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r v - - .-- ''MW '-"v -v ' ; - ,1. , ,v,' i ,- tj-j- iAi ivUVfi '. f,i V-w V - n, i ' THE OHIOAGO EAGLE, SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1910. TWELVE 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, Edward F. Dunne. 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 Goods Automobile Supplies Boats and Launches Bicycles Bar (foods Business Stationery Clothing Cutlery Cigars and Tobacco Fishing Tackle Rods and Reels Owns, Revolvers Ammunition Oloves Oolf Goods Harness and Saddles Hardware and Tools Hats and Caps Incubators and Brooders Jewelry and Silverware Neckwear Nets and Seines Office Supplies Pipes and Smokers' Articles Shirts, Collars and Cuffs Sporting Goods Shoes Tents and Awnings Trunks and Suit Cases Umbrellas Underwear Watches THE FAIR SUM.AfanuilDttftoriSU. PtM Euhiift J t Mill OrtMn FIIM Chlcago-Kstabllshed I87S by l. Lehman promoters of these Institutions, nnd none should be allowed to be licensed unles such ns could show nssots ample for the carrying on of their business, sufficient to cover the amount of their deposits, nnd sound nnd substantial enough to thoroughly protect their depositors. There can be no question ns to the right and the Justice of thn rlty to exercise such power under n properly constructed charter provision. If the city bas the right to regulate plumb ers, to regulate engineers, to regulnte the clctrlcnl business, to regulate pawn brokers nnd the scores of other busi ness enterprises nnd Industtles over which it exercises unquestioned super vising powers, It certainly bas a per fect right to regulate the banking busi ness, which Is of far more Importance than anything In the line of business In the city, because upon the legitimate and honest business methods of these Institutions depends the welfare of the entire city In Its business and commer cial life, while methods of a contrary kind Indulged In by small, Irresponsible speculative concerns only results In failures that Involve Injuriously the In terests of the entire community. How often have we seen it that the failure of one of these little banks, started upon Insecure and Irresponsible founda tions, and boomed by fraudulent and false representations, have dragged down to ruin hundreds of good, hard working, thrifty and deserving citizens. The licenses Issued by the examin ing board, which, of course, should be composed of responsible citizens and able financiers, should be of a charac ter tbnt would be absolutely prohibi tive of nil schemes and projects for the establishment of phony concerns of this kind. This would be welcomed by all sound nnd responsible banking houses, whether prlvato or national. Banks like tho Hibernian Banking Association, the Graham k Sons, the Union Trust Company, the South Chi cago Savings Bank, the Commercial National, the Continental National, Drovers Deposit National, Illinois Trust and Savings, the Fort Dear born National, Northwestern Trust and Savings Bank, South Side State Bank, National Bank of the Republic, State Bank of Chicago, and other banks that have weathered every panic and every storm for years de serve well of the people of Chicago. And yet foolish people pass them by and band their bard-earned money over to concerns that have not a single banker connected with them and whose leading men have been grafters either In political or private life, and who al ways buve their bands out for easy coin. spread popularity with tho people would Insure his election by a big plurality. State Senator Charles E. Crullc shank has proven hltrtsclf to bo a faithful representative of tho people nnd his nomination on tho Republican county ticket next fall will be a popu lar one. , The big army of friends of Herman J. Hauler, the popular and wldcawako Alderman of the Twenty-second ward, are urging him to nnnounco his can didacy for Sheriff on the Democratic ticket. He would make an aggressive and spectacular campaign. Harrison is still running, John J. Coburn has earned by his brilliant record as a lawyer an election to tho Superior Court bench. Albert 0. Wheeler has earned by his able and clean record as a finan cier and a business man tho confi dence und highest esteem of the lead ers in Chicago's commercial world. Alderman Arthur W. Fulton's splen did record in the City Council has gained for him a widespread populari ty and his boom for Superior. Court Judge Is growing stronger every day. John J. Bradley has gained by bis 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. Julius F. Smletanka, the well-known attorney and member of the School Board, would make a splendid Judge of tho Superior Court. Homer E. Tlnsman, the able lawyer and former alderman, is In line for election to the Superior Court bench. John J. Coburn would prove a win ning candidate on the Democratic ticket for Judge of the Superior Court next fall. Alderman Herman J. Bauler has made one of the best Aldermen ever In tho City Council, nnd ho would make a splendid sheriff of Cook county. Alderman Herman J. Bauler is mak ing one of the best aldermen ever In tho city council, and the citizens of the Twenty-second Ward are proud of him. Friends of bis all over the city are already working hard for his nom ination for sheriff on tho Democratic ticket. Why should elections for Municipal Judges be held in the fall? All Muni cipal officers should be elected in the spring. With the primaries less than five months off the candidates bavo not much time to spare. Edward Osgood Brown served tho pcoplo honestly, fearlessly and ably as judge of the Circuit Court, and his nomination for the vacancy on that bench next fall by tho Democrats will result In his election by a big plurality. John J. Bradley, the popular former Alderman and real eatate dealer of the Thirtieth Ward, Is tho choice of thousands of Democrats for tho shriev alty nomination this year. No ono has suggested that the col lectors of tho Harrison campaign fund use bell punches, The right man for the Democrats to nominate for the vacancy on the Cir cuit Court Ixnch is former Judge Ed ward Oflgoal Brown. His grand rec ord before on the bench and his wide- A. C, City: Yes, the theaters were closed for weeks after the Iroquois fire. John E. Traeger was coroner at the time the Mayor was held. Former United States Senator Al bert J. Hopkins Is a man In whom Illinois Is proud to claim as ono of her leading men, and she stands ready to give him her solid support for Vlco President in 1912. Bill boards benentfew and offend many. They must go. '.. bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb--bbbbbbbbbbbbH BBB1BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV flflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflflfli BBBBBBBBBBW 417BBBBBBBBBBBBB LBBBBBBBBHl' ' HLBBBBLH BBSIBBBBBBBHVIOS-BBBBBH H, Jyf ,FJT V iiBHbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH l j.r Mj&w? ittmh9VJbbbbbbbbbbH BMBBBBBBBBBBBBMkfr3s I'dftgHH HiBBBHCl'ylPBBBH BSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSBBBbbWV w UyMSSfeSBBBBBBBBBH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbE-EoSbISIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbh bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbVbW' wHrB Ei',i -mr lIsbbbH IHHiBBBBBBBBHBlbhSttyflr ' ' BBBBBBBbI BHMBBBBBBBBBBBBbVC flBBBBBBH Dbbsbbbbbbbbbbbbsv' HHsbbbbbbbh LbIbBBBBBBBHBV fSHHtBBBBH BBBbIbBBBBBBS .bBBBH , 1BBBBBBBBHb& 'iflsillBBBKBBBa LBBBBBBBBBBBBKIMilHHiSiBHiBnBBl THE GREAT BATTLE OF 1910. Following nro tho names of men talked of prominently for tho offices named which will be filled next fall: Circuit and Superior Court Judges. 4 WILLIAM LEQNER Popular Brewer and Former 8anltary Trustee, Talked Of for President of the Sanitary Board. Circuit Court has gained for him a big following In Chicago, every one of whom wants to seo him placed on tho Superior Court bench next fall. Adams A. Goodrich would mako a grand judgo of the Superior Court, nnd if he would consent to a nomina tion by the Democrats would be sure of election. If they nominate Edward Osgood Brown for tho vacancy on the Circuit Court bench. His grand record on that bench before and bis widespread popularity in Chicago would make his election certain. Homer E. Tlnsman Is tho right kind of a man to placo on tho Superior Court bench and his nomination by the Republicans will bo a popular one. Tho Twenty-first Ward has three strong Democratic candidates for May or In Lockwood Honore, Col. James Hamilton Lewis and Charles H. Wacker. The brewers paid two-thirds of the Internal revenue taxes in Illinois last year. John J. Coburn would make a grand Judge of the Superior Court and his nomination by tho Democrats will prove a popular and a winning one, Cooper Lyon, the able Chicago man ager for the Bishop & Babcock Com pany, enjoys a well-earned popularity In business, political and social cir cles. He would make a splendid President of tho County Beard. Clyde A. Morrison, tho popular law. yer and assistant City Attorney, would prove a strong candidate on the Re publican ticket for Judge of mo Su perior Court. Lengthen tho loop platforms, The nomination by the Democrats of Edward Osgood Brown to fill the vacancy on the Circuit Court bench will prove a popular and a winning one. Mayor Busse is the hardest working chief executive that Chicago bas ever had, and is the most accessible to the people. Former Coroner Traeger, whoso faithfulness to duty at the time of the Iroquois flro cnade him City Treasurer, Is gaining strength every day as a can didate for Mayor. The small taxpayers of Chicago for years have been forced to assume the principal care and cost of government, while tho rich tax dodgers enjoyed the pleasure of shouting for "reform." Cyril R. Jandus, the popular lawyer and State Senator, Is being talked of by many of his friends for County Judge. Harry Hlldreth, Jr., Is enjoying a good healthy boom by his big army of friends for county treasurer, an office ho Is qualified for In every way. Henry J. Kolze, tho popular former County Commissioner, would make a splendid member of tho Sanitary Board. ., James C. Dooley, tho well known and well liked lawyer and former ma gistrate, is in line for election to tho Municipal Court bench next fall. Fred W. Blocki made one of the best City Treasurers Chicago ever had, and he would make, equally as good a Mayor. John E. Owens, the brilliant and popular attorney, would make a grand Judge of the Superior Court. Loop platforms are too short. Tom N. Donnelly, the popular dla-' mond merchant, would make a good County Treasurer. If the Democrats nominate him he will win hands down. Jacob M. Horn, the popular and well known furniture manufacturer, and former West Town Assessor, would make a splendid President of the Coun ty Board. No better man can be named for Superior Court Judge by the Republi cans than Homer E. Tlnsman, the popular attorney and former aider' man. He Is qualified In every way for a seat on the bench. Charles A. McDonald, the able and highly esteemed attorney, Is In lino for election to the Superior Court bench. Clyde A. Morrison, tho able and pop ular lawyer and Assistant City Attor ney, Is In lino for election to the Su perior Court bench. Andrew J. Rynn.Tho well known and highly esteemed lawyer and former city attorney, would .make a grand judge of the Superior Court. Tho Democrats could not name a more popular man for mayor than honest, big-hearted Harry Gibbons. Homer E. Tlnsmnn'a long nnd clean record as a lawyer and his man ly stand In resigning from tho City Council to run for the Judge of the The nomination of Harry Hlldrnh for County Treasurer by the Demo crats would prove a popular one. Col, James Hamilton Lewis can al ways feel certain tbat he has the loyul backing of every Chicago Democrat for any position he may aspire to. Harrison men are getting anxious and Lahlff has been asked to come back to lead the forces. The Democrats will name a winner Edward O. Brown Is tho first choice of tho Democratic rank and file for the nomination to fill tho vacancy on the Circuit Court bench. County Clerk Joseph F. Haas is ono of tho hardworking and most cour teous officials In the county. His re nomination Is certain. Chicago needs subways. The Iroquois flro which destroyed COO lives will cut quite a figure in th preliminary mayoralty campaign. Sheriff next fall, Hitman Herman J. Bauler would make one of the most exciting and spectacular campaigns, ever made for that office. Benlamln F. Richolson would make a splendid judge of the Superior Court, and his nomination by the Republicans will be popular' with everybody. Tho Jackson subway scheme looks good. Slander has a busy tongue and the-. Harrison monkeys are using It for all they are worth. It will react upon them. Tho other candidates have as much right to be in the field as their man. Homer E. Tlnsman's nomination for Judge 'of the Superior Court by the Republicans will strengthen the whole Republican ticket. Benjamin F. Richolson will prove a popular and a winning candidate for Superior Court Judge on tho Re publican ticket. Col. W. H. Baldwin, the popular Chi cago manager for the Indian Refining Company, is to be congratulated upon the splendid success the big concern he represents is making here. City Attorney John R. Caverly is one of the ablest, most active and most popular publlo officials in Chicago. Clyde A. Morrison, the popular As sistant City Attorney, would make a good Judge of the Superior Court. No official in Cook County enjoys a more widespread popularity than does County Clerk Joseph F. Haas. Edward Osgood Brown's nomination by tho Democrats to fill the vacancy on the Circuit Court bench will be a popular one all over tho country, and his election by a big plurality Is cer tain to follow. 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. H. Guerln Nicholas R. Finn Joseph Sabath W. D. Munhall R. W. Clifford Frank It. Cain. George Mills Rogers William E. Devcr. W. S. Johnson J. V. O'Donnell, Richard E. Burke, Daniel L. Crulce, William A. Doyle, John E. Kehoe, Grauvlllo W. Browning, John C. King, John C. Rlchberg,1 Robert Redfleld, Francis W. Walker, James C. McShane. Democrats. Joseph E. Flanagan ' Ernst Hummel Oscnr F. Mayer Peter Relnbcrg Harry Hlldreth, Jr. Tom N. Donnelly Democrats. John J. Bradley John G. Ncumelster William H. Lyman Herman J. Bauler Republicans. Clyde A. Morrison Julius P.- Smletanka William E. Mason Charles E. Crulkshank Pliny B. Smith Arthur W. Fulton John F. Holland Ernest Saunders Frank P. Schmltt Benjamin F. Richolson Homer E. Tlnsman James S. Hopkins Charles B. Pa vl leek Thomas Taylor, Jr. Robert S. lies Warren Pease Stlllmnn B. JamleBon Edmund W. Burke, Elbrldgo Hnnecy, Edwin A. Olson, Arba N. Waterman, P Truo reform In munlclftl or other governmental affairs should not consist of making scape goats out of a few, who have neither official connection or responsibility. Homer E. Tlnsmnn'a, nomination for Judgo of tho Superior court by the Republicans will prove a popular an'd a winning one. He has earned an elec tion to the bench. c As tho Democratic nominee for Alderman Foell's proposed outer dock ordinance is a fair and honest measure. Essentially the proposed ordinance provides: That the city shall grant the Pugb Terminal Company a twenty-year fran chise. That at the expiration of this period the city may purchase the docks and appurtenances. Tbat the ordinance shall not go into W tx County Treasurer. Republicans. Georgo K. Schmidt' A. C. Clark Democrats. H. E. L. Doggett Ross C. Hall Democrats. Joseph Donnersberger Charles F. Guntber Democrats. John R. Caverly John F. Clare John K. Prlndivllle James C. Martin Daniel G. 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 Sheriff. Republicans. Chauncey Dewey . Zlna 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, l Republicans Frank Crowe ' Sidney Adler Irwin R. Hazen Henry Utpatel , Warwick A. Shaw Q. J. Chott, ; Robert R. Jampolls, John R. McCabe, A. t County Judge. Republican. Lewis Rinaker Probate Judge. Republican. Charles S. Cutting effect until sixty days after passago, In which time a petition for a refer endum may bo filed. That the city shall have completo 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 the Chicago ft Northwestern Railway shall carry over Its right of way in North Water street all freight, etc., at the same rates it charges on other parts of Its line. That the city shall regulate tho rates to be charged for dock, service. That the city shall regulate thr serv ice of the docks. That the city shall have a percent age of profits (to be determined later). An English hunter In India writes: "I have seen a tiger sitting up 100 yards from me in the sonllght, wash ing his face like a cat, move a couplo of steps into the rfhade and fade away like the foxy domesticated cat; but what is more extraordinary is that he can move without some dry leaf or stalk crackling to betray him. Often in a hunt in the middle of the dry sea son the inexperienced sportsman's heart is In his mouth as he hears the crushing of a dead leaf, the slow, stealthy tread of whut seems somo heavy animal; but it is only the pea cock, tho first to movo ahead of tho beaters. Then, after a pcrod of strain ed watching, when the eye can and does detect tho move of the tiniest bird, tho quiver of a leaf, suddenly, without a sound, the great beast stunds befoie him. "Ho does not always move quiet ly, but when ho does death is not more silent. The question of how a white or otherwise abnormally marked tiger can take its prey is simplified by the fact that as a general rule the tiger kills at night or at dawn or dusk, and that it Is only the cattle-killing tiger who takes his lordly toll of the village cattle by day. "Again, that wondorful volpe, tho most mournful sound in captivity, which literally hushes tho jungle and fills the twilight with horror is a pow erful aid to him in his hunting. Often I have heard It. Tho memory of one occasion is as vivid as the moment when it held me spellbound. "I was stalking a deer in the even ing In the glade of a forest, when suddenly from not CO yards above me, rang out a long, low, penetrating moan which seemed to fill the Jungle with a terrifying thrill, and for a moment made the heart stand still. "The natives believe that the deer, hearing tho tiger's voice, and unable from the reverberating nature of the sound to locate the position of their enemy, stand or He still, and so give him tho cbnnce of Btalklng his prey. Unless you aro following the tiger and have seen-hlm, It Is almost Impossible from tho sound alone to toll with any certainty where he is." Change seldom visits a Breton vil lage, Its sentiment Is of the past 'and Its people are rooted to their customs as firmly as their oaks to the soli. Their houses of solid masonry appear to belong to the ground, somber in color as though blackened by the ages and Immovable to the end of time, and yet the ancient tavern, landmark of decades, has long since been demol- Ished. Tho hotel at the head of the place bespoke a certain ordered decorous uess not to be trifled with, but the old Inn at the foot was- Bohemia Itselft rays a, writer In Scrlbner's. Dog occupied equal room with the proper guests. In the rangy kitchen, the time-darkened fire-place was framed In a blazonment of brass and copper utensils which blinked, flashed, glow ed, according to the ever-changing hu mor of the light. Flanking the fire place were two great Breton beds, one richly carved, Into which at some mysterious hour crept, as Into a skip's berth, the mistress and her maids, to dream behind their latticed doors as in the days when each man shut him self from nocturnal prowlers behind such bars. At the long table a frequenter might find It necessary to push aside the raiud to make room for his glass. The dining room just beyond was paneled from celling to wainscot with the work of many men.. It would seem that most of tho painters of the world had at tome time journeyed to Pont-Avenl Here manners were of the easiest, and after dinner, at which the artists elbowed the collectors of taxes, the rubicund Capltalne de la Douane, and the little notary, the air would grow . heavy with a fog of tobacco fumes, but crackling with quip and repartee; If, on leaving, a guest stumbled over the dogs lying at the threshold, the saturnine Patron would swear but not at the dogs I At a Highland gathering one Donald McLean had entered for a number of events, The first of these was tho quarter-mllo, Donald certainly didn't distinguish himself In the quarter mile. Of eight runners he was the last. "Donald! Donald!" cried a 'par tisan. "Why did ye no run faster?" Donald sneered. "Run faster!" he said, contemptuously, "And me ro servln' mysel' for the bagpipe competition!" V u .. .tjiIa') lAka . J'JL