u number of patients tak ing u nerve cure. From the back yards adjoining 'these more or less Interest ing domiciles troops the ballet, vari ously mid strikingly garlx'd. .Ami be tween them they offer nn evening's entertainment that promises to be good enough to hold the stage of the La Salle for several months to come. 'Honeymoon Trail' Is n typical Lu Sallo bueiobs." GItEAT SOUTHERN. "Wine, Women mid Song" Is tho al luring nnd beductlvo title of tho offer ing in the Great Northern Theater, nnd It Is drawing capacity audiences nt every performance, hut tho sedue tlvo title Is not the only alluring fea ture, for there Is Ilonltn, the lieautll'ul star, who appears lu gorgeous gowiu and signs mid dances, and thero Is a largo and well trained chorus, whim appears In many gorgeous spectacles The songs nro now, catchy, tuneful ami uro now belug whistled and hummed all HENRY SHERMAN gOUTELL, Brilliant and Hard-Worklng Member of Congress from the Ninth District. over Chicago. The piece has made a line Impression and. will be the sum mer attraction at this popular play house. Those who want to see beau tiful women, hear bright and melodious tr.usle, and want to watch the Intri cate evolutions of a good chorus should by no means fall to drop lu and see "Wine, Women and Song." AUDITORIUM. Persons who attend the torformnnccs of "Ills Honor the Mayor" at the big Auditorium during the week, beginning with the Sunday matinee, May iMth. will not only see an unusually brisk BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB SaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaHrV ' raBBaiaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBi BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWt ."W V AVBBBWBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl Hf v ', V-laSBBBaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBl aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaKtiL ''"' 'maaaWaWWWWW aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaajk. waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai BBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBrBBBBBBk''r "BbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbB bBbBbbBbbBbbBbbBbbBbBbv BbbBBBbv ' BbbBbbBbBbbBbbBbbBbbBbbBbbBbbI V'BBBbP&', .7"aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbTv aWZ?U f hPCSbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV''1 '"iK-'y-f 'X'CIubbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbBbI BaHrWtV-JlsB.BH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBD-V''fT'. a'jBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfl aM&ViV--:-- NSaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBai BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbB f.'aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB I BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI aa.B.a.a.aVV ? 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Her artistic awkwardness In dancing and her strident voice arc In keeplug with her personality. Try Armour's Dodgerlne If you are looking for a political Job. Highly rec ommended. It ts easy, evidently, to fix , Beef Trust taxes. It Is hard tlwugh to fool all of tho people nil of the time. Tho Union Stock Yards Is a private- concern, owned by a stock company. It rents privileges within tho territory belonging to It, to packers nnd others. All this territory Is fenced in ns pri vate property. Yet tho city of Chicago has covered it with water mains, with money taken out of tho fund paid by tho taxpayers. The city hns covered' It with tiro plugs ami furnishes police men nnd flro engines for this pri vate concern, free of charge. In ro tuni for this, tho whole outfit dodge their Just taxes nnd laugh at the citi zens nt whoso expense It thrives. ''). i ii V w tl aV ' 'A h - V 'a I $ fr? , i '.V 1. tC .' ?V .J1 " I v .. i -M V' 1-t5'. It V J'(.i 'v ZM ,'-Tfe----fX--'..- Sl-fcJ - wVi. .