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Chicago eagle. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, March 26, 1910, Image 2

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7ft. AV
THE OHIOAGO EAGLE, 8ATURPAV, MARCH 28, 1 9 1 0.
ELEVEN STRONG DEMOCRATS TALKED OF FOR MAYOR:
Harry R. Gibbons, John T. Connery, Lockwood Honore, Charles J. Vopicka, Fred W. Blocki, Andrew J. Graham, John E. Traeger,
Ernst Hummel, William L. O'Connell, James Hamilton Lewis, Charles H. Wacker.
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Reduce Your Cost of Living
THE FAIR is the reliable store that keeps
up the quality of its merchandise no matter
how low it cuts the prices.
GROCERIES, MEATS AND FISH
Athletic Ooods
Automobile Supplies
Boats and Launches
Bicycles
Bar Ooods
Business Stationery
Clothing
Cutlery
Cigars and Tobacco
Fishing Tackle
Rods and Reels
Guns, Revolvers
Ammunition
tiloves
Oolf Ooods
Harness and Saddles
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Neckwear
Nets and Seines
Office Supplies
Pipes and Smokers' Article
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Sporting Ooods
Shoes
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases.
Umbrellas
Underwear
Watches
THE FAIR
Slat. Miami Dnrbtri Su,
Pktti Eickiitt t
Mill Or Fill
Chlcago-Istabllshed IS7B by I. J. Lehman
was passed on motion of Aid. William
'K. Dover, chairman of the Judiciary
committee. It will become operative
as soon as signed by Mayor Busse.
The length which n hatpin may pro
true with propriety through a wo
man's hat crown In public Is llxed at
half an Inch.
A protest against the pending build
ing code was received from Allen D.
I'ond, architect. A resolution from
Aid. Fred A. Britten ngnlnst roof bill
Sjoards, a subject which Is considered
In the code, was referred to the build
ing committee.
The council will meet next Monday
night, which will be the last session of
the present body before election, April
ft, nnd an effort will oe made to dls-
pose of everything on the calendar.
John J. Bradley was ono of the best
Aldermen ever in the City Council,
and he would make a great Sheriff of
Cook County.
John J. Bradley has gained by his
steadfast loyalty at all times to the
Democratic party a widespread popu
larity among the Democrats of Chi
cago, and his nomination for Sheriff
would add strength to the whole
ticket.
People who are bowling for an In
come tax will change their tune If
they get one. The rich will escape
as usual, by perjury, while the poor
will have to pay.
Homer E. TinsmTn, tFo able lawyor
and former alderman, is In line for
election to the Superior Court bench.
Homer E. Tlnsman's nomination for
Judge of the Superior Court by the
Republicans will strengthen the whole
Republican ticket.
Alderman Charles M. Foell Is, ono
of the ablest men in the City Council,
and his re-election by tho voters of
the Twenty-first Ward will be a credit
to the ward and to tho city in general.
Cooper Lyon, the able Chicago man
ager for the Bishop ti Babcock Com
pany, enjoys a well-earned popularity
In business, political and social cir
cles. He would make a splendid
President of the County Beard.
Illinois Is at all times proud to
point to former United States Senator
Albert J. Hopkins as one of her ablest
and most highly esteemed men.
Alderman John Qolombtewskl has
made a splendid record in the City
Council, and the citizens of the Twenty-ninth
Ward are going to re-elect
him by a handsome plurality.
Tho right man for tho Democrats to
nominate for tho vacancy on tho Cir
cuit Court bench Is former Judgo Ed
ward Osgood Brown. His grand rec
ord before on the bench and his wide
Hpread popularity with the people
would insure his election by n big plurality.
The voters of tho Sixth Ward will
mako no mistake Jn voting for Harry
J. Coleman, Democratic candidate for
alderman. Mr. Coleman will mako one
of tho best aldermen ever In tho city
council. Honest and forceful, 'with
great natural ability, he will give tho
people of the ward an alderman that
they will be able to point to with pride
at all times. The Sixth Ward has
Jeen badly in need of a live alderman
for a good many years now. and every
good citizen who Is proud of his ward
nnd his city will be voting for his
beat Interests by casting hU vote for
Harry J. Coleman. Mr Coleman was
lorn In Chicago, January 11, 1678, and
has lived here all his life. Ho vas
educated In the public schools and
started In tho re.il estate business In
the Sixth Ward when he was twenty
one years old, and has been in the
business ever since. He has mado a
succeiw from tho start and Is to-day
a partner with John P. Casey In one
of the most prosperous real estate nnd
banking Ilnna on tho South Side. They
are head of tho Merchants' B.vnJt.
which has a Wutlful and well equip
ped building of Its own at 4GI9 Stato
street. Mr. Coleman has always boon
a loyal and active supporter of the
party organization nnd everybody that
knows him likes and respects him. He
should be elected.
Loop platforms are too short.
John Callan O'Lnughlln In tho Chi
cago Tribune of October 14, 1009:
"There are many things the Mayor
has done for which ho will receive the
thanks of posterity. He was responsi
ble for tho commission which Investi
gated nnd reported upon harbor con
ditions. Ho was responsible for the
commission which investigated and re
ported upon the plans for a subway,
He has given practical advice In the
movement for the beautlflcatlon of the
city.
"Altogether, the administration of
Mayor Busse must bo commended for
real advance in good government and
civic development."
Take the police force out of Civil
8ervlce.
John J. Coburn is tho kind of a man
the people want on the Superior Court
bench. Honest and fearless,, as bis
long record as a lawyer and a citizen
proves him to be, his nomination by
the Democrats will draw thousands of
Republican and independent votes to
the 8upporto the whole Democratic
ticket next fall.
Alderman Herman J. Baulor Is mak
ing one of the best aldermen over In
tho city council, and tho citizens of
tho Twenty-second Wnrd ore proud of
him. Friends of his nil over the city
are already working hard for his nom
ination for sheriff on tho Democratic
ticket.
The brewers paid two-thirds of tho
internal revenue taxes In Illinois last
year.
Joseph F. Haas has gained a wide
spread popularity In Chicago for his
good record as county clerk. His re
nomination Is certain.
Edward Osgood Brown deserves to
be nominated by the Democrats for the
vacancy on the Circuit Court bench.
His grand record before on that bench
and his widespread popularity with
the people would make his nomination
a tower of strength to tho wholo
County ticket.
The Vlco Presidential boom for for
mer United States Senator Albert J.
Hopkins Is steadily growing. Keep
your eye on it.
Clyde A. Morrison, tho popular As
sistant City Attorney, would mako a
good Judge of tho Supurlor Court.
The drjs nro llablo to get wot.
Charles A. McDonald has proven by
his tecord as a lawyor nnd a citizen
that ho would servo tho peojilo well on
tho Superior Court bench. Ills nom
ination by tho Democrats will bo a
popular one.
The small taxpayers of Chicago for
years havo been forced to assumo tho
principal enro and cost of government,
while the rich tax dodgers enjoyed tho
pleasure of shouting for "reform."
An alilo nnd brilliant lawyer, nn elo
quent orator and a sterling Domocrnt
llko John J. Coburn on n Democratic
ticket means success. Ho will head
tho Superior Court ticket next fall.
Senator Albert c. Clark Is tho lead
ing Republican candidate In tho field
for County Treasurer at tho present
time. His splendid public and busi
ness record, coupled with his wide-
; I
I
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1 LBeLLLLLLLLLLLH
CHARLES H. WACKER,
Popular Democrat, Talked Of for Mayor.
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spread popularity, makes him a strong
candidate with the rank and file of
tho party.
Tho Chicago Eagle believes in stand
ing up for the taxpayers and in call
ing attention to the tax dodgers.
It objects to any prostitution of our
Jury system either grant or petit.
It believes that corporations and mil
lionaires have as much right to obey
the laws as poor men.
It is opposed to rich grafters and it
has the people with it in its opposi
tion. It believes that Fred A. Busse has
given Chicago n good -administration,
far better than any of his predecessors
for years.
And it believes that Fred A. Busso
has the confidence of the common
people.
to embrace the wholo city in their
grasp.
From this proposed embrace the
wholo city will recoil. ,
Most of tho people who havo given
aid and comfort to those petitions live
In Evanstan and Oak Park, where the
colored population Is largo and the In
fant population very small.
And people who llvo In Evanston
and Oak Park cannot vote In Chicago.
Homer E. Tlnsman would make a
splendid Judge of the Superior Court,
and his nomination for thatposition
by tho Republicans will be a popular
one all over tho county.
One of the ablest, cleanest and most
conscientious public officials in Illinois
is Sanitary Trustco George W. Paul-lln.'
Harry Hlldreth, Jr., Is enjoying a
good healthy boom by his big army
of friends for county treasurer, an
office he is qualified for In every way.
Col. James Hamilton Lewis can al
ways feel certain that he has the loyal
backing of every Chicago Democrat
for any position he may aspire to.
Chicago is the greatest cosmopolitan
city In tho world, and the attempt to
make a blue law town out of her will
end in utter failure.
The people of Chicago are for Per
sonal Liberty first, last and all the
time, and tho majority they will roll
up against local option next April will
silence the fanatics forever, as far is
Chicago Is concerned.
Chicago taxpayers must not lose
sight of tho fact that tho seven million
dollars now derived from saloon
licenses nro used to pay for tho police
force.
If tho saloons aro wiped out theso
soven millions of dollars will be add
ed to tho taxpayeis' burdens.
Tho Ann Hlzer Drys and Cnnio Na
tion Boosters who havo deter
mined to drive nil tho saloons out of
Chicago havo filed a petition with tho
election commissioners asking that a
vote bo taken on this Bubject nt tho
coming spring olectlon.
Tho question to bo submitted will
bo this:
"Shnll Chicago become anti-saloon
territory?"
This Includes tho whole of Chicago
and ovory day In tho week, Including
Sunday.
L'dgewnter, portions of Hydo Park
and several other sections, to which
human tank lines run ovory night, nro
now anti-saloon territory.
Everybody knows that, Including
collection agencies, landlords of tho
Hat buildings, nnd last, but not least,
druggists.
Now the fanatical gang havo decided
The people of Chicago are not going
to deprive the city treasury of seven
million of dollars annually just to
please a lot of fanatics and don't you
forget it.
Tho water ways schemo will remain
dry, but tho rest of tho country will
keep wet.
Lengthen tho loop platforms.
Chicago can never be a beautiful
city until It abolishes those unsight
ly billboards.
Alderman Foell's proposed outer
dock ordinance Is a fair and honest
measure. -
Essentially the proposed ordinance
provides:
That the city shall grant the Pugh
Terminal Company a twenty-year fran
chise. That at the expiration of this period
the city may purchaso the docks and
appurtenances.
That the ordinance shall not go into
effect until sixty days after passage,
in which time a petition for a refer
endum may be filed.
That tho city shall have corapleto
police powers over the docks.
That the city shall have a duly au
thorized board to ascertain what It
costs In material and labor to build
the docks.
That tho Chicago ft Northwestern
Railway shall carry over its right of
way In North Water street nil freight,
etc., at the same rates it charges on
other parts of Its line,
That the city shall regulate tho rates,
to bo charged for clock service.
That tho city shall regulate thf serv
ice of tho docks.
That tho city shall havo a percent
age of profits (to bo determined inter).
Illinois Is ready at all times to back
former United States Senntor Albert
J. Hopkins for any office ho mny de
sire. Ills boom for VIco-Presldont in
1012 is spreading to nil parts of tho
state.
Chicago will becomo bankrupt If tho
votors decide that tho city shall bo
mado antlsaloon territory, according to
n statement mado to Nathan A. Colo,
chairman of tho Manufacturers ami
Morchnnta' Association, by Hugo S.
Grosser, former city statistician. Mr.
Grossor said that, desplto tho argu
ments that aio to bo submitted by tho
"drys," the minual loss will bo ?S,
000,000 In saloon taxes nlono, in addi
tion to other rovenue. v
In his letter to Mr, Cole, Statistician
Grosser says;
"Tho rovenuo from tho liquor Indus
try for the year 1009 amounted to
$7,230,039.40, nearly one-third of the
entire corporate revenue for tho year,
Should the city lose this revenue, ono
of two things Is possible, either to get
along without that amount or raise it
In some other way.
"The situation would be even more
serious than might appear at first
glance, for the amount collected or
the liquor Industry goes into that part
of the corporate fund from which are
paid tho ordinary expenses of the city,
which for 1909 amounted to 18,289,
043.76; so that almost one-half of the
various functions and services would
have to be dropped If this amount
should bo lost.
"But there are only two ways out of
the dilemma either to raise tho
amount by special taxes or licenses
from other businesses, or by general
taxation of all property within tho
city.
"Nearly all of tho business lines that
are subject to special taxation are now
licensed and yield at present less than
one-tenth of tho revenue from liquor
licenses. It seems entirely out of tho
question to produce the amount in
this way.
"There is one other way left, and
that is by general taxation. The pres
ent tax law limits the maximum tax
rato for corporato purposes to 91.20
and the minimum tax rate to 91.10,
for each $100 of the assessed value
of all property, equal to one-third of
its full value. For 1909 the tax rate
for corporate purposes In tho city of
Chicago was 81.10, with an additional
25 cents for the payment of certain
bonds nnd Interest thereon. "
"Under the present valuation of all
property of 1833,150,897 it would re
quire an additional tax levy of 87
cents for each f 100 assessed valuation
In order to raise an amount equal to
that derived from the liquor Industry."
The Democrats will name a winner
if they nominate Edward Osgood
Brown for the vacancy on the Circuit
Court bench. His grand record tin
that bench before and his widespread
popularity in Chicago would mako his
election certain. '
The Democrats could not name a
moro popular man for mayor than
honest, big-hearted Harry Gibbons.
Fred W. Blocki made one of the best
City Treasurers Chicago ever had, and
bo would make equally as good a
Mayor,
No better man can be named for
Superior Court Judge by tho Republi
cans thnn Homer E. Tinsmnn, tho
popular nttdrnoy and former alder
man. Ho Is qualified In every way for
a seat on the bench. '
Moro than ono wnrd Is In need of
a llvo nldeimnn this spring, nnd a
cleaning out of the dead ones nt tho
coming election will help nil concerned.
Bill boards benefit few and offend
many. They must go.
Joseph F, Haas has made ono of the
best county clerks Cook county has
ever had, and his renomlnatlon by the
Republicans is certain. Mr. Haas is
THE GREAT BATTLE OF 1910.
Following nro tho names of men talked of prominently 'for the offices
named which will be filled next fall:
Circuit and Superior Court Judges. t
itepubi leans.
Democrats.
John J. Coburn
John M. Duffy
John T. Murray
John E. Owens
John P. McGoorty
Adams A. Goodrich
Andrew J. Ryan
James T. Brady
George M. Stevens
Edward O. Brown
Charles A. McDonald
M. II. Guerln
Nicholas It. Finn
Joseph Sabath
W. D. Munhall
R. W. Clifford
Frank R. Cain.
Georgo Mills Rogers
William E. Dever.
W. S. Johnson '
J. V. O'Donnell,
Richard E. Burke,
Daniel L. Cruicc,
William A. Doyle,
John E. Kehoe,
John C. King,
John C. Rlchberg,
Robert Rcdfield,
Frnticls W. Walker,
James C. McShahe.
Democrats. '
Joseph E. Flanagan
Ernst Hummel
Oscar F. Mayer
Peter Rclnbcrg
Harry Hlldreth, Jr.
Georgo Duddlcston
Tom N. Donnelly
Democrats. ,
John J. Bradley
John G. Neutnelstcr
William H. Lyman
Herman J. Bauler
Democrats.
H. E. L. Doggett
Ross C. Hall
Democrats.
Joseph Donnersberger
Charles F. Gunther '
Democrats.
John R. Caverly
John F. Clare
John K. Prlndlvllle
James C. Martin
Daniel O. Ramsay
Theodore C. Mayer
Francis J. Sullivan
Richard J. Finn
James C. Dooley,
Louis Levy,
Bernard J. Mahony,
Thos. F. Scully,
Democrat.
Cyril R. Jandus
J...
Clyde1 A. Morrison
Julius F. Smletnnka
William E. Mason
Charles E. Crulkshank
Pliny B. Smith
Arthur W. Fulton
John F. Holland
Ernest Saunders
Frank P. Schmltt '
Benjamin F. Rlcholson
Homer E. Tlnsman
James S. Hopkins
Charles B. Pavllcck
Thomas Taylor, Jr.
Robert S. lies
Warren Pease
Stlllman B. Jnmleson
Edmund W. Burke,
Elbrldgo llanecy,
Edwin A. Olson,
Arbn N. Waterman,
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County Treasurer.
Republicans.
Georgo K. Schmidt
A. C.; Clark
Sheriff.
t ', Republicans.
Chauncey Dewey
, Zlnn R. Carter
Georgo F. Harding, Jr.
August W. Miller
County Clerk.
Republican.
Joseph F. Haas
President County Board.
Republican.
Charles E. Merrlam
Judges Municipal Court.
Republicans
Frank Crowo
Sidney Adler
Irwin R. Hazen
Henry Utpatel
Warwick A. Bhaw
Q. J. Chott,
Robert R. Jampolls,
John R. McCabe,
;
County Judge.
Republican.
Lewis Rlnaker
Probate Judge.
Republican.
Charles S. Cutting
,"
an able, conscientious and aggressive
public official, who is working all tho
time in tho Interests 'of the people.
His courteous and genial manner 'has
won for him a widespread popularity
and his namo on the ticket next fall
will be a tower of strength to It.
Following Is a list of the offices to
bo filled next fall:
State treasurer.
Three trustees University of Illinois.
State superintendent of public In
struction. Members of Congress.
State senator, except In the Second,
Fourth and Sixth Districts.
Three representatives in the general
assembly, In each district.
Clerk of Probate Court.
Clerk of Criminal Court.
Seven judges of Superior Court (ono
to fill vacancy).
One judge Circuit Court '(to fill va
cancy), Judge of County Court.
Judge of Probate Court.
Nine associate judges Municipal
Court.
One member of board of assessors.
One member board of review.
President of county board,
Members of the board of county com
missioners (ten to be nominated in the
city and five from the country dis
tricts). Sheriff.
County treasurer.
County clerk.
County superintendent of schools.
President sanitary district trustees,
Three trustees sanitary district
board.
Edward Osgood Brown is v tho right
man for the Democrats to name for
tho vacancy on tho Circuit court bench,
Ho will prove a wlnnor at the polls.
Longer elevated platforms means
longer trains. Longer trains means
better servlco and less crowding.
bons, Frel W. Blocki, Ernst Hummel,.
William L. O'Connell, John T. Connery,
Chnrles J. Vopicka, John E. Traeger
and Lockwood Honore are leaders In
the field for tho Democratic nomina
tion for Mayor.
John Haderleln had llttlo trouble in
being nominated for Alderman In tho
Twenty-fourth Wnrd, and he will have
less trouble In being elected. He I
deservedly popular and will make a
good Alderman.
Charles E. Crulkshank has gained,
for himself a widespread popularity in
Chicago by his splendid record In the
State Senate. His nomination for
Clerk of the, Probate Court by the Re
puHcana would prove a winning one.
No better qualified or more popular
man can be elected to the Superior
Court benctf next fall than Homer B.
Tlnsman.
Homer E. Tlnsman's nomination for
judge of the Superior court by the
Republicans will prove a popular arid
a winning one. He lias earned an elec
tion to the bench.
City Attorney John R. Caverly is one
of the ablest, most active and most
popular public officials in Chicago.
Former United States Senator Al
bert J. Hopkins deserves tho high
place he holds in the estimation of all
Iillnolsans,
Col. W. H. Baldwin, the popular Chi
cago manager for the Indian Refining
Company, is to bo congratulated upon
the splendid success the big concert
he represents is making here.
Tho drys are In for a proper lam
basting.
Tho nomination by tho Democrats
of Edwaid Osgood Brown to fill the
vacancy on tho Circuit Court bench
wlil prove a popular and a winning
ono. -
One term has proven more than
enough for some of tho aldermen now
retiring.
Andrew J. Graham, Harry R. Gib-
Benjamin F, Rlcholson has earned
by his able and clean record as a law
yer an election to the Superior Court
bench. His nomination by the Repub
licans will add strength to the whole
ticket.
True reform In municipal or other
governmental affairs should not consist
of making scape goats out of a few,
who have neither official connection or
responsibility,
Mayor Busse is the hardest working
chief executive that Chicago has ever
had, and is the most accessible to the
people.
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