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Chicago eagle. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, June 01, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025828/1912-06-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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the: CHICAGO eaglb:;
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.
Athletic aoods
Automobile Supplies
Boat and Launches
Dry aoods
Business Stationary
Cigars and Tobacco
Fishing Tackle
Rods and Reels
aunt, Revolvers
Oolf Ooods
Harness and Saddles
SUtt, Adams anJ Dearborn St. Phon Etcbant 3 Mall Ordtrs FHIad
Ohloago Established IB7B by I. J. Lehmann
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Who Has Dona Much for
residents of Chicago whsn the next
election cornea around.
The Telephone Monopoly la busy
circulating "ugly rumors" about the
Corporation Counsel, the Mayor and
the honest aldermen who are standing
up for the people'a rights.
"Ugly rumors" Is good.
Aldermen who are anxious to learn
the truth ought to Inquire Into the de
tails of the passage of the telephone
erdlnance five years ago'.
"Ugly rumors"!
Wall, there are some pretty ugly
rumors going the rounds just now.
But the Mayor, Corporation Counsel
and honest aldermen are not the ones
affected by them.
A watchful eye Is being kept on the
situation by too many people to have
It easily' misunderstood.
A new report has been ordered on
the books and accounts of the Tele
phone Trust.
When the aldermen get that report
they ought to be In a position to low
er rates.
If they raise them they will raise
something hotter than this climate
has been for the past few weeks.
We take the following from page
24 of the "Report on the Causes of
Municipal Corruption In San Fran
clsco at' disclosed by the Investiga
tions of the Oliver grand Jury and the
Always Working for
Hardware and Tools
Hats and Caps
Incubators and Brooders
Jewelry and Silverware
Nets and Seines
Offices Supplies
Pipes and Smokers' Articles
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
Sporting Ooods
Tents and Awnings
Trunks and Suit Cases
the Betterment of Chicago.
prosecution of certain persons for
bribery and other offenses against Us
state," made by a commutes appoint
ed by ths mayor of that city and pub
lished by order of the board of su
pervisors, city and county of Baa
tTanclsco, January 6, 1910:
"The Paclfl Telephone sad Tele
graph Company bribed the Supervis
ors to prevent the Home Telephone
company or any other organisation
from obtaining a telephone franchise
In San Francisco. No attack of say
kind on the Faolflo Telephone sad
Telegraph Company was threatened
by the Supervisors, and the sols par
pose of the crime wss to maintain a
profit which Bight be eut by the
competition ot business rivals. Ths
Supervisors were paid la all over
$30,000. Ths managing eommlttee of
the board of directors of ths compaay
swore before ths Orsad Jury that they
did aot know how the funds were
procured for the bribery."
This report wss signed by William
Kent, formerly a well knowa alder
man and reformer of Chicago sad six
other members ot ths eommlttee ap
pointed by the mayor of Baa Fraaela
co, Oct It, 1901.
The telephone monopoly etUaes fas
users of nickel pbonea to guarantee I
cents per day. If the snoataly aspssM
of nickels falls short et las
a Good Outer Harbor.
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C.t y
Well Known Banker snd
ths eompaay makes ths tasas
pay ths dlBereaee. !( Usrs shsald
happea to be aa exeeas s( aleaejs las
eompaay gobbles them slL The phone
renter gets ao eredlt for that ew
That's tts legls u
Telephone rates are entirely too
high In Chicago. The Aldermen have
a chance to lower them. Will they
do ItT
Chicago Dally Newa editorial, De
cember 19, 1911:
It has been the aim of the telephone
company to do away with unlimited
service as far aa possible and to re
quire all users ot Its Instruments to
go on the measured service bull. Op
position to the measured service plan
la aroused whenever a patron of the
telephone company is made to pay
two tolls where one ahould be suffi
cient The ordinary person In attempting
to telephone to a railroad passenger
station, for example, la likely to ask
for the wrong number for the purpose
of hia call, for so confusing Is the
array of titles and numbers In ths
telephone directory that it is often
difficult to decide upon the department
that is wanted. Frequently the infor
mation bureau at a railroad station,
when appealed to, refers ths Inquirer
to another telephone number in the
same building. This necessitates ths
payment of a second toll. Telephone
operatora are careful to prevent the
second call from being made without
the payment ot a second nickel.
Both the railroad companies aad ths
telephone company ahould do their
best to see that the arrangement ot
department names In the telephone di
rectory la sufficiently clear to enable
Inquirers to call the first time tor
the number they really want
The city ought to have a bureau of
complaints to which appeals for ths
improvement of faulty conditions of
service might be made by patrons of
local public utility corporation)".
The Telephone Trust doesn't want
much from the City Council.
It only wants the phone rates raised
a trifle. They are not high enough at
present to swell the dividends of the
local and the parent company.
It only wants permission to install
pay-ln-advance alot machines all over
the city, because people are not losing
enough nickels already.
It wants ths peopls to hear more of
Its earning expenses than they do now.
It wants them to deposit a nickel
before they can get police or fire pro
tection on an emergency call.
It wants the city to give it free
rein to carry out its designs on the
It wants a great deal more.
What aldermen will sell out their
constituents to help this monopoly
The telephone trust Is the most
grinding of the many trusts that exist
In the United States.
It snuffs out competition by the
power ot its money and the peopls
are like so many serfa to be used at
Its own beck and call,
The rising tide of Indignation will
never subside until the whole tele
phone trust and Its aides and abettora
are punished.
Charles F. DeWoody, division super
intendent In the Department ot Jus
tice secret service, returned from a
trip on which It Is reported he baa
been gathering Information tor the Attorney-General
regarding the alleged
Doll telephone monopoly,
It Is reported that an Investigation
national In Us scope, Is being carried
on by the forces of Attorney-General
Wlckersham looking to the filing of
proceedings for the dissolution ot the
alleged trust. An exhaustive investi
gation has been going on In Chicago.
It Is said, of the operations of the Bell
syndicate alleged to bo In violation of
the Sherman law,
"You have been West It is under
stood for the purpose of getting data
bearing on the alleged telephone
trust, havo you not?" DeWoody was
"That Is a matter that I cannot
possibly discuss, There Is nothing
that wo can announce regarding any
such Investigation," was the reply.
The Chicago Telephone Company
charges a much lower rental for Its
service In suburban towns than It
docs In the city. Yot the officers of
the corporation have the gall to say
that all of tho big gain In Us service
reported at tho annual meeting this
year came from tho country. This, of
course, Is a reason for raising the
ratos. Tho following from the Chtca-
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Booster of Prosperity.
go Dally News shows how the phons
people bank on the reports of ths
city "experts:"
"Slight gains in revenues were re
ported to the stockholders of ths Chi
cago Telephone Company at the an
nual meeting, although there was a
falling off in the profits in the city of
Chicago Itself. This losa was due,
according to President Bernard B.
Sunny's report, to the constantly In
creasing number of "nickel a day"
telephones, the revenue on which av
erages $22.70 per annum as against a
cost of operation, he said, of $28.64,
as fixed by one city expert and $25.28
as fixed by another city expert Ths
pecentage of nickel telephones la
Chicago Increased 86 per cent in 19M
and 42 per cent in 1911. The com
pany reports increased earnings In
the suburban division, which offset
the losses in Chicago."
The one-cent telephone is sure to
All telephone patents shsmM be csav
flscated by ths covenuacat wasa taw
become ths exelsslve properly of Mas
Telephone Trust The loUewlac
aa editorial la ths Oataasm
Nsws of Jmly IT. 1911. aits las
"In aa argwmset before) a aatJsaal
senate's Interstate somateres sosale-
tee, fleaator Keayoa rceeattr
several saodiisatioas off tts
aatttnat law. One of these prsillst
that whea any patent great! ay Mm
government is weed t sIM a eras
or eoasblaaUe the pateat seel as tao
A teleohone comnaay that nave
eight per cent dividends on twenty
nine millions ot stock is making too
much money. The peopls are paylas
too much for telephone service.
Penny telephones are to he estab
lished in Detroit and there is no good
reason why they Should not be estab
lished in Chicago. The following
dispatch from Detroit explains itself:
"Reduction ot local telephone rates
60 par cent for ths average user,
elimination of the dlstlnotlon betweea
'residences' and 'business' telephones
and the establishment of a rate ot
$8.80 per month and 1 cent each for
outgoing messages in exeeas of 100
per month on single party lines, with
no limit on incoming 'calls," ars pro
vided for in aa ordinance, oa which
a common council committee begaa
City Architect
Tenth floor. South end.
Board of Election Commissioners.
Third floor. South end.
Charles H. Kellerman.
Anthony Czarneckl.
Howard S. Taylor.
William H. Stuart, chief clerk.
Charles H. Mitchell, attorney.
Board of Examiners.
Motor vehicle operators, 10th floor.
North end.
Moving picture operators, 10th floor.
North end,
Plumbers, 10th floor. North end.
Stationary engineers, 10th floor.
North ond.
Board of Inspectors ot public ve
hicles, 3d floor. North end.
Board of Local Improvements.
General ofllces, 2d floor. South end.
Publlo bearing rooms, 1st floor.
North end.
Law department, 2d floor. South
Boiler Inspection.
Sixth floor. South ond.
Building Department
Seventh floor. North end,
Bridge Division.
Fourth floor. North ond.
Business Agent
Vault floor, North end.
City Attorney.
Sixth floor. North end.
City Clerk.
First floor. South end,
City Collector.
First floor. South end.
City Comptroller.
General ofllco, 5th floor. North end.
Auditor, 6th floor. North ond.
Paymaster, 5tU floor, North end.
Real estate agent, Eth floor. North
City Council.
Council chamber, 2d floor. North
General committee-rooms, 2d floor,
North end,
Commltto on finance, 2d floor. North
K4' -. .",vj .r V k
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Committee on local transportation. :
3d floor.
Special park commission, 10th floor.
North end.
City Electrician.
Sixth floor. Center,
City Hall.
Superintendent, 3d floor. North end.
Chief Janitor, 3d floor. North end.
City Sealer.
Vault floor. South ond.
City Statistician.
Tenth floor. North end.
City Treasurer.
Second floor. Center.
Civil 8ervlce Commission.
General ofllces, 6th floor. South end.
Examlnlng-room, 10th floor. Center.
Bureau of Compensation.
Vault floor. South end.
Corporation Counsel.
Fifth floor. South end.
Bureau of Engineering (City En
gineer). Fourth floor. North end.
Department of Electrlolty.
Sixth floor. Center.
Finance Committee.
Second floor. North end.
Fire Department
Fire marshal, 1st floor. North end.
Fire alarm telegraph, 6th floor. Cen
ter. Firemen's pension lund, secretary
of board of trustees (city clerk), 1st
floor. South end.
Bureau of Qas Inspection.
Vault floor. South end.
Inspector of Oils.
Tenth floor. South end.
Harbor Division.
Fourth floor. North end.
Department of Health.
Commissioner of health, 7th floor.
Bureau of food Inspection, 7th floor.
Bureau of sanitary inspection, 7th
Bureau of contagious diseases, 7th
Bureau of vital statistics, 7th floor.
Depsrtment of Law,
Corporation counsel, 6th floor.
South end.
City nttorney, 6th floor. North end.
Prosecuting attorney, 6th floor.
North end.
Special assessment attorney, 2d
floor. South end.
Local Transportation Committee.
Third floor. North end.
Local Transportation (Traction Ex
pert). Third floor. North end.
Bureau of Maps and Piatt.
Fourth floor. North end.
Mayor's Office.
Fifth floor. North end.
Mayor's Office.
Fifth floor. Center.
Municipal Court New City Hall,
Courtrooms, 8th, 9th 'and 11th floors.
Sheriff's Office.
Fourth floor, room 423.
County Treasurer.
Second floor, room 212.
Recorder of Deeds.
First floor, room 120.
Registrar of Titles.
First floor, room 120.
County Clerk.
Second floor, room 233.
County Comptroller.
Fifth floor, room 61V
Fifth floor, room 600.
County Surveyor.
Fifth floor, room 426.
Third floor, room 311.
County Court.
Sixth floor, room 602.
Clerk County Court
Sixth floor, room 600.
Superior Court
Eighth floor.
Clerk Superior Court
Fourth floor, room 437.
Circuit Court
Seventh floor.
Clerk Circuit Court
Fourth floor, room 412.
Probate Court
Sixth floor, room 643.
Clerk Probate Court
Sixth floor, room 623.
Board of Review.
Third floor, room 337.
Board of Assessors.
Third floor, room 312.
President County Board.
Fifth floor, room 623.
County Commissioners.
Fifth floor, room 637.
County, Attorney.
Fifth floor, room 607.
Civil Service Commission.
Fifth floor, room 649.
Jury Commission.
Eighth floor, room 824.
Lew Library.
Tenth floor.
Supsrlntendent Publlo Service.
Fifth floor, room 619.
The County Democracy will take a
band ot 126 pieces with them to Bal
timore, Olve us tho recall and they can
make the terms ot all officials as long
ob they liko.
The thirteen undertakers running
for ofllco on tho Democratic ticket sug
gests a title for some of the others.
The United Society for local self
office-seekers will havo a rest until
the next primary,
Most ot Chicago fire losses are total
The main sower should be bridged
over with permanent bridges.
Democrats will do themselves credit
and honor tho community by voting
against tho tbreo men running on the
ticket for Sanitary Trustee
Thcro are only thirteen undertak
ers on tho Democratic County and
Sanitary ticket.
The people aro pretty good "ex
perts" themselves on telephone mat
tors. They know what Is going on. All
the "exports" on earth, hired to help
tho telephone company to maintain
high rates will not change publlo opinion.
Officers and Committees of the Oldest ,
Largest and Most Influential Demo
cratic Organization in Chicago.
The Cook County Democracy is the
oldest, largest and most influential
Democratic organization In Chicago.
Following Is a list of the men filling
the principal offices and more import
ant committeeships:
President Miles J. Devlne.
Secretary Robert E. Burke.
Treasurer Peter Crot
Financial Secretary Thomas J.
Marshal Captain James H. Far
roll. Attorney George F. Mulligan,
Medical Staff Dr. J. D.McQregor,
Dr. Anthony Krygowakl, Dr. Fred
Van Arsdale.
Quartermaster John O. Uoeger.
Asst. Quartermaster Michael J.
Sergeant at Arms John H. Dullard.
Asst Sergeant at Arms Raleigh
W.. Taylor.
Aid. John Haderleln, Robert J,
Roulston, Richard S. Folsom, Albert
Schonbeck, Frank M. Novak, Charles
C. Breyer, James McAndrews, John T.
Keating, Simon O'Donnell, Frank W.
Solon, Edward H. Morgan, James h;
Bowers, Charles Vesloy, N. O. Cony
bear. Executive Committee.
Daniel J. McMahon, Chairman.
John A. Mahoney, Thomas Drury,
Patrick J. Wall, Nicholas Lorcb,
Frank Ploner, Edward J. Roark,
Stephen C. Dooley,Walter V. Magnus,
John L. McNamara, James R. Pyne,
William Moffat, Frank J. Ryan, John
A. King, Stanley H. Olomskl, Dr. F. E.
Relchardt, H. E. h. Doggett, Moles
worth King, Luke P. Colleran, Rich
ard T, Hanrahan, M. E. Hughes, M. F.
Sullivan, John H. Maney, Morris Wil
son, Albert H. Putney.
Congressional Committee.
1st Congressional District.
Bartholomew Scanlan, S. H. Had
dock, Honry Krug, Louis Seellg, Dr.
J. J. McLaughlin, Jas. F. Ryan, E. J.
Courtney, Peter ZUllgan, Louis L.
Lettlere, Saml. Ohlsen, Ernest Lang
try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron,
John Joyce, W. II. Armstrong, John
W. Wurzenburg, Dr. David O'Shea,
Fred M. Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery,
Wm. F. Mahoney, A. J. Marshall, Hen
ry A. Johnson, Fred Buxbaum, Francis
J. Woolley, H. Wedesweller, Jake
Zimmerman, F. A. Van Arsdale, An
drew Donovan, Bart Delatto, John T.
Convey, John W. McNeal, Henry Eck
hardt .
2nd Congressional District
Henry C. Scblacks, Edward J.
Smith, Stephen Hunt, Henry Osborn,
Chas. B. Hill, Albert Scbaftner, John
McCann, John I. Drlscoll, Henry F,
Hayes, John J, Curran, Thomas L,
Byrne, Dr. J. B. Welntraub, John F,
Nolan, F. B. Robinson, John D. Green,
Frank Arnold, Robt. J. Cranston,
Thos. F. Rowan, John Kavanagb,
Louis Muei?er, Thos. Howe, James
Bumber, Chas. V. Richards, Thoa. W.
Corkell, Dr. Eugane B. Hartlgan.
3rd Congressional District.
Michael F. Ryan, Thos. B. Conroy,
Mathew Rawen, George W. Hinckley,
F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy, Wm. J,
Mclnerney, D. E. Mulvey, Jamea Hy
land, J. V. Marlon, Patrick B. Dwyer,
John H. Enrlght, A. C. Luts, J. J,
Mulvlhlll, Thos, Davles, Mat. J,
Corcoran, John L. McNamara, M,
J. Carberry, Henry H. Nichols,
Hugh Manley, Clarence Warner,
Wm. J. Hartney, Francis X.
Buscb, John C. Kraus, Meyer A.
Bernstein, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B.
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Delegate to the Democratic National Convention.
Shearln, Anthony J, McVady, M. J.
4th Congressional District
John D. Brensas, James S Ryan, B..
H. Helde, Walter Shea, John H.
Burns, Val. Schmitt Schmltt, Wm. Tv
Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits
gerald, M. C. Buckley, John V. Schmltt
Schmltt, Wm, E. Furlong, Bveretts
Jennings, Marlus Olaen, Martin J.
Sweeney, Jamea Hynes, John O.
Baker, Martin Oarskl, John Dillon
Jeremiah T. J. McShea, Patrick J..
Rowan, John J. Culllnan, Fred O..
Ewert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster
heln. 6th Congressional District
P. J. Coffey, Frank Zerrliek, Harrjr
Schllck, Ed. Jedllcka, Isaac Cohn,.
Max Kutchal, Joseph Mendel, A.
Nacker, Matthew Smith, E. J. McCar
ty, John Felnen, Peter Hofavaav
James J. Hallman, John Waska, Wm.
J. Peshek, James F. Dsnny, Tom Fits
gerald, Nicholas Stokes, William
Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Geo. Mo
Kenxle, Joseph Wlrtb, John J. Brady,.
Jacob Ports.
6th Congressional District
Jamea W. Casey, John J. O'DonnelL.
Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, H
man Liderman, Frank T. Scanlan,
Clarence Dullard, W. F. Cummings,
Danl. Dowllng, John W. Christie,
Francis P. Burnett, William Georgo
poolos, I R. Buckley, Geo. O. Water
man, J. G. Dooley, Richard P. Hlckey,
M. J. Tlerney, Max Le Bsau, Fred XL
Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Michael
McCarty, C. Baldaccl, Harry D. Stone,
B. H. Comer.
7th Congressional District
N. G. Conybear, James M. Ward,
James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Ross, O.
W. Howe, Dr. B. C. Rehm, Geo. P. Mc
Farland, Chris Nlelson, Dr. George
Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W.
Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Oscar
Breltenbach, Robert F. Blckerdlke,
Frank H. Landmesser, J, A. O'Don
nell, Ellis W. Paul, Henry Breyer,
Joseph Greln, Frank DeLaby, Dan H.
Rote, Geo. W. LeVin, J. Edw. Clancy,
John M. Kennedy, William Goodman,
Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Schwarts,
Herman Peters, R. O. Gilbert, W. F.
Kelley, Wm. H. White.
8th Congressional District
John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourks,
Michael Yarusso, J. A. Fensterle, Vic
tor W. Hanko, Louis W. Greco, Gary
J. Maulelle, H. F. Martin. Philip
Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Bock,
Henry Hogan, Martin F. B. Norton,
X. H. Kadow Matthew E. Clark, Nick
Sarno, Morris M. Kankowlts, Frank
Navlgato, Timothy Finn, Michael
Martin, Anthony Tortorlello, William
A. Navlgato, Joseph De Stefano, Al
phonse L. Cummings, August Wsln
rlcb, John Schwarts, Jamea J. Mona
Oth Congressional District
G, A. Canlslus, Thomas B. Golden,
Androw A. Collins, C. E. Hayne, J. P.
Fitzgerald, Fred Schulz, W. H. Lauff,
Geo. J. Byrnes, John 8. Schneller,
Norman P, Brodle, Daniel F. Rice,
Michael P. Lonen, John B. Bercher,
Carl W. Westerllnd, Daniel I Crulcs,
Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Geo.
A. Maneatys, D. R. Murphy, George
Wilson, Dr. Arthur L, Meyer, Nick
Protopas, William Payne, Jacob Em
erlch, Jr., Ray R. Coombs, John Mai
doon, John M. Mullen.
10th Congressional District
Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Rose,
Albert J. W. Appell, Seraflno Con
fort!, George Bloedorn, Max Golden
rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred Lorensen,
Geo. C. Knight, Horace M. McCullsa,
Thos. J. Scherer, F. O. Anderson,
Henry G. Weber, Barnard J. Baumsr,
Fred J. Rlnkley, George Wilson, J. P.
Jaeger, John J. Devlne, David A.
Rose, Frank C. Kellogg, James M.
Slattery. Roy Barnett, Harry J, Ga
ney, John Fanning, Malcolm B, Ster
rett, Edward J. Healey, Chas. Dough
erty, F. C. Adams,
j j...

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