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THE CHIOAGO eAGLlV'lXTURDAVrWra f tic Chicago ttaole PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY HENRY F. DONOVAN. t 4a Independent Newspaper, Fearlen and Truthful. SUBSCRIPTION RATES 12.90 PER YEAR ADCRMS ALL COMMCKICATlOX!! TO m r RNRY P. DONOVAN. Editor saa Proprietor, 904 TEUTONIC BUILDINU. TELNPHOXK MAI 8013. utheatt Corner Waihlnglon SI. and Jtti Ave. KntertJ Second Cla Mattar Oetnbcr 11. UP), at th Poi omce at Chlcaco. Illinois, under Acta March & UTS. I IMT 7 rOrlO " wj " ' r r' '"'-.. 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TBHiHP ' ?'SS:?i?w)&'vSiJaBaTaw ' .v '--'MaWHaTaawaBaTaSamll fift'Kl.iJ- aHyMH - -& WSailaaaaHH ktaWKlfiftW U WlaananananaaWJt' Vf&ananananananananananaH HBTaTaTawaTBaaBTaKSBClaTaTaVff'''y - 'Y'.wflBnBnBnBnBnBnBnBnBnBnBnanBD iaaHxSaHafglKaK:! T '' ' C.kBaaaKl aHKLKwUKVv!ir : - aLL.L.L.Ll avABBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBavABBBBBattii-''.'' ' .aafafafafafafafafafafafafafafafanl laTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaBTJaTaTaTaTaTaTaTal ,t' BTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaal jHHLpja-H I 1 ').; t Established October 5, 1889. BnananaV .ganaMT aanaaVgo. 'uaBBaBw aWTTllaaaaaaaV By Henry F. Donovan. LARGEST Weekly Circulation IN CHICAGO Tho Chicago Ensli aambora aaon lla attbkcrlbora lha moat iBftuentlal, iMmt proaporoua and aaoat rcaprclrd man la Chicago. It reacbe nearly Terr " of atnndlnw In the cmumunltr nd all men wha are moulder of aabllo uplnliiu or dlrectora of abllo affair. It In the itulile, mentor and friend of over? political lender of everr abnde of opinion. It In rend !r anveruinent, State, County and City affielala. It I rend by a blit percentac of the legal frnternlty, luolndlaar becb and ba?. It I tba fnvorlta of Chicago leading baalneaa men. It reacbaa all clannea in their komea. It la read by Ik Fir Depart lent. It la read Vy the Police Depart ment. It la In every pnblle nMe and Tory pnblle library. It U not controlled by any eheap( cheeky or crooked adver llatnif agency. IflN III MiMwewwaa yw " slatencn It baa managed to build ap a Inrge circulation and great i bnnlneaa without lb aid of pro- feaalnnal adverllalng aharka. That la why It la an Independ ent, an popular and an atrong. The Chicago Ragle la one pa per that baa never depended apnn advertlnlng agenta for a circulation. It baa one of lla own. SECRETARY WILSON REASONS. GIVES Secretary Wilson returned from a recent western trip with tho convic tion that his previous explanation of the upward trend of food prices Is sound. He attributed tho troubles of the consumer to the scarcity of farm labor, nnd he sees no reason to change that view. Thousands of fertile acres, he says, are lying idle In the far West because their owners cannot get "hands" at any rate of pay. Ameri can boys drift to tho cities, while Immigrants, even If from purely agri cultural districts, are either unable or unwilling to do farm and field work, while many of those who try It prove to be Incompetent owing to tho different methods nnd tho Im proved machinery employed here. Those who regard this theory as In adequate and who think that monop oly Is not without considerable respon sibility for the high prices of food stuffs must admit that the scarcity of agricultural labor Is a fact, and ns such It at least partially accounts for the phenomenon In question, Hence It Is highly desirable to continue and ex tend the work of the federal Informa tion division of the bureau of Immi gration, which has sought to promote the better distribution of immigration and has taken particular pains to dl- FRED L. WILK, Vice President of the Union Trust Company. rect the aliens to the western states or localities whom the shortage of la bor Is greatest. There has been oppo sition to the activities of this divi sion, and only the other day Secretary N'agel "turned down" a recommenda tion for Its abolition. There Is plenty of room for co-operation between the federal agency and state bureaus of labor and Immigration. Secretary Wil son's explanation also emphasizes the need of scientific and practical teach ing of agriculture In stnto colleges and special schools. A good deal has been written on tho subject of Mate, and It certainly deserves all tho at tention It receives. The drift city ward can bo chocked by making ogrl culturo profitable and attractive as a career. The liberal professions, wo are constantly told, are overcrowded, and the nveroge earnings In them too small to compensate for thovjime and labor spent In preparation and wait ing. Agriculture is very fa- from be ing overcrowded, and t'.-e possibili ties of Intensive cultivation, of econ omy and Improvement, are Infinite In this country. A GOOD JOKE WHILE IT LASTED. Prof. Osier lb io bo congratu lated on having reached his sixtieth birthday, not only hale and useful, but unconcerned over tho weird windings of the Osier legend, from which thore Is for him no escape wherever ho may go. Many a good man who has said n less sensible thing than Professor Osier said, and who has had It dis torted In less maddening ways, has gone to pieces under-tho strain. Wild ly trying to convince tho world that he never said what he was alleged to havo said, and tilting ever at tho i fldence nnd highest esteein of the poo windmills of a nation's Jesting, he has plo of Chicago by his long nnd hon soured or weakened In the end. Not orable record ns a business man and so with Oslur. For him thore has not ' a citizen: nnd ho Is universally liked even been an effort nt denial: ho has I by tho Democrats for his utendfnst laughed with tho laughers. When tho talk U about chloroform at CO ho has appreciated tho Joke as much as anybody. If anybody wants to bcllevo that this Is tho Osier ndvlco to the world tho professor Is willing. Such being tho case, this particular six tieth birthday nt any ovept may safoly bo said to havo bee passed In seren ity and case. The example is a good one to many n serious young man who shows les elasticity at 30 or 40 than Osier does at CO. THE STATISTICIAN AT IT AOAIN. The statistician has been studying the records of tho graduates of Smith College nnd of Radcllffe. Of 3,000 Smith nlumnnro only 800 have mar ried. There aro 100 others credited with having "no occupation." Only 1C per cent have engaged in business undertakings, and 800 are teachers. Of the 800 nadcllffe graduates only 180 have married. Thero aro 300 teachers In tho list. There are ISO who have "no occupation." Tho fig ures Inrludo tho records up to 1907. They show nbout 25 per cent of tho graduates of tho two Bchools together to have married. A glance nt tho sta tistics may have suggested to Prof. Cieorge Herbert Palmer that a llttlo flirting In connection with classroom work would bo a good thing. It Is presumed that ho meant that tho culti vation of friendships and pleasant re lationships between representatives of tho two sexes has n distinct educa tional value. It Is possible, too, that he was aiming at n certain type of college woman likely to bo found at Ilailcllffo and nt other Institutions for women only, having In mind the more satisfactory conditions to bo noted In the West, where tho coedu cational Idea has stronger hold. Col lege marriages are so common In the West that they have become prover bial. Tho lists of graduates of co educational schools show how numer ous the alliances of fellow students are. Tho "class news" published In a college paper afford examples with out number of tho same thing. Hard ly a weok passes without tho chron icling of n college wedding In tho so ciety columns of tho Chicago papers. The friendships formed nt Northwest ern or Chicago nro proclaimed In many an announcement telling of the marriage of graduates. Jn tho small college town, where tho social life Is more restricted, and where the col lege Influence predominates, the num ber of people who marry as the re sult of acquaintance and association In undergraduato days Is largo. Con clusions drawn from a study of the alum me of Smith and Itadcllffo aro not to be accepted ns representative. A targe part of the history of many western schools Is connected with the marriage of graduates. "" EAQLETST Henry L. Hertz has served the peo ple well ns collector of Internal rev enue and his reappointment will please everybody. Mr. Hertz has prov en himself true to the people's Inter ests in every position he has held and no man stands higher In their esti mation. As a public official, a lawyer and n citizen, City Attorney John H. Caverly Is liked and respected by all who know him. John K. Prlndovllle. the well-known lawyer, Is being talked of by his big army of friends for a eeat on the Superior Court bench next year. Albert C. Clark's boom for County Treasurer Is growing In strength every day. Charles Gastfleld, the popular and well known member of the County Civil Service Hoard and former City Clerk, would prove n strong x-nndl-dato for Sanitary Trustee on tho Dem ocratic ticket next year. Clayton H. Crafts, tho able lawyer and public spirited citizen, enjoys n well earned popularity all over Chi cago. 0car P. Mayor has gained tho eon- loyalty nnd hard work nt nil times for tho success of tho party. Albert J. Hopkins Is being tallied of all over tho State as the logical cholco of Illinois for Vice President on tho Republican ticket In 1912. Frank J. Hogau, the popular attor ney for the llio department, has a big army of friends In Chicago, every ono of whom would back him to the limit for any offlco ho should desire. Mr. Wllllnm J. Hums, tho highly esteemed chief engineer of the Chi cago waterworks system, and his wife, havo the sincere condolence of tholr thousands of friends over tho demlso of their son, James P, Hums. Young Mr. niiins, whose death occurred at the family residence, 285 Webster nve nue, was an unusually promising young man, whose education nnd nnt- ural attainments promised n bright future. Ho wns liked by all who know him. Tho funeral, which was a very largo ono, took place last Monday from St. Vincent's Church to Cnlvory. Tho floral pieces were very numerous nnd ninny of them of lnigo pattern nnd beautiful design. W. I., nodlne has made n splem'.ld record ns superintendent of Compul sory Kducntlon, Ho Is nu nblo and nggresslvo man and Is all bound up In Ills work and Chicago will not forget his grand efforts on behalf of her school children. Fred W. Alwnrt, tho well known coal merchant nnd former alderman, is being talked by many of his friends for Snnltnry Trustee next year. HBSfJuV, Homer K. Tlnsninn deserves to bo elected to tho Superior Court bench next year. His record as a public official, a lawyer and a citizen Is u clean nnd honorable one, and every body that knows him likes nnd re spects him. No man In tho business world of Chicago stands higher In the esteem of his associates than does Albert Q. Wheeler. Ono of the most popular and most successful members of tho Chicago bai ls Jacob W. Loeb. James S. Hopkins has made a splen did record as Master-ln-Chancery of the Federal Court and he has gained ' JOSEPH A. O'DONNELL, Popular and Wcll-Known Lawyer and West Park Commissioner. by it the confidence and highest es teem of both bench nnd bar. The traction companies do about ns they like. They run over people, kill people, kill horses nnd ruin teams nnd nothing is over done to them, People who nro howling for an In come tax will change their tune If they get one. Tho rich will escnpo as usual, by perjury, while the poor will havo to pay. Tho beautiful trip to Milwnukeo on the great whalcback, Christopher Co lumbus. Is n proper way to enjoy yourself these hot days. Pellagra is not a "tropical malady" as claimed. It Is n bad food and tilth disease, and shows n lack of proper nutrition. This outbreak at Dunning "should bo Investigated. "I wna delighted to see In the Her Id this mcrnlng tho editorial on Tho Sterilization Kad.' It was tlnw ly, eminently sensible nnd full nt meat," said br. Louis Fisher. "Tho Herald has proporly characterized this medical crazo for sterilization and pasteurization as precisely what it Is a fad, and it Is ono concern ing which there Is much misunder standing and no llttlo misrepresenta tion;" Dr. Fisher Is n recognized authority of high Btandlng on the subject. Ho Is a fellow of tho New York Acndomy of Medicine, n visiting physician to tho Wlllard Parker nnd Riverside hospitals, n former Instructor in tho diseases of children In tha New York rost-Orn dilate Medical School and Hospital and tho nuthor of a standard trentlro on tho diseases of infancy And childhood. "The fact Is," Dr. Flshor continue,!, "men who havo mado careful study of tho subject aro coming to recog nize more fully tho fact thai', sterili zation nnd pastetirlzntlon of milk, !n tend of being n euro oil, as manv physicians and others would .h.nvo us think, Is really an additional evil. In my hospital practice I uniformly tue tho rnw milk, Tnorely modifying oi diluting It 'to such n degree as to ndnpt It to tho asslmllatlvo capacity of tho ohlld under treatment, "On the question of sterilized mil!. tho weight of evidence scorns tj show that tho process, while proven:' Ing undue fermentation, so changa certain of the natural ferments and some of tho fats that tho milk Is lois easily dlgestod and loss nutritious Tho sterilization of milk is ndvocatoil chiefly to destroy pathogenic bac teria. Tho profession has boen ed ucated to tho belief that we mut kill nil living micro-organisms in food. Sentiment Has Chanped. "When 'the moMiod whb first ndvo cated tho profession adopted It In fill parts of tho world, so that thousand of babies have been brought up on storlllzed milk. Within "the last fow years sontlment has changort. Ster ilization accomplishes tho destruction of pnthogenlc bacteria, but It also possesses certain disadvantage", nnJ It mut bo constantly borno In mini thnt tho spores of pathogen'c bac teria cannot bo dostravod by tho or dinary process of, terlllzatlon, "Wo know now thnt n great many children fed on t sterilized milk d volon scurvv. Tho same Is true ol children fed on boiled milk. I Is evident thnt children require plrs phatlc nnd ferrla protelds In a liv ing form, which aro only contnlnod In raw milk. In my own prnctlco l havo so frequently been disappointed In tho uso of sterilized milk that within the last few yoars I have en tirely discontinued Its uso. . "What I hnvo said of sterilized milk applies In lessor degrm to pas tourlzed milk. I havo frequently found cases of infants fod on pasteurize! milk that showed the same symn toms, though in a mlldor degree than w.hait we know to bo 'true ol sterilized milk feeding. "In npplylrig tho prlnclplo of In fant feeding tho first thing to do is to Imitate nature. That moans to give to the baby Just what nature has or dnlnod for It to receive raw milk, Since clinical experience has demon strated thnt tho prolonged uso ol sterilized milk nnd boiled milk will produce scurvy, and that Improve ment Is immediately noted when rnw milk Is given or raw boef Juice, ds it aot seem more plausJble to com merce teert'n nt once with raw mit, rather thtn after scurvy or rickets is developed? "It ,1s unfortunate that the general public, has been so frightened by the stories of "the ravages of bacteria that It does n scorn to understand that all forms of micro-organisms aro not necessarily a iron ace to health, but that, on tho other hand, manv of these minute enran'sms aro dis tinctly useful nnd havo their own ap pointed functions to perform in tho human bodv. Nutrition Destroyed. "As I Aavo sn'd before, steriliza tion or pnstei'r'ratlpn does not re move the toxla darners resulting from the spores of pathogenic bacteria. On tho contrary, these processes add to tho already existing evil by destroy. Ing tho nutritive qualltlos of tho milk nnd proluclng scurvy where It did not cxl't bofore. It is a great mistake to attempt to obtain clean milk by sterilizing or pas'ourlzln? t after it has been mixed with dirt. Ono cf our mot eminent bacteriolog ists, Professor Vaughn, of Ann Arbor. Mich., maintains that, no matter how high tho temperature may be to which the milk Is subleoiod, oven though It bo carried beyond three hundred degrees Fahrenheit, It Is Ira posslblo to dottroy tho toxlnes gen crated In milk by tho micro-organisms. "To accomplish anything praotlcal the sterilization prcceps, ns the Hor 'M lntl",n,'"l. n,ut l'o"ln hi Hie 'arm and tho d-lrv, nd ni"t. not h 'nnlled snMy to '.l-e milk Itself. Th'J views I ha-vo e)Tfs-rd for yi'irn avo fivoro'l 'th- rirof-'l sfrl'lzatlon ir cho nnds. Mio m'ls, tiro utensils, 'ho udder of t'io cv.v, tho stable It elf, nnd. flri of r.ll. U Is essential 'o see tr.pt pur" f"d nm! pure wnter are supplied to .the covs and that 'hey nro kept c'cai. Havo everything com'ng In contact wl h tho milking process froo frou contninliMtlrih. The vital point, after obtaining clo'C milk, Is to keep It In clean vessel and to cool it rapidly, so that thi micro-organisms carnot dovclop. Tin milk rhould nlwnya ho kept cool until it roaches it ho consumer." Now York Horald No matter what's tho matter, somo people think thnt it doesn't matter. A man with a cork leg may or may not belong to the floating population. t "Kermlt shot ?he biggest lion of the hunt." Wonder how he squared mat ters with Uwuna Tumbo? If you must swing the hammer, uso It to drlvo nalU ami help build up; not to destroy nnd tear 'down. Unfortunately tho cropof peach bas ket hats has not been in the least spoiled V the frosts of criticism. Thero are women In the country who could maintain a husband and got along nicely on an Income of $30, 000 a year. Tools In glad iagi nio often per mitted to rush In where unlaundered hnlioa would be knocked down and dtngged out. Among the benefactors to tho liu mnn race may be mentioned tho man who Btops and kicks a banana -peel oft the sidewalk. American nurses lend their profes sion. They sometimes lead the medi cal profession also, through marrying noted physicians. Mnn wns the lirst gossip, says a Chicago woman. Aijd see how quick ly the poor male creature was outdis tanced, despite that handicap! Get nwny from the noise and dirt of tho city by taking a trip on the beautiful steamship, City of South Haven, to tho land of poaches and flowers. Remember the docks aro now at tho Clark street bridge, A resident of New York, who died the other day, founded In 1854 the Holy Nnme Society of the Roman Catholic Church, having for its object the discouragement of profanity. Its membership of more than a million JOSEPH E. Highly Respected Business Indicates n gsneral desire among the young men of that church to be clean of speech. It also Illustrates tho fact that to call attention to the wicked ness nnd foolishness of profanity is to take a decisive step toward lessen ing It. Highwaymen In Drooklyn who robbed a drunken man of 65 cents got a sentenco of seven years. No EDWARD A Ablo and Weil-Known Judge wonder, with all tho modorn Improve ments In opportunities, that JiiBtlco Is disgusted when the majesty of the law Is defiled for less than a dollar. A western university professor pre dicts that the population of tho United States will scon overtake the food supply. This fits In nicely with the theory of the other professor who says cannibalism is thu proper thing. Food can bo supplied and the popu BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBjr;v-' 'MafafafafafafafafafafafafafafafaS aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBF. "V-WnaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaH affaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffg J-.V, .Wjeaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffi K?,'! V aTaLaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaana! ggggggggggggggggHaiggggggg IJEIL '' 'tatatatatatatV atatal.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.lH K' ? J .aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaanattlgaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaan BaaaaaaaaaaataanaaHP ' BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaMBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa BTBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaaBBBaaaH!aBBBBBBBBBBn LaaLaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai - affaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaffaal gggggggggggggggggggggggggK ''': lBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai BbaVji. . .AjkBtataaW v BbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI K 31 S "" ' IbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbII l;::;', faaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaanal BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBnafBBBPHfc ' aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBnl Baaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaatt: ap BBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaaaBBji aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaK v aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa PLINY B. SMITH, Prominent and Highly Esteemed Member of tho Bar. FLANNAGAN, Man and Leading Domocrat. la'lon kept down b; 'he Im"!" mole advocated, which will thus kill two birds with one stone. It is not often that the learned experts so neatly dovetail their theories. The increase of population comes largely from those who live In mod est circumstances, on dally wages. Many of them accumulate something; on the average, more of them nccumu- DICKER, of the Municipal Court. late than thsjo who spend to much for roclal appearances. lint the unfortu nate thing Is thnt so many young per sons marry wlt!i little or nothing and with tho most hazy prospects In life. Tho young man should marry when ho has accumulated a little and has good prospects. Tho girl should marry only when she Is willing to live well within her husband's Income nnd help him to save. A man is mado or lost according to the temperament of his wife. ; M f , V 'W l" i rinniaJlinAif f1