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THE! CHICAGO EAGLK. I. I 1 1 !' Reduce Your Gost 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 Boat! and Launches Bicycles Dry Goods Business Stationary Clothing Cutlery Clears and Tobacco Fishing Tackle Rods and Reels duns, Revolvers Ammunition Oloves dolf Ooods Harness arid Saddles THE FAIR State, Adm and Dearborn Sit. Phone Chicago established H i bBLbxP " 'JIjbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbx Bsi '' iwkIM BVBSknX.- lsikkkkwEf.ikkkkkkkkkkkkkk BBaVaVKIcMk A iBskkkkkkSwBnBvHeBvBvBvBvBvBvBvBvfl HARRY R. GIBBONS. North Side Democratic Leader. for the wrong number for the purpose of his call, for so confusing Is the array of titles and numbers In the telephone directory that It la often difficult to decide upon the department that Is wanted. Frequently the Infor mation bureau at a railroad station, when appealed to, refers the Inquirer to another tolophono nurabor In the same building. This necessitates the payment of a second loll. Telephone operators aro careful to prevent the second call from bolng mado without the payment of a second nickel. Both the railroad companlos and the telephono company should do their best to sco that tho arrangemont of department names In tho tolophono di rector!' Is sufficiently cloar to enablo Inquirers to call tho first tlmo for the numbor they really want. The city ought to have a bureau of complaints to which appeals for the Improvement of faulty conditions of service might be mado by patrons of local public utility corporation. The Chicago Telephone Company charges a much lower rental for its service In suburban towns than It docs In the city. Vet tho officers of tho corporation have tho gall to say that all of tho big gain In Its sorvlce reported at tho annual meeting this n " 'iW??tBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM jVaaaaaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB. 'IBBSXS SS8888888888888888888888tl $5 bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI "M Wv? BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB iltBBBFaBBBK VBlBMP-ffMifi'. i.lBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB - SBBBleZjBB JtSSSV nBut iVxV 1BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB t 'BKeBBliBBW'- '?BMt.ArBsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl iw TBP Vt r-i FBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB XM 'BK ' l S'bBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS W BSBSBSBSBSBSWXV V:' SBSBSBSBSBSBSBSI BSBSBSIsW ' $.2jfkM?..l u9lBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBsH itiiB S&XbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI '.'JFiBBBBBBBBBBBfr MflMl iSBjBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB &&'fllBBBBBBBBBBE 4MBiBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBxfl hkHrh BSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBn. BBBTFiBBBBBBBBBBB bbbbbbbbbbBbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb HEBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB-fSEjBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJ JOHN McGILLEN. Chairman Democratic Central Committee, Hardware and Tools Hats and Caps Incubators and Brooders Jewelry and Silverware V iNccKwcar Nets and Seines Offices Supplies Pipes and Smokers' Articles Shirts, Collars and Cuffs Sporting Ooods Shoes Tents and Awnings Trunks and Suit Cases Umbrellas Underwear Watches Exchange 3 Mall Ordcri Pilled 1875 by I. J. Lehmann yoar came from tho country. This, of course, Is a reason for raising the rates. The following from the Chica go Dally News shows how the phone people bank on the reports of the city "exports:" "Slight gains In revenues were re ported to tho stockholders of the Chi cngo Telephono Company at the an nual meotlng, although there was a falling off in tho profits In the city of Chicago itself. This loss was due, according to President Bernard . E. Sunny's report, to tho constantly In creasing number of "nickel a day" telephones, the revenuo on which av erages $22.70 par annum as against a cost of operation, ho said, of $28.64, as llxcd by ono city export, and $25.28 as fixed by another city expert. The pocontago of nickol telephones in Chicago increased 3G per cent In 1008 nnd 43 por cent In 1911. Tho com pany reports increased earnings in tho suburban division, which' offset the losses in Chicago." Tho Telephone Trust doesn't want much from tho City Council. It only wants the phono rates raised a trifle. They aro not high enough at present to swell the dividends of the local and tho parent company. It only wants, permission to Install kBsBBBBBBBBBBBBSJn2w -jBBBBBBBBBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS BkBsBWP V24SBBBBBSBkBsBBBTl -BkSsBBBBBBBBB bbbbbbhS?? 'JikHIysHP'1' ' JTbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbpJ BBHrSv,i;-vv- .BBBBBHtaaK -v' " iaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJ aHaWK . -. 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It wants them to deposit a nickel before they oan 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 public. It wants a great deal more. What aldermen will sell out tholr constituents to help this monopoly? Penny telephones are to be estab lished in Detroit and there Is no, good reason why they should not be estab Ushe' .n Chicago. The following dispatch from Detroit explains itself: "Reduction of local telephone rates 60 per cent for the average user, Popular elimination of tho distinction between 'residence' and 'business' telephones and the establishment of a rate of $3.30 por month and 1 cent each for outgoing messages In excess of 200 per month on Elngle party lines, with no limit on incoming 'calls,' aro pro vided for In an ordinance on which a common council committee began hearings." From a learned "Expert's" reports to the City Council we lean that: Telephone rates should be raised beoause the Bell Telephone Company owns the local telephone company. Because the Western Electrical Company is also owned by the Belt Telephone Company. Because the local telephone oeav pany is obliged to buy all of Its equip ment aad necessaries from the West ern Electrleal Company, Because aeither the Western Elec trical Company er the local telophase company would have big enough prof its to suit the Bell Telephoae, whteb owns them, If Chicago people were not pressed for a little more seta aad tholr telephoae rates railed. 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Because the stockheMers wenM Bet The telephone trust Is the most grinding of the many trusts that exist In the United States. It snuffs out competition by the power of Its money and the people are like so many serfs to be used at Its own beck and call. Tho rising tide of Indignation will never subside until the whole tele phone trust and Its aides and abettors are punished. Charles F. DeWoody, division smper Intendont In tho Department of jus tice secret service, returned from a trip on which It Is reported he has been gathering information for the Attorney-General regarding the allegod (loll telephone monopoly," . It Is reported that an Investigation KpsTIB JOrTN P. HOPKINS. Democrat and Former Mayor of Chicago. national in Its scope, Is being carried on by the forces of Attorney-General Wlckorshnm looking to the Sling of proceedings for the dissolution of the alleged trust. An exhaustive Investi gation has hcen going on In Chicago. It Is said, of the operations of the Bell syndicate allegod to be In violation of tho Sherman law. , "You have been West It is under stood for the purpose of getting data bearing on the alleged telephone trust, have you not?" DeWoody was asked. "That Is a matter that I cannot possibly discuss, There Is nothing that we can announce regarding any such Investigation," was the reply. set big saws o-stMsbbs ea ebls la mense stock Issue if the people ef Chi sage were not equsesea. Tborefore the telephone company has the nerve to ask the City Council to raise the rates on the people of Chicago. The people of Chicago are to be used as serfs by the telsikeae atoaeply aad the last drop s to be Huessed sat of Uem. Ia the meaatuae It would be wsM lav the aldsrsaea to laaulr late taa ac leged relations, in the past, of eertaia city officials with the above electrleal company, the twla of the loeal tele phone company, beta belag ewati by the Bell monopoly. The telephone gaag waat the eeaa ell to raise the rates en all phones. To abolish all tat pheaea aaa make everybody take measure terries. To put a alekel ia every tketae be fore connectloa la made. Fire Marshal Beyferllch assertee that as practically one-half of the ire and police alarsae are received by tele phone, he did aot faver the geaenl Installation ef the "pay-lB-advaaee' type of telephoae lnetrusieat aew be ing placed ta various parte ef the efty ay ta teieaaea Tho enormous dividends paid to Its stockholders by the Telephone Trust are wrung from tho pockets of the people by excessivo telephone charges. Telephono rates must be reduced and In time they will bo. The fact that ono city council will barter away the people's rights is no reason why succeeding councils should do the same. The' fight for cheaper telephone service will go on until it Is won. Telephone rates are entirely too high In Chicago. The Aldermen have a chnnco to lower them. Will they do It? A telephone company that pays eight per cent dividends on twenty nine millions of stock is making too much money. The people are paying too much for telephone service. Taatetefbaaa asera ef alekel akoaes te guaraatee I eMUferiay. Ktaesaeatt ef Btehels sells aaett e la the eoataaay saakea the say the iisTereaee. If aaepea te be aa aieeat ef alt company gobbles Uem all TheBhesM renter gets a ereeMt far that oases. That's the logle ef the aeaetely. The telephone trust contemplates another big public Improvement. It Is going to raise Its dividend. Locally, there Is not going to be a walk away for anyone on either ticket. People who have been helping the telephone company to pay eight per cent stock dlvldonds and to erect twenty story buildings want telephone rates reduced. Chicago people demand a reduction of tolophono rates. A cent a call or at the most 2Vs cents a call would yield tho telephone company a profit and save money for the people. In big advertisements printed In Chicago dally newspapers April 16, 1912, tho concern offering $14,000,000 of telephone bonds for sale, quotes a letter. from tho president of tho com pany in which it is stated that telephono-- "Earnings havo shown 8 steady and substantial growth, having Increased from $3,129,238 in 1900 to $12,078, 390.67 in 1911, or an Increase of over 300 per cent In the past eleven years." Why not give the public the benefit of this prosperity? The main sewer should be bridged over with permanent bridges. Ono of the best Judges on the Municipal Court bench Is Judge Ed ward A. Dicker. He deserves re-elec- ayosgsam taere sksata ihessbae m -. I Mdl COUNTY DEMOCRACY Officers and Committees of the Oldest Largest and Most Influential Demo cratic Organization in Chicago. Tho Cook County Democracy is the oldest, largest and most, influential Democratic organisation in Chicago. Following Is a list of the men filling the principal offices and more import ant committeeships: President Miles J. Devlne. Secretary Robert B. Burke, Treasurer Peter CroL Financial Secretary Thomas J. Powers. Marshal Captain James H. Far- ,roll. Attorney George F. Mulligan. Medical Staff Dr. J. D.McOregor, Dr. Anthony Krygowskl, Dr. Fred Van Arsdale. Quartermaster John Q. Hoeger. Asst. Quartermaster Michael J. Hanley. Sergeant at Arms John H. Dullard. Asst Sergeant at Arms Raleigh W. Taylor. Vice-Presidents. Aid. John Haderleln, Robert J. Roulston, Richard S, Folsom, Albert Schonbock Frank H. Novak, Charles C. Breyor, James McAndrews, John T. Keating, Simon O'Donnell, Frank W. Solon, Edward H. Morgan, James h: Bowers, Charles Veslcy, N. O. Cony bear. Exseutlve Committee. Daniel J. McMahon, Chairman. John A. Mahoney, Thomas Drury, Patrick J. Wall, Nicholas Lorch, Frank Ploner, Edward J. Roark, Stephen C. Dooloy, Walter V. Magnus, John L. McNamara, James R. Pyne, William Moffat, Frank J. Ryan, John A. King, Stanley H. Qlomskl, Dr. F. E. Relchardt, H. E. L. Doggett, Moles worth King, Luke P. Colleran, Rich ard T. Hanraban, M. E. Hughes, M. F. Sullivan, John H. Maney, Morris Wil son, Albert H. Putney. Congressional Committee. 1st Congressional District. Bartholomew Scanlan, S. II. Mad- dock, Henry Krug, Louis Soellg, Dr. J. J. McLaughlin, Job. F. Ryan, E. J. Courtney, Peter Zilllgon, Louis L. Lottlore, Soml. Ohlson, Ernest Lang- try, John F. Carroll, Austin Waldron, John Joyce, W. H. Armstrong, John W. Wurzonburg, Dr. David O'Shea, Fred M. Sturgeon, J. H. Montgomery, Wm. F. Mahoney, A. J. Marshall, Hen ry A. Johnson, Fred Uuxbaum, Francis J. Woolley, H. Wedoswollor, Jake Zimmerman, F. A. Van Arsdale, An drew Donovan, Bart Dolatto, John T. Convey, John W. McNeal, Honry Eck hardt. 2nd Congressional District. Honry O. Schlacks, Edward J. Smith, Stephen Hunt, Honry Osborn, Chns. E. Hill, Albert Schaftnor, John McCann, John I. Drlscoll, Honry F. Hayes, John J. Curran, Thomas L. Hyne, Dr. J. B. Wolntraub, John F. Nolan, F. B. Robinson, John D. Croon, Frank Arnold, Robt. J. Cranston, Tbos. F. Rowan,' John Kavanngb, Louis MuoiJer, Thos. Howo, James Dumber, Chas. V. Richards, Thos. W. Corkell, Dr. Eugene E. Hartlgan. 3rd Congressional District. Michael F. Ryan, Thos. B7Conroy, Matbew Rawen, Georgo W. Hinckley, F. H. Chambers, M. J. McCoy,' Wm. J. Mclnorney, D. E. Mulvoy, James Hy land, J. V. Marion, Patrick E. Dwyer, John H. Enrlght, A. C. Lutz, J. J. Mulvihlll, Thos. Davtes, Mat. J. Corcoran, John L. McNamara, M. J. Carberry, Henry H. Nichols, Hugh Manley, Clarence Warner, Wm. J. Hartney, Francis X. Onsen. John C. Kraus, Meyer A. Bornstoln, Edward J. Duffy, Frank B. BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBvfw1 -iBSgBSgBSgBSgBSgBSgBSgBSgBSgBSKBSKBSKBSKS BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWsT'-''- lVrMlsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB bbbbbbbbbbbbbvW ' ; i - : Jm bbbbbbbbbbbbbV' LbbbbbbbbbbKH il.xsl.xK HLi BBBBBBBBBBBBBKflaB BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV J J'" X'SBBwBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBa IBBBBBBMaBBBBMr'OBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJ BBBBBBBBBV'''vMieXeBmBBB BBBBBBBBJ'i - tlkBsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB fSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBXT'B BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV : , .? JmBBni BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBxl fliHiH iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBa ' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB bBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm'V'JB JAMES HAMILTON LEWIS. Demeeratle, Choice for United States Senator. Shearln, Anthony J. McVady, M. J. Flynn. , 4th Congressional District John B. Brenzas, James 8 Ryan, B. H. Helde, Walter Shea, John 11 Burns, Val. Schmltt Schmltt, Wm. T. Wallace, Jas. M. Furlong, J. M. Fits gerald, M. C. Buckley, John V. Schmltt Schmltt, Wm. E. Furlong, Everett Jennings, Marlus Olson, Martin J. Sweeney, James Hynae, Joha O. Baker, Martin Garskl, John Dllloa Jeremiah T, J. McShca, Patrick J. Rowan, John J, Culllnan, Fred C. Ewert, Dr. P. A. Murphy, H. Melster heln. 6th Congressional District P. J. Coffey, Frank Zerrlsek, Harry Schlick, Ed. Jedllcka, Isaao Coha, Ma Kutchal, Joseph Mendel, A. Nacker, Matthew Smith, E. J. Mccar ty, John Felnen, Peter Hofaua, James J. Hallman, John Waaka, Was. J. Peshek, James F. Denny, Tom Fits gerald, Nicholas Stokes, Wllliaaa Altemeler, James H. Ryan, Geo. Me Kensle, Joseph Wlrth, John J. Brady, Jacob Ports. 6th Congressional District James W. Casey, John J. O'Donnell, Ralph C. White, Frank L. White, Hy man Liderman, Frank T. Scaalaa, Clarence Dullard, W. F. Cummlnga, Danl. Dowllng, John W. Christie, Francis P. Burnett William George poolos, L. R. Buckley, Geo, C. Water man, J. C. Dooley, Richard P. Hlckey, M. J. Tierney, Max Le Beau, Fred M. Zimmerman, Geo. McMahon, Michael McCarty, C. Baldaccl, Harry D. Stone, E. H. Comer. 7th Congressional District N. Q. Conybear, James M. Ward, James R. Mitchell, Fred J. Ross, O. W. Howe, Dr. E. C. Renin, Geo. P. Mc Farland, Chris Nlelson, Dr. George Frost, John Leslie O'Brien, John W. Hand, Theo. H. Greenwald, Oscar Broltenbach, Robert F. Blckerdlke, Frank H. Landmesser, J. A. O'Don nell, Ellis W. Paul, Henry Breyer, Josoph Greln, Frank DeLaby, Dan H. Rote, Geo. W. LeVln, J, Edw. Clancy, John M. Kennedy, William Goodmaa, Geo. L. Franck, Fred T. Schwartz, Herman Petors, R. O. Gilbert, W. F. Kelley, Wm. H. White. 8th Congressional District John P. Quirk, Patrick O'Rourke, Michael Yarusso, J. A. Fensterle, Vic tor w. Honko, Louis W. Greco, Gary J. Moulolle, H. F. Martin, Philip Papas, Jos. Walsh, Albert A. Bock, Honry Hogan, Martin F. E. Nortoa. X. H. Kndow, Matthew E. Clark, Nick Sarno, Morris M. Kankowltz, Fraak Nnvlgato, Timothy Finn, Michael Martin, Anthony Tortorlello, William A. Navigato, Joseph Do Stofano, Al phonse L. Cummlngs, August Wela rich, John Schwartz, James J. Monsv han. 9th Congressional District G. A. Canlslus, Thomas B. Goldea, Androw A. Collins, C. E. Hayno, J. P. Fitzgerald, Fred Scbulz, W. H. LauC, Goo. J. Byrnes, John S. Sehneller, Norman P. Brodlo, Daniel F. Rice, Michael P. Lonen, John B. Dercher, Carl W. Westorllnd, Daniel L. Cruise, Chas. Oakley, Oscar Anderson, Geo. A. Maneatys, D. R. Murphy, George Wilson, Dr. Arthur L. Meyer, Nick Protopas, William Payno, Jacob Eav ericb, Jr., Ray R, Coombs, John Mil doon, John M. Mullon. 10th Congressional District Wm. J. Carroll, William H. Rose, Albert J. W. Appoll, Soraflno Coo fortl, George Bloedoru, Max Golden rath, Joseph H. Fitch, Fred Lorenzea, Geo, C. Knight, Horace M. McCullen, Thos. J. Schoror, F. O. Anderson, Honry O. Weber, Barnard J. Baumer, Fred 'J. Rlnkley, Goorge Wilson, J. P. Jaegor, 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. Healoy, Chas. Dough erty, F. C. Adams, V.vAv't &tfpsrjb 'iLff.j .r J.V,1