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' f THE OHIOAGO EAGLE, SATURDAY, MAROH 20, I Q 10. l)c il)ieagp (Eagle (il 1 !! iw'v-,,r,.i''.H; : I i H: H i i h . v l H hi PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY 4a Independent Newspaper, Feartes and Truthful. SUBSCRIPTION RATES S2.M PER YEAR AttKk ALLCOMMl'ttCATtO-UTO CHICAGO EAGLE HENRY F. DONOVAN, Editor ind Pablither (04 TCUTOMtC BUILOINO. tki.kpiiom: main nnin. aatbMMt Corntr WMhlncton SI. and 8th Avt. Eattml a J-reond CU Mattrr Oc'ottf II. Um, at the lt Office at Chkam IlllnoK under Act Marvh i, 1879. Established October 3,1889. By Htary P. Dtievii. Tka Ckiaur Baal aa Urn eakelBy tk mit laaaaatlal, hn! ihihnm Mat pct4 aaa la CUtt It nmIin aeariy Try aaaa at etaaalas 1m tk Mr aa Mil at saaalaara el akll oalaloa a alraetore at pakll affair. It la tka arataa, ataator aa frlaaa of every palllleal leaaer t every akafe af eplaloa. It la ra by Oeveraaaeat, tat, Coaaty aid City eaUlala. It la ra ky a kl pereaatac I tka latxal frateralty, laelaAlas keaek Md kar. It la tka favorite af CkleaaVa leatlaa- kaalaaaa aaaa. It rake all elaaaaa la tkalr It la ra ky tka Mr Depart aaaat. It la raae ky tka Polle Depart Mat. ' It la ta mrmrr pakll aa very pakll library. It la mat eaatrolla ky aay keap, kky me aroka4 aTav ttalBS acaey. la tk twaaty yara af Ita atat M kaa aiaaa ball as a laraa tralallaa aa aYat kaalaaaa arltkaat tka al4 af ar aaalaaal adrartlalas akarka. Tkat la arky It la a lapa at( a pepalac aad a atra. Tk Calaaat Bacla la ae pa tkat kaa btp 4paAA apaa a4Trtlalasi aeraata far a atoaaUtlaa. It kaa a ! Ita MR. PATTEN SPEAKS. James A. Patten, having made much money in the wheat pit and on the cotton exchange, feels that he can af ford the time to address his country men on the subject of their national extravagance. "We throw away," says he, "mora food than would supply the tables of almost any other country. The high prices are duo chiefly to our wastefulness of living, and until we curtail our living expenses there is no remedy for tho present situation." These are to-day familiar observations. They have fallen from the lips of many well-to-do Americans. Being able to afford to be extravagant, they sternly rebuke that fault or crime In those who are not able. But there does not seem to be one' among them who practices what he preaches. It is not enough to "point to brighter worlds." One should also "lead the way." Here Is Mr. Patten, for In stance, who tells us we must "curtail our living expenses," and stamps the value of the advice on the popular mind by starting off on a pleasure trip to Europe. He Is giving countenance to a form of American extravagance which costs about 1150,000,000 a year. American annual expenditures In for eign travel come to something like that. These preachments of the gos pel of economy by missionaries clothed In purple and fine linen have no effect upon a wasteful generation. Yet there would be a wonderful change for tho better It every man In this country uere to mako thrift his handmaiden. There would be moro comfort and contentment, smaller housekeeping bills and more money in the savings banks. If we were thrifty as tho French aro wo could soon rival them as bankers for the world. We could lay up a storo of wealth that would Kladden us with golden interest. And Incidentally American women would be better housekeepers and cooks. Un happily not all the lecturing nnd ad vice that may be lavished on them will make Americans thrifty. Noth ing short of urgent need in a hard case will drive them to it. New Eng enders long bad tho reputation of being close fisted, pinching each dol lar till the eagle screamed. They had to be thrifty. It was the condition of existence. It Is otherwise with their descendants. If anything can cure Americans of that crying sin of ex travagance so ably denounced by Jas, J. mil, Jas. A, Patten and other preachers of economy for others, It will be the Iron pressure of high prices. When men find that the swell ing tide of high prices does not carry their Incomes up correspondingly they will have to cut down expenses. They will have to study closely the details of domestic management and pare a a"JBC2aafafafaaalL aaBBBaaaayBaVwaafejaV BaaBBE? Vi BBaaaBR aaaaaaaaaaaaLlBrh Vafaafaafaafaafaam! mLKmr '- ABafaafaafaafafa! RRRRRRRRRRSRf . ., RRRRRRJ LLLLLLLLLWF v ' Bafaafaafaaaal bbbIbbIbbIbbIbbIbbIbbIbb&'M afaafaafaafaafafJ KaBaSBafaafaafaafL bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI KSSlWaaaaaaaaS 1B..11B..1B aaaaaaaa: ' ' afaTafaTafaTafH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW ' aafaafaafaafaafafl BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBt. 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Nearly all civilization la the product of the city, where mind meets mind and each becomes brighter from con tact. Masses of population may en gender great vices, but they also en gender great virtues, and if they do not produce they certainly develop the finest and keenest Intelligences that we have. Tho little town states of Greece created most of tho ancient civ ilization that is worth having, and after they fell and the dark ages came In it was the little city republics of Italy that brought light, learning and mercy back to the world. Some of the blackest crimes are committed- In the country. Conan Doyle has Sherlock Holmes In one of his best stories, point out this fact. It was a clever touch and It Is true. The country man Is not more honest than the city man, al though ho may lack the opportunities. Flaubert and Balzac have drawn grim pictures of sordid meanness In the rural life of France; Tolstoi has done as much for Russia, and Sudermann, Ibsen and Hardy have told similar black atorles of their own countries. The recent report of the commission on country life showed conditions which left very much to be desired In the way of Improvement. PRETTY aOOD FOR KINO ED. Edward VII., "by the grace of God, of the United Kingdom of Great Brit ain and Ireland, and of the British Do minions beyond the Seas, King, De fender of the Faith, Emperor of In dia" such Is his official designation began the tenth year of his reign In January. When he ascended the throne, on the death of his mother, the diplomatic capital of Europe waa Bop lln, and the Kaiser's will was the dom inating power In European affairs. London now rivals Berlin as the diplo matic center, and the purposes and plans of tho British king are more dominant than those of any other Eu ropean personality. Edward has de voted himself to the diplomacy of peace through the conservation of the rights of the powers and the removal of the causes of irritation. He haa allayed the century-long suspicion by Frenchmen of British purposes, and has done much toward checking the development of Jealous hostility on the part of his subjects toward Germany. Were It not for his pacific efforts, the anti-German agitators might before this have precipitated a conflict of arms. In domestic affairs his Influ ence has been exerted toward a better understanding between the contend ing factors, and be Is recognized by all parties aa an Impartial arbitrator, seeking, above all things, the beat In terests of the empire. No suggestion has been made for years that he Is un fit, by Intellectual equipment or by temperament, to be the head of the great nation. At one time In his youth there wero agitators against the mon archy who predicted that a revolution would ensue on the death of Victoria, and that the Prince of Wales would never ascend the throne. But the Idea of such a revolution disappeared long before ho became king. When he finally did ascend the throne, he had fortunately come to the ripe maturity of his great abilities, with a full appre ciation of the responsibilities and obli gations of the head of a wide-spread-Ing and powerful empire. EAGLETS. Nicholas J. Schmltz Is n winner for the council In the Twenty-third ward, and ho will make one of the best al dermen out sent there. Harry J. Coleman is making an ag gressive and winning campaign for Alderman In the Sixth ward. Ho de serves to be elected. It Is clean, ener getic and forceful men llko him that wo need In tho council. Alderman John Golomblewskl has earned a re-election In tho Twenty ninth ward and he will get It. He has conscientiously served his constitu ents all tho time, and that his pluial lty will be a big ono Is certain. Chauncey Dewey, Congressman Mar tin n. Madden, Judge Blbrldge Hanecy, Ernest J, Mageratadt, Charles Ailing, Jr and Alderman George F. Hardin:;, Jr., are some of the leading Republi cans who are working hard for the sui- POWELL, Treasurers Chicago Has Ever Had. cess of Wilson Shufelt, regular party nominee for alderman In the Second Ward. The boom for sheriff for Alderman Herman J. Bauler Is growing stronger every day. His fine record In the'Clty Council, and his widespread popular lty, makes his candidacy a strong one. The Democrats of the Twenty-third ward named a winner for alderman when they nominated Nicholas J. 8chmltz. A better man could not have been selected. Ho will make one of the best aldermen ever elected to tho city council. He Is well known all over the ward both as a successful business man and a public spfrlted citizen. Everybody that knows him likes and respects him. He Is a man of energy and force and will be found working at all times for the best In terests of his constituents. Mr. Schmltz was born In Chicago forty years ago. He Is a son of Mathlas Schlmtz, who was so long and favor ably known throughout Chicago as a niember of the firm of Ernst St Schmltz, who were real estate and financial agents of old and honorable fame. Nicholas J. Schmltz continues to-day in the real estate and Insurance business, with his offices at northeast corner of North avenue nnd Larrabee street. He Is .also secretary of the German Mutual Fire Insurance Com pany of North Chicago, which Is a successful concern, now forty-three yeara In existence. Mr. Schmltz re sides with his family of wife and three children at 1830 Larrabee street. Mr. 8chmltz purposes as Alderman of the Twenty-third ward to secure for the ward Ita share of the taxes paid by Twenty-third ward people; to secure clean streets and alleys for the ward; to have garbage promptly and regular ly removed; to have good and efficient police and fire service; with his office and residence In the ward Mr. Schmttz Is always within easy reach of the people of the Twenty-third ward. He stands for personal liberty in the best sense and believes In the lowering of the present high taxes. The citizens of the Twenty-third ward will be vot ing for their best Interests by casting their ballots for Nicholas J. Schmltz for Alderman. All Indications point to the election of Charles Martin for alderman in the Fifth ward. His big acquaintance and winning personality, coupled with his good record in the council before, makes his candidacy a winning one. Alderman B. F. Clettenberg is mak ing a winning fight for re-election in the Twenty-second ward. He has made a clean and able record In the council and deserves to bo re-elected. Alderman Charles M. Foell will be triumphantly re-elected in the Twenty first ward. He has made a grand record and everybody is with htm. John Haderleln will be elected to the City Council In the Twenty-fourth ward by a handsome plurality, as he deserves to be. He Is the kind of a man tho peoplo want In the council, and no mistake will bo made In put ting him there. Homer E. Tlnsman will, as ho de serves to be, nominated by the Repub licans for Superior Court Judge and elected by the people, next November. Iienjamln F. Klcholson would make a splendid Judge, of tho Superior Court, and his nomination by the Republicans will bo uopular with everybody. City Attorney John R. Caverly is giving tlio peoplo of Chicago one of tho cleanest administrations of that oitlco that has ever been given. Adams A. Goodrich would make a grand Judgo of tho Superior Court, and if ho would consent to n nomina tion by the Democrats would be sure of election. Aldeinian George F, Harding Jr., lias represented the Second ward well In the city council, and his boom for sheriff on the Republican ticket Is making great htrldes. Tho County Hoard Is to retain the Co Hospital. Th'ls wus decided upon Wednesday afternoon at a meet ing 01 the Hospital Commission, con- BBaaaamfSS' felaaaaaaaaaaaaaFSf'y 1 i?, , ,'-1 , JPBMKfifj y"'. JataaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaatW: f V,-'& iBBafdBmkJ'JBBaaaaaaaaaaaa 4. afafJaTSPiisfv'' S''aTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTafBB3lsrBBaa !' BavaBSsM J rfaaaaf'i '"aaaHR 0!"iaaaaTBTaV'E', ' I9bbSwk r Yaaaarv-'i PaaaWv ' " '" jJBly5''' : ' aaaTyft j ''ft j j i$ WaaVr jK! j H( f&ifejBBaaaaaaaatrT '$$? aaaam M'?jft''6?S'4't aaas! t VLaaaaaaaaaaaBB nt .Bkfat?' p ' JVBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBa! B'"" f')ii aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaL lf aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa" KIOKHAM 80ANLAN, Honest and Upright Judge of the Circuit Court. slstlng of representatives of both the city and the county, In the rooms of the Board of County Commissioners. No more contagious disease are to be treated in the Institution. Tho city Is to build a contagious hospital, and President William Busse, of the Coun ty Board, and Alderman Edward F. Cullerton were appointed a committee to arranges system of compensation for -the city for these poor patients. Nicholas J. Schmltz will bo elected Alderman In the Twenty-third Ward by a big plurality. Ho la well known and well liked all over the ward and he has behind him the best Demo cratic organization the ward has had In years.' Alderman William J. Prlnglo will be re-elected by the voters of the Third Ward by a good, substantial plurality. Alderman William E. Dover will win out In the Seventeenth Ward, as he deserves to, Chicago cannot afford to lose the services of men like Dever In the City Council. Alderman John Golomblewskl de serves the votes of all good citizens of the Twenty-ninth Ward. He,la ode of the best men in' the Council 'and should be kept there. Harry J. Coleman la the right man for Alderman In tho Sixth Ward. Alderman Bernard F. Clettenberg la a sure winner In the Twenty-second Ward. His splendid record during his first term has rallied to his support all classes of voters. Francis D. Connery is making one of the best city clerks Chicago has ever had. He Is a conscientious, hard working and courteous public official Daniel Herliby, the well liked for mer alderman of the Twenty-eighth Ward, is being boomed by many of his friends for a place on the Democratic county ticket. John S. Ford, the well-known and highly respected cooperage man, has a record to his credit as a business man and a citizen that has won for him a well deserved popularity all over Chicago. ' Judge Lockwood Honore would prove a popular candidate on tho Dem ocratic ticket for Mayor In 1911. Fred E. Eldred, the popular real estate man and leading Democrat, Is strongly talked of by his big army of friends for Sanitary Trustee. He Is the right man for the office. Judge Max Eberhardt Is one of the ablest and hardest working men on the Municipal Court bench. Richard J. Finn, tho able and popu lar lawyer and Democrat of the Twenty-fourth Ward, would make a splen did Judge of the Municipal Court. Albert J. Hopkins can at all times point with pride to his record In the United States Senate, and ho can also feel sure that he gained, by his cour ageous and honest course there tho ad miration nnd confidence of tho people of Illinois. If the Democrats want to name a winner for tho vacancy on tho Circuit Court bench, let them name Edward Osgood llrown, the brilliant and learned former Jurist. Joseph F. Haas has' served the peo ple well as County Clerk and there Is no moro popular official In tho county. Ueorge McHale, ono of tho most popular Democrats In tho Twenty fourth ward, Is being boomed by many of his friends for County Com missioner. No better man could be had for tho position. James S, Hopkins' fine record as a lawyer and a citizen has gained for him a big army of friends and ad mirers. An experiment In the way of street ; cleaning at nlgbt will be undertaken by the street department shortly, as the result of a conference between rep resentatives of the Chicago Assocla tlon of Commerce, and the city In May or Busse's office Monday afternoon Those at the meeting agreed that wet sweeping Is Impracticable. What downtown street will be selected for the test will not be decided until later, Albert G. .Wheeler has built up a widespread Donularllv in chimeo hv his clean and brilliant record as a Business man and a financier. State Senator Charles E. Crulk shank would prove a popular candi date on the Republican .ticket next fall for clerk of the Probate Court. F. Emll Gasch, proprietor of the well known Evanston Buffet at Clark street and Dewey court, enjoys a well earned popularity ull over the North Side. Alderman John Golomblewskl has served the people of the Twenty-ninth Ward well In the city council and he deserves a re-election. He Is an hon est, conscientious public official, who can always be found voting on the side of the people's Interests, He la heart and soul In his. work and'hls re turn' to the council by a handsome, plu rality will be a Just reward for his good work. Alderman Charles M. Foell 'Is one of the ablest and most useful men In the city council, and the people of the Twenty-first Ward are going to re elect him by a handsome plurality. John Haderleln will win In a canter In the Twenty-fourth alderman le race. He Is known all over the ward, has a splendid record to his credit and will make one of the best' aldermen ever sent to the city council. The many friends of Alderman Ber nard F. Clettenberg of the Twenty second ward are working like beavers for his re-election. One good term de serves another Is their battle cry. The big army of friends of Alder man Nicholas R. Finn are predicting his re-election by the people of the Twentieth ward by a larger plurality than he received two years ago. Alderman A. J. Cercnak has a clear field for re-election in the Twelfth Ward, which Is a source of satisfaction to his big army of friends. Charles A. McDonald, the able and highly esteemed attorney, is In line for election to the Superior Court bench, aaaaaaaaBW Edward O. Brown" Is The first choice of the Democratic rank and file for the nomination to fill the vacancy on the Circuit Court bench. John J. Bradley can count on the solid and enthusiastic support of the Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth wards for the Democratic nomination for sheriff. Mr. Bradley, who was one of the best men ever In the city council, has a large and loyal following and he would prove a popular candidate. Homer E. Tlnsman s election as Judge of the Superior Court will place on that bench an honest, upright and fearless Jurist. The election of John J. Coburn to the Superior Court bench 'not only means the election of an able Judgo to that bench, but the election of an honest and fearless one as well. Clyde A. Morrison, tho able and pop ular lawyer and Assistant City Attor ney, Is In line for election to the Su perior Court bench, Charles A, McDonald would make an honest and fearless Judge of the su perior Court. In nominating him the Democrats will name a winner. Benjamin F, Rlcholson would serve the people well on the Superior Court bench, and his nomination by the Re publicans for that position will be a popular one, Alderman Peter Relnberg enjoys suoh a wldMpread'popularlty In the ' laaaal . " '1 sssssssf , BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaflHr BBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBBBP a)lBBBaaaaaaaaaaBBi BBBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa OT!aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaayal HHHHm ''aVaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa1 BHHfflHft. JjaCaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa P! 1 lBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaarl aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaf?! . w BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB OHARLE8 Able Alderman from the Twenty-first Twenty-sixth Ward that It waa Impos sible to find a Republican who cared to run against him for re-election. Al derman Relnberg has earned his hold on his constituents by his long and clean record in the Council. Joseph F. Haas bbs made a record as County Clerk that he can at all times point to with pride. His renoml- g1BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfeB .BBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaawKv t Caaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaanr A .. amaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam aaaaaaaaaK : .. taaam Baaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaf'! faar9maaW Bjaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBK ytj,i, T5 JjBBBF '''HB aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW'-'- 'WaatalllllH a.BaaaaaaaaaVl M''!M aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaavt af bh? "MtliJaaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaf 'ilaaauBBBtM.Baaaaaaaaaa NIOHOLA8 J. 80HMITZ, The Next Alderman from the Twenty-third Ward. nation will add strength to the whole Republican county tlqket. Congressman Thomas Gallagher will be renominated and re-elected. The people of the Eighth district know a good Congressman when they see one. Charles B. PavUcek the able and popular attorney for the West Park CLYDE A. WalkLIb! Aaalatant Cltw Att..u ja9BaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB gMHHHR BBBWaaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB M. FOELL, Ward, Whoso Re-election la Assured. Board, would make a splendid Judge of the Superior Court. Julius F. Smletanka, the well-known attorney and member of the School Board, would make a splendid Judge of the Superior Court. Tom N. Donnelly, the popular dla- mond merchant, would make a good County Treasurer. If the Democrats nominate him he will win hands down. John E. Owens, the orllliant and popular attorney, would make a grand Judge of the Superior Court. The voters will cloud up and rain on the drys. MORRISON. TllbmA tU i . aU.a .- L. BL...I. t A 0 ' . , JkIMjIxH .. .......... .. .,. I. J,- 1 l.W Jn.. 1" V"- V .'(?,! ,.M 4 nr.,r,,J. rprarssax.tjr.,----5