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CTr. u. v .' 'i?'ff!i K ' I&C3 1 ''f 4 ' 'V1'" tf. "' THE OH10AQO IAQH, SATURDAY. JUNE 4, aaBBBBBJ i y P 4' Ct)c Cljtccigo (ffagle WJBL1SHED BVEHY SATURDAY sa"X mM, ,, , 1 . lanaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW Mill I ' ' .1 fAaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHMnFu.v. 'k. . . .1 tt i llMMMMMMMMMMMMMMaaMl Am Imitptatont Nawapapt, Paarteta and Truthful. KSSS mnKWfTKHi KATfcS S2.N KR YEAR A&DIR AlLCOMMOWtCATIORSTO CHICAOO EAOLB 04 TEUTONIC BUIL8INQ. TKLKFHOXB MAI 8918. tkea t Cwwr Waih'nitaa 81. sue m Art. ewr F. BONOVAN, Editor tad PsbNsher KatTHl At Second ClaM Mt rh.. ti ABB mM .tu tfc... aa ... ... . .... . vv AM m Marco 3. 1179, I Established October 3, 1889.;. By Htnry P. Doaovan. TIM Ckles ! m lla iikNriktn tk Mat Mkatlml Meat prearas aa lit rcapcetad la CkieaTs. tt teka arlr mrmrr f ata4las la tha Biaiaaltr a4 all aiaa wao aura aieaMara of walla aalaloa ar aUraatera ! aaalla aCalra. It la tha aTalia ataatar aa trlaa ef ararr aalltleal laatfar f aratr ak4a el ealaloa. It la raa hr Govavaaiaat, amta, Caaaty aaal Cttr aUla. It la aA by a btaT aareaataara f tka lal frataraitr, laclala kaaak aa kajp. It la tka tararlta ef Ckleajro'a laaMIIaa; kaalaaaa aiaa. It raaakaa all claaaaa la tkalr It la raa br tka Flra Daaart- It la raa4 hr tka.Pellea Daaart- It la la arerr aablle aalea aa ararr pablle library. It U aat aaatrallaa by aay ip, ekeekr ar aroaka avar i aaeaay. a tka twaaty yaara ef Ita alataava It kM'waaasaeV te balM aa a larsa elrealatlea aat sraat, kaalaaaa wltkeat tka at at are aaalaaal aaTartlala akarka. Tkat la wky It la m lataaaae aat, aa aaaalar aa aa atraaa;. Tka Cklaava Eacla la oaa aa aa tkat kaa aarar a'aaaafla a aarartlalaa acaata far a atoaalatlaa.. It JMa aa af Ita' dm BvaSniaaaL SMUecsssrt HOW WILC HE ACT? Amid thvaoundi of mourning at London has been heard 'a note of ap prehension concerning the new king and his probable attitude towards the questions which have vexed the na tion for so many months. The late king's diplomacy and open mlndednest were greatly relied on to steer the ship of state out of the dangerous whirlpool which Involved the constitu tional question of the lords. His son Is said to bo of more obstinate char acter than the father, resembling In this his old predecessors whose name he bears; but so little is known of George Vs attributes that this asser tion may be based upon nothing bet ter than the name he has chosen. Should It be true that one of the old Hanoverian obstinacy and wronghead edntaii has come to England's throne it would, indeed, be a serious thing for the country. Tho Georges,, and Will iam IV. as well, tried England sorely for more than a century, and It was not till the crown descended to Victo ria that the menace of the dynasty passed from the realm. Ignorance, gluttony, Infidelity, Indifference, and obstinacy marked tho successive reigns of the four previous Georges, and William's was little better In most respects. That the Engllnh nation, In spite of Its rulers, In splto of Internal turmoil and foreign wars, becamo on land and sea, In commerce in culture, and in morals the superior to many of Its rivals is the highest compliment to the sterling qualities which ani mate Its people. It Is a grave situa tion which facea tho new ruler and his subjects, but tho good wishes of the world go out to both with the hope that ho has learned from tho teaching and example of his father that modera tion, that consideration for all parties which formed so striking an attrlbuto of his kingship. A TIRELESS QUESTtOS. It was remarked not long ago thit mankind Is all at sea concerning what it Is best to eat. It Is now proper to observe that It la equally uncertain when to eat It. From tho frugallsts, who think one meal a day Is enough, to those tireless feeders who stoke thu human machine with breakfast, lunch eon, afternoon tea, dinner and supper. tho variety Is endless. Not only that, but when, Is dinner? In tho consul ship of I'lantus townfolk were distin guished from countryfolk by taking their principal meal at 1 o'clock, in stead of at 12. Nor has tho robust dinner of tho fathers yielded to the Ineffectual luncheon, on the farms or fn (Ka amallii. tnnrna n tUr. ........ 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U V"P .V-xIfcaawQtffi. MTSeaaaaaaaaaaaaoR. Ti. 7M . BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB aatatatatatatatatatatatatar. . V.f .laaBBBBBBBBBBaWav-VCvKi ,'ursft 'itii 'I'S&Sftsfci'-- vBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaWSCltsiSIT !tfcv. . -!" '' . atatatatatatatatatatataav BbW:'' Hi'BaanHR 'iV";fBBBBatei''teBBBBBBB kKwmmk masm-. .MHnnHMKiP - . K:im";jjHH iaaaaaaaaaaaa-W- MMaaWMlil: ' V .aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal .;?.'.?V, ' W.HH .B. ' T f 'rf;WK,WW?;Y-BJ lrIAi!BBHBHBHBHBBBHBHBT: .B GEORGE Popular Former o'clock whistle summons to something worth having. But In the cities tho 6-o'clock dinner, fashionable not so very long ago, is already obsolete. Seven o'clock is tolerable; eight de rlgueur; those who advocate high liv ing and little or no thinking are even agitating for 9. There is hardly an hour of the day that has not at same time been the dinner-hour. The an cient Romans dined in the forenoon, and the simple live i of the middle ages who, as modern diet radicals will be Interested to learn, originated the no-breakfast Idea had their prin cipal meal at 10 o'clock. The Romans of the Augustan age dined at 2 or 3; Horace and Maecenas, more luxurious, waited till sunset. Tho Elizabethans stood for the noon dinner; the eigh teenth century beaux and belles put off the event till 6. The subject is in viting, but too large for brief dlscui Ion. Another Teufelsdrockh is .need ed to wrestle with It. Shall not food have its philosophy as well as clothes? " THE GENTLEST ART. If -there is one art that should not be cried down, scorned'silently, hunted or pursued, even in these hurried days of practical things, it is the leisurely art of letter-wrltlnz. the "sentlest art," as bat been fitly called. Without the aMllty to linger pleasantly along tho byways of life, to gossip by post without unseemly haste, letter-writing becomes merely correspondence, a for mal thing of businesslike proclivities, a brief cold evidencing of necessity a curt acknowledgment that questions asked must be answered, and answer ed In the quickest possible manner, a manner that covers a niggardly space of paper. Not that questions should remain unanswered, nor Information left for blind fate to disclose; One enn readily understand tho domestic exasperation chronicled bv the wirn of the stately rector In "Cranford;" "HeDrew verses sent me by mv hon- ored husband. I thowt to have had a letter about killing the pig, but must wait." This is the remedy. Rnrri a letter as a pleasure: write to fewer friends, and write In a wav wnrthv of their friendship. "Embroider your theme: " Even practical, ponderous Dr. Johnson begged Mrs. Thrale to continue her piquant bantering, her making pleasantly much of the small things of life. Such were the letters of the imaginative Madamo de Sevlg ne, of frankly gossiping Walpole, of quaint Lamb, of gentle Fanny Durney, and such are the letters which will, for all time, remain the world's models. It Is a girt bestowed directly upon a few chosen mortals only; Dut It can be cultivated by desire and time and pa tient care, and lucky is the woman numbering among her friends one who possesses the enviable art of "writing endlessly upon nothing." BAOLETS. Charles A. McDonald, the well known lawyer and leading Democrat of the Twenty-fifth -waris, deserves to bo elected Judgo of tho Superior court next fall. Georgo M. Welchelt la popular with tho Republican rank and fllo of tin Thirty-first senatorial district nnd his nomination for representative will prove a winning one. Edward Osgood Brown Is the logical man for the Democrats to 'nominate for tho vacancy on tho Circuit court bench. i Charles S. Thornton, who was one of the best Corporation Counsels Chi cago ever had, would provo a winner If ho would accept a nomination by tho Democrats for Superior Court Judgo. John K. Prlndlville, tho popular at torney and former magistrate, Is In lino for nomination and election to tho .Municipal Court bench. Henry L. Hertz Is dally adding to hla big army of friends nnd admirers by tho able and conscientious record ho Is making as Collector of internal It avenue. Homer E. Tlnsman, tho ablo lawyor and former alderman, will grace a seat In the Superior court bench. Charles aastlleld, popular membor of tho County Civil Service Hoard and KywM rmrrvMMrr''lHTTr -U ISSLVKiHBraB V i FE 5 Vr "it A,J iV -.jr 1 7BjeBBrVNBjan - "' Vltn.lL, '. ijfi.VLW W " ... IT H ti f ( A " "i"llB B. SWIFT, Mayor of Chicago. former City Clerk, Is being boomed by his many friends for a place on the Democratic county ticket. Eugene L. McGarry, one of the most popular Democrats In tho Twenty-fifth Ward, Is being boomed by his big army of friends for Sanitary Trustee. The Democrats could not name a better man. Mr. 'McGarry Is a man of ability, with a clean and successful business record to his credit, and is qualified in every way for tho position. He would prove a winner at the polls. 'H. E. L. Doggett, tho well-known and highly respected real estate man and leading Democrat, would serve the peo ple well as a member of the Board of ..sscssors. No man in Illinois Is thought of more to-day by the people than Albert J. Hopkins, wiho represented them so honestly and fearlessly for six years in the United States Senate. County 'Surveyor Edgar A. Rosslter has proven himself to be an energetic, capable and courteous official at all times. He deserves the widespread popularity he enjoys throughout Chi cago and Cook county. No man on the bench In Cook Coun ty stands higher In tho estimation of the pcople'than Judge George Kersten. Benjamin F. Rlcholson'a nnfonriM record as a lawyer, coupled with his widespread popularity In Chicago would make his candidacy for Supe rior court Judge on the Republican ticket next fall a winning one. John R. Cavcrly's good, clean and energetic record as city attorney has gained for him the confidence and ad miration of all Chlcagoans. John J. Coburn Is the kind of a .man the peoplo want for Judge of the Su perior court. No man In the city council is mak ing a better record than Alderman Herman J. Bauler of tho Twenty-second ward. His boom for sheriff on the Democratic ticket Is on the grow. James S. Hopkins) the able attorney and master-ln-chancery, enjoys a well deserved popularity all over Chicago. One of the ablest, hardest-working and most conscientious members of the City Council Is Alderman Francis W. Taylor, of the Twenty-first Ward. Albert G.Vheeler deserves, the placo he holds as one of Chicago's most popular and most highly respected financiers and business men. No bettor man could uo nominated by tho Democrats for Judgo of tho Su perior Court than Robert Rudfleld. James C. Martin, tho ablo and well liked lawyor and former magistrate, would provo a winner as a candldato on tho Democratic ticket for Municipal Court Judgo. Robert R. Jampolls' good record as Assistant Corporation Counsol Is In keeping with his long and clean record ns a lawyer. Francis W. Walker, tho ablo and highly esteemed nttorney, would make nn honest nnd brilliant Judgo of tho Suporlor Court. Nicholas J. Schmltz, alio popular and well known North Side veal estato man, would serve the peoplo honestly ami nbly na a member of the county board. Charles E. Crulkshank has mado a splendid record In tho state sennto and his nomination on tho Republican county ticket would provo a popular ono. An exnert accountant. Peter tviiitn. and nn cnglneor, Samuel Whlnery, nave begun nn Investigation of the Uff ' rt Local Improvements for tho Men m Commission. Both aro real. dtnta of New York City. Their work LdOKWOOD HONORE, Leading Democrat, Talked Of for Mayor. Will cover all Of the nnoratlnn. nt tha board except the subject of special assessment accounts which has been reviewed bv T. W. fiitir. a. tha contracts let annually by the board aggregate $10,000,000, the Investiga tion win continue at least a month. Cooper Lyon, the able Chlcaro man- ager for the Bishop Babcock Com pany, enjoys a well-earned popularity In business, political and social cir cles. Ho would make a splendid President of the County Board. Judge Klckman Scanlan la mnklna the able, clean and forceful record on the bench that everyone of hu htr army of friends knew, he would make. The many friends of Richard E Burke are ursine him in run tnr Judge of the Superior Court next fall. air. juurxe s grana record as a lawyer well Qualifies him for a seat nn tho bench, and his nomination by, the ucmocrats will strengthen the whole county ticket. Charles A: McDonaliTTna pnrnprf hv his splendid record'as a lawyer a nom ination by the Democrats for Judce of the Superior Court. He would serve the people well on the bench. Albert G. Wheeler deserves tho hlch place he holds as one of Chicago's leading financiers and business men. The nomination for the LoBlnlAturn of George M. Welchelt hv the Romih. 1 leans of the Thirty-first District will be a worthy one. Mr. Welchelt Is nn able young lawyer, forceful and ener getic, and he will prove one of the best men ever sent to Springfield. Chnuncey Dewey is tho straightfor ward 'and fearless kind of a political leader that has behind him all tho time the rank and file of the party, and all other good citizens as well. Andrew J. Ryan, the prominent and highly respected lawyer and former city attorney, would graco a seat on the Superior Court bench. Clyde A. Morrison, the popular As sistant City Attorney, would make a good Judge of the Suporlor Court William Kolacekls making a splen did record as President of the West Park Board. He is a conscientious and public-spirited official. Homer E. Tlnsman would make one of the best Superior Court'Judges ever elected to that bench and his nomina tion by the Republicans will be a worthy one. John E. Owens, the brilliant and popular attorney, would make a grand Judgo of the Superior Court. Herman J. Bauler would servo the people as ably and aggressively as sheriff ns ho Is doing ns alderman from tho Twenty-second ward. Jacob M. Horn, tho popular and well known furniture manufacturer, and former West Town Assessor, 'would make a splendid President of tho Coun ty Board. - Alderman Arthur W. Pulton's splen did record In tho City Council has gained for hint a widespread populari ty and his boom for Suporlor Court Judgo is growing stronger evory day. Fred W. Blockl made one of the best City Treasurers Chicago ever had, and ho would make equally as good a Mayor. Charles B. Pa vl leek, the able nnd popular attorney for the West Park uoaru, would make a splendid Judge of the Superior Court. John J. Coburn has earned by his billllant record as a lawyer an election to tho Superior Court bench, Homer E. Tinsman's long and clean record as a lawyer .and his man ly stand in resigning from the City Council to run for the Judge of the Circuit Court has gained for him a big following in Chicago, every one of whom wants to see him placed on the Superior Court bench next fall. As the Democratic nominee for Sheriff next fall, Aligraian Herman J. Bauler would make one of the most exciting and spectacular campaigns ever made for that office. 8tato Senator rharlea R. Pritlk. hank has proven himself to bo a faithful representative of the people and his nomination on the Republican county ticket next fall will be a popu lar one. Homer E. Tlnsman would serve tho people well on the Superior Court bench, and his nomination on the Ju dicial ticket by the Republicans this year will be a popular one. Harry Hlldreth. Jr.. Is eniovlnsr a good healthy boom by bis big army of 'friends for county treasurer, an office he Is qualified for In every way. Cnarles A. McDonald would maka an honest and fearless JudgePof the Su perior uourt. in nominating him the nnuiMi win .ai'.LU... wmwvm ,.,, mmimv m vriuuvr. . NoiiDetter maib:Mn be named for Superior Court' Judge by the Republi cans than Homer B. Tlnsman, the popular attorney and former alder man. He Is qualified in every way for a seat on the bench. George K. Schmidt has made a splen did record on tho county board and be Is strongly talked of for county treas urer next fall. Adams A. Goodrich would make a grand Judge of the Superior Court, and if he would consent to a nomina tion by the Democrats would be sure of election. Tho nomination by the Democrats of John J. Bradley for Sheriff would add strength to tho wholo ticket. Clyde A. Morrison, the popular law yer and assistant City Attorney, would prove a strong candidate on the Re publican ticket for Judge of ine Su perior Court. Former Coroner Traeser. whnm faithfulness to duty at the time of the Iroquois fire made him City Treasurer. is gaining strength every day as a can didate for Mayor. Homer E. Tlnsman has proved himself by hla record as a lawyer and a public official to be the right man to place on the Superior Court bench, John J. Coburn would make n ernml Judgo of the Superior Court and his nomination bv tho Democrat will pruvo a popular and a winning one. Aldorman Herman J. Battler's boom for sheriff on tho Democratic ticket Is growing stronger every day. Albert J. Honklns was nnn nf th ablest, most fearless and most force ful ever in tho United States Senate. Illinois is proud of him. James V. O'Donnell, tho popular and well known attorney and master In chancery, would mako a fine 'Judgo uf the Suporlor court and his nomination by the Republicans would prove a winning one. George M, Welchelt. the nnmiim. young lawyer, Is the right man to rep resent mo Muiriy-nrst district in the Legislature. Benjamin F. Rlcholson is qualified in every way for a seat on the Superior court bench, and his nomination by the Republicans will prove a popular ono. As a lawyer and a citizen James S. Hopkins Is admired and resnected bv everybody, Edward Osgood Brown is tho right man for the Democrats to nominate oOHN Hardworking and Well-Liked Secretary of rthe Democratic County Central Committee. for tho vacancy on the Circuit Court bench; Julius F. Smletanka, the able and popular lawyer and member of the School Board, would be a winning can didate on the Democratic ticket for Judge of the Superior Court. Charles A. McDonald has proven by his record as a lawyer and a cltlten that he would serve the people well on BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBafW? ' ?VJbBBBBBBBbB W V 4 ''(bbbbbKSSIIK Sfe - V , VVVCV 'aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaMaaaaaa J?vTJr 1..S4. .JT s l''b0ki4 aaaaaaaaaaariBaaaaaPlHRaWVte - :'A BBBBBBBaf S JJWKaWrlflfe?. l P '''felKSiP'-iBBBm' ' JaBBBBBBBBT' .bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbw .MBB&BaBBBreT ' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBraW AbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB bBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbBbB1 WV jaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaH aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBT '.aVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBai BBBBBBBBJ-BH JULIU8 F. 8IVIIETANKA, Highly Respected Attorney and Member ,of School Board, Boomed for Superior Court Judge. tho Superior Court bench. Hla nom ination by the Democrats will be a popular one. Homer E. Tlnsman has earned, by his splendid record as a lawyer and a public official, an election to the Su porlor 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. lfaHaBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB IftBTaYaTaflH vaFSaBaaSBJ4ej9&KpaaLVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBa OLYDE A. MORRI80N, Energetic and Conscientious Assistant City Attorney. McGILLEN. Mr. Bradley, who waa one of the best men ever in the city council, has a large and loyal following and he would prove a popular candidate. John E. Owens, well known former city attorney, would prove a popular candidate on the Democratic ticket for County Judge. Tho Republicans of the Thirty-first district can namo no better liked or hotter qualified man for 'the Legisla ture than George Mr Welchelt. County Surveyor Edgar, A. Rosslter Is one of the ablest, hard-working and most conscientious officials In Cook county. Alderman Arthur W. Fulton has made a splendid 'record' In the Cltv Council, and he would make an equal ly as good record as Judge of the Su perior Court. -r- . 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