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THE! CHICAGO EAGLE
wnocwiiQ 1 NOW T gjhc OEhicago gaglc PUBLISHED EVtlRY SATURDAY An Independent tew$paper, Fearlen and Truthful. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $2 00 FER YEAR ADDREIJ ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO CHICAOO EAOLE 504 TcirroNic DUILUINd Tcltphonot Mln J9IJ Aulo. JI6IJ. Seutheait Corner W aldington St. and 3th At. HENRY F. DONOVAN, Editor aid Publisher Entffrd at Second CUm Matter October II. I&9. at the I'ott Office at Chicago. IlllnoU, under Act o( March 3, 157. ESTABLISHED OCTOBER S, 1889 Incorporated Under the Latva of Illinois. Founded by HliNKY F. DONOVAN The Chleaoo Easts It davoted to National, State and Local Political to tho publication of Municipal, State, County and Sanitary District nowai to eommant on people In Jubiio llfaj to claan Baatbali and porta, and to tha publication of Oanoral Political Information. SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1916. PUQH DESERVES CREDIT. Tho first man to suggest tho now Municipal Pier was Jamee A. I'tigh. Ho gave his active talents to that wonderful creation and had plans tor It drawn at his own expense years ago. He should not be forgotten by tho people now that his dream has been realized. SWIFT COMPANY PENSIONS EM. PLOYES. Employes of Swift & Co., packers, have become the beneficiaries of a $2,000,000 pension fund, to which they have not contributed a cent, nor will they be required to pay anything into the fund hereafter. Some features of the pension plan are these: Men of 60 years and women of SO years, who have been in the employ of the company for twenty-five yeara, may be pensioned; but retirement on a pension becomes obligatory when tho man reaches 65 and the woman 50. Employes in service fifteen years and up to twenty-five years, who are permanently Incapacitated for work, may be pensioned. No pension shall bo less than $240 a year. No pension shall bo In excess of $3,000 a year. The widow and children of an eli gible cmployo shall receive ono-half of tho pension to which the employe shall be entitled ut tho time of his death. The pension, board will consist of five members who aro officers or em ployee of tho company, to bo appoint ed annually by the board of directors. THE FREE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU Every day tho Illinois free employ, nient bureau connects workers with jobs, and nearly every day of late It has published a tale of places waiting for men and women whose capital lies In brain and muscle, rather than In bank accounts. Tho latest call of this sort was for farm help, at wages run ning from $35 to $45 per month. How strange, by the way, tariff barons must find It that American farmers, though paying such wages, are still able to sell their products In London and Liverpool In competition with crops grown by tho "pauper labor" of less developed lands! Tho record of the employment bu reau shows that tho state Is prosper ous. Also, It slves some notion of tho enormous benefit. which Gov. Dunne conferred on workers when ho secured tho creation of this bureau, whose free and unselfish service Is saving thousands of men mul women from tho extortions formerly practiced upon them. Tho time has passed In Illinois when a man wanting work has to pay for a Job. Chicago Journal. SAYS SENATE IS WASTEFUL. "The Houso saes; tho Senate wastes." With this comparison between the two bodies of tho Illinois General As sembly, the Legislation Voters' League today Issued Its report on outgoing legislators. It condemned tho "prod igallty of public funds," scoring affairs In the Stato Senate particularly. It says tho porsonnol of tho Houso was tho best In years, while tho per sonnel of tho Senate showed retrogres sion. Speaker David E. Shannhan Is highly compllmentf-d In the report. "Tho Houso pay roll undor tho efll clrnt handling of Speaker Shanahan was tho smallest In a decado, while tho Senate pay roll was the highest In many years, exceeding that of the Houso by more than 25 percent," tho report says. "Tho total pay roll fig ures of tho Houho for tho regular ses sion were about $45,000, while those of tho Senato approached $58,000. "Tho House reduced tho 1913 pay roll 24 per cent. The Senato raised Its mtbaaaWmvL Zaaaaw -"JBaaBBBkC H aaaaaaaaaaaml.jaaaaaa2L. aaLaLLIIIIIIB bbBr!' '" afaLIIIHRHaLIIIVaWILIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIV am$s - v&bbbbbbbbbbbmT aLIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH tmmmmmmmWtmmmmmWllkaam BBBBBBks MaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamWaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam BJBjBjBJBSjr' jiBjBjBjBjBjBjBjBJSMSJBff laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaas ilK. ' : .'v .aaaaWWWaV 2 ILbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH aafaaaaa ,aaWaaaWWWWWWWW ARTHUR JOSETTI, Former President of North Avenue Business Men's Association. 1913 figures 57 per cent. The number of House employes ranged from 100 to 10C, while' tho Senate employes va ried from 115 to 125. The statute fixes the number of house officers and em ployes at ninety-one and prescribes sixty workers for tho Senate. In a full discussion of the deadlocks in both houses and the measures en acted during the session, constructive nnd otherwise, tho league says tho Sen ate affnlrs were In the hands of a small coterio led by Senators Ettelson, Dally and Barr. "It is not believed that any legisla tion opposed by this "trio was allowed to pass tho Senate," says the report. "They aro to be given credit for per mitting constructive laws to bo en acted. They also must bear the chief responsibility for tho plethoric Senate pay roll nnd shameless waste of com mlttco funds. They explained the large number of Senate employes was necessary for 'harmony' purposes." IGNORING THE GERMANS. The gang of bosses who aro ruin ing the Democratic party In Chicago have decided that they can get along without the German vote. They have put up a county ticket without a Ger man name on it and openly boast that they "don't need the Germans." Thla sort of Know Nothlnglsm may be pop ular with the gang, but it Is not popu lar with tne people. Fair play la a jewel and In thla cosmopolitan com munity every nationality deserves to be recognised on a big county ticket. The Germans are not the only people proscribed. There la not one man named on the gang county ticket who had a native American grandfather. Native Americana are tabooed. Irish Democrats all over Chicago are Indig nant at this action of a gang of Newly Rich Contractors and Graft Hunters for using methods which bring mon of other nationalities into the belief that the Irish want all the offices. This Is not truo. Tho Irish-American la tho most generous of mon and ho be lieves in the elevation of worthy fel low citizens regardless of the placo of their birth. This noblo sentiment does not appear to have taken root In tho small minority of Irishmen who com pose tho Office Holders' Union and the Contract Extractors' Political As sociation. These follows, Intoxicated with success, drunk with power, and proud of newly acquired wealth, be lieve In putting no man into office who will not agreo beforehand to do tholr bidding. The Germans of Chicago aro to bo congratulated upon the fact that the Gang Machine has wilfully Ignored them. THE LAKE BELONGS TO THE PEOPLE Why Should the People of Edge water Be Fenced Off From Its Shore? Lake Michigan belongs to tho peo ple. Edgowater residents aro not Includ ed, however. Tho waters of tho lako aro bolug barred from nil, rich and poor alike. No wonder thoro is a feeling of in dignation over tho matter. EDGEWATER LAKE SHORE CLOSED Great Indignation Is felt In Edge water over tho action of certain peo ple In shutting tho public off from tho lake sboro. Tho park board Is blamed. EAGLETS. M, II. McGovorn, the great nnd suc cessful contractor, has contributed greatly to tho upbuilding of Chicago, Tho vast amount of public work con structed by him has been well und honestly dono. E. Lylo Orr, tho manngor for John II. Powers & Co., 20 East Jackson boulovard, Is one of tho most highly esteemed men in tho commercial und financial world of Chicago. J, C. Conloy, general passenger agent for tho Northern Michigan Transportation Company, Is ono of tho most popular men on the chain of lakes. A very prosperous soason Is being enjoyed by his company, which is patronized by the best people, all of whom are loud In Its praise. Joe Koussel, proprietor of the French Restaurant at 518 South Wa bash avenue, caters to the best trade and his customers 'always go away happy and satisfied. William M. Carr of 3420 Colorado nvenue, ono of tho most popular young Democrats on tho West Side, Is strongly supported for the short term vacancy on the Board of Assessors. He is an honest and an able man. Morrison, tho groat photographer whoso studio is In the Schiller Build ing, Is tho favorite of many of tho leading people of.Chlcago. Blame for the delay In the payment of salaries to families of city employes who are members of the Illinois troops on duty at the border was placed on the adjutant general's office by City Comptroller Eugene R. Pike and City Paymaster John J. Healy. John J. Sweeney, the popular mana ger of the big Randolph Grocery ft Market Company, Is public spirited and progressive and Is highly respect ed In the business world. Dick TownsendT the popular gen eral manager ot the Great Northern Hotel, and who succeeded John C. Roth In that position, Is making many new friends for the hotel and himself every day. The Great Northern Is a busy place at all times. This .presi dential year finds It busier than ever, as it is the headquarters of the Illi nois state Republican organization. Everybody knows that finer rooms and finer appointments, than those at the Great Northern cannot be found any where on earth. The house special lzes In Its grill rooms, which are cele brated for the fine culslno. George E. Wolf, formerly of tho La Salle, Is Mr. Townsend's able and popular as sistant. The Bulfour Johnstono Civil Sorv Ico and Preparatory School enjoys a well deserved reputation for thorough ness and ability. H. P. Rogor & Co., of 54 W. Ran dolph street, who make a specialty of good heating and plumbing work, stand well with their customers. The Norman Institute at 14 West Washington street Is justly celebrated for the efficiency of its massage and physical culture system. G. S. Wheeler, the president and treasurer of tho Standard Concrete Construction Co. at 108 South La Salle street, stands high in the busi ness community. John T. O'Malley ot 1222 North Wells street, the popular proprietor of tho big Wells Boarding Stablos, Is one of the best liked Democrats In Chicago. Ho is ono of the coming men of tho party and should he ever run for office would bo a certain win ner. SITISHEADSCOMMITTEE Alderman Lewis D. Sltts, a veteran campaigner In tho local G. O. P., has been named chairman of tho commit tee which Is to manago the campaign of tho Deneeu Cook County slate. Or ganization of a working forco has been completed, with tho following other olllclnls nnd committee chairmen: Assistant Socretnry Chas. L, Blnns. Organization Commltteo Joseph P. Haas. Halls and Speakers John C. Can non. Press Thomas J. Healy. FILM NOTES Chicago's newest producing organ ization, tho Emerald Motion Plcturo Company, is to enter tho feature field within tho coming month. Undor tho direction of Frederick J, Ireland the company has just completed tho "Tom and Jerry" sorles of comedies, released in two reels by the American Standard Film Company, With Dolores Casslnelll as tho star supreme, the first foaturo, entitled "A Song of nomany," will bo ready for release about Aug, 15, NEW SUPREME f'wv " --dHaw y "?BRRv VIjLVfc.-):. . ' - mmmum'?- dBBBF VF '" ' vl V V ( "' ' ' aaaWm aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaJaaaaaaaaam BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsBBBBBBBbI ns n progressive Democrat, and lias taken part In several reform movements. In 1800 he boltetl Bryan's nomination, but returned to the party fold In 1000. He was n Wilson delegate at the Baltimore convention. LINKS SCIENCE American business men agree that applied science and Industry must bo linked together In this country by stronger bonds than have heretofore existed If American Industry Is to meet tho new conditions und to take full uilvnntuRo of the new opportunity cre ated by the war. "But that thought In not new," said Dr. Samuel W. Strntton, father, creator and director of the bureau of standards, when ho was drawn Into n conversation on the subject. "In fuct, we have been getting ready for ten years for Just such conditions as exist, nnd we were doing so without any thought of war, either." In other words, for ten years a largo part of tho efforts of the bureau of standards has been directed toward being helpful to Industry and com merce. "For," said Doctor Stratton, "there la hardly a branch of Industry that Is not tied up In some way with considerations of standards." A native of Litchfield, III., born July 18, 1801, Doctor Stratton took his B. 8. In mechanical engineering at the University of Rllnols In 1884 and promptly was attached to the teaching staff of that Institution, where he re mained until 1802, when the University of Chicago took him over In tho physics department. He was full professor of that department when he 'entered tho government service In 1001 'of standards." " J" HAS FUN WITH HIS FACE Laaanw!ktfz$$ aWWawWL 5 &"-. m WaaaaaaaaaaaW SaarnaW VM naaaaaaaWnaaaanWtib- ' Jaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam'xd. aaaaaaaWaaa. aaar '"''J K htm patronizingly about the program for the evening. She asked him If ho know anything about Pess, and Pess said he know nothing except that he wus a man of commanding personality. In due courso Pess excused himself to tuke his place on the platform, and he saw the astonished womun get up uud. leave the hall In disgust. KIRS. LANSING'S SUCCESS Washington society, following tho appointment of Robert Lansing us secretary of state, expressed keen In terest in tho part his wife would play In social activity there.. Mrs. Limning htiH proved to be ono of tho ublest social leaders Wushlngtoii Iiiih seen In years. She Is well equipped for her duties, which are next to those of "tho first lady of tho administration," for us MIsn Eleanor, Foster, daughter of John W. Foster, secretary of stato under President Harrison, she was given an early training in Washing ton's social activities. Mrs. Lansing Is ono of tho most striking looking women In administra tion circles. Although us wife of tho Kecretary of statu sho takes precedence over many older women, her charm of manner ai.d rare tact have gained great popularity for her. Much of Mr. Lansing's success Is attributed to tho aid of his wife. Sho received a broad education anil has rend extensively, and has always followed her husband's work on International law witli much Interest. It Ik Mild sho has often glviu him valuable advice on many Important matters In connection with his duties. TAKEN FROM EXCHANGES New Zealand has an annual death rnto of less than 1 per cent. Artfcnttnn has tho longest pleco of straight railroad truck In tho world, a stretch of 17f. miles. Scarcely any articles of ammunition nro made complete und entire in any ono establishment. Jordan, N. Y has n doctor In Adam Miller, who, tit ninety-six, Is still actively engaged In tho practice of medicine. COURT JUSTICE John lleoxln Clarke of Cleveland O., whom President WIWoii bus ti poluted tin nsocluto JtiMk-o of the Su preme court of the United Slates, Is llfty-ninu yearn old nnd it Imclictor. He win born ut LMioti, O., was graduated from the Western Reserve university In 1STT nnd admitted (n the bar In 1878. Up to the time lie wits made it district Judge by President Wilson In 11)1-1 he had practiced law In Ohio and had also edited a newspaper at Youngs low ii, Ills newspaper, the Yotingstown Vindicator, has Ion:; been one of the prominent Democratic organs In tho stale. In 1003 '.Tudgo Clurko was tho Democratic nominee for United Slates senator, but wiih beaten by the lute Mark Ititmui, "who was re-elected. In Cleveland, Judge Clarke for u long time was associated in polities with the late Mayor Tout Johnson und Secretary Raker. Ho has been classed AND INDUSTRY as director of the newly created bureuu Representative Simeon D. Pess of Ohio Is proud of the fact that he Is, as he himself declares, "absurdly unpre possessing," "If I were really a handsome man," says Pess, "I would not have half the fun with myself that I uow do." Whenever he goes anywhere to lecture, us ho does frequently, Pess likes to sneak off tho train and keep away from reception committees until the hour of his lecture. Tho' commlt teo Is usually half incredulous, when It sees hhn, ubout his being tho real lec turer, nnd tho way the members ex change disappointed glances with ono another gives Pess much quiet sport. When ho wus special lecturer In history for the University Of Chicago, Pess went to n town In Pennsylvania to speak ono night, and while waiting for his turn ho sat next to a fashion ably dressed woman, who talked to Automatic feeding apparatus for chickens that Is governed by tin alarm clock has been Invented by a Pennsyl vania funner. Rrazll owes Its wealth In coffee to a monk who planted two seeds In a mon astery garden at Rio do Janeiro In 1751, whence tho plants spreud through out tho country. In n few years more than n century for which records have been kept Michigan's copper production has been about ,'iO per cent of that of tho cnliro United States. hw'tff' '' ;' fk -', amaaaaW m yCfcl '"' 1 i 'J-Laaaaa ' V ? l"'. 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'aaaaaaaaaaaaaWraaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam HawSV JaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaWBaaaaaaaaal .aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW aaaaaamW&aWxT aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaWaaaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa MptF 'aaaaaaaaaaaaaWaa'laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW lalStlky kaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam aaaaw -r.' aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam aaanWfcf amaaaaaaaaaaaaaam m, uaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam fc i WILLIAM A Leading Mambsr STEADMAN HEADS IT The socialist party State ticket was filed with tho secretary of state. It Is as follows: Por Governor, Karl P. Sandberg, Chicago. For Secretary of Stato, John M. Folgh, Chicago. "" " For Auditor, Frank O. Anderson, Chicago. For Attorney General, Clarenco C. Brooks, Dixon. Por Treasurer, Bert W. Newton, Rock Island. For Congressman-at-large, J. Louts Engdahl and Walter Hugglns, Chi cago. ALDERMEN IN BUFFALO Thirteen members of the Chicago board of aldermen and seven friends motored Into Buffalo and were met by C. Arthur Spauldlng, division manager of the New York Telephone company, who acted as host during the day. The Chlcagoans were taken to the Buffalo Automobile club at Clarence for luncheon and later went through Buffalo's parks and afterward to Ni agara Falls. DEMOCRATS FOR REVENUE ONLY Real Democrat! Arc Tired of Bunch that Gets Mad at Presi dent When It Doesn't Get Everything in Sight. Democrats for revenue only are losing their grip In Chicago. The people are tiring of hom. Men who are Democrats when the Democrats have anything to give And who aro Republicans when the Republican party has the doling out ot the spoils Have played their game too long. 8. Carl Whleler, the popular secre tary ot the Akron Tire ft Vulcanising Company, at 932 W. Jackson boule vard, reports a steady demand and increasing business for this great tin company. The "Mohawk Quality" tires, sold by this concern, bava a high reputation and have given great and genuine satisfaction to all who have used them. They are open all night, at 932 Jackson boulevard, and guarantee quick service S. P. Melander, the well known pho tographer at 67 West Ohio street, has been 60 years In business and 33 years In the same place. A pretty good rec ord. Illinois never nag a better Unites States Senator than Albert J. Hop kins. Judge John M. O'Connor pleases bit thousands of friends by bis fine rec ord In the Superior Court Judge Tnomas F. Scully has .shown since bis election to the County bench that be Is the right man In the right place. He has met every ques tion raised concerning the election ma chinery with ability and firmness. The people are proud of him. William M. Mormon, the well known photographer, 'whose studio is located In the Schiller building, Is one of the substantial and highly re spected residents of the North Side. He is much talked ot for Alderman ot the Twenty-first ward. Mr. O, Ostenrleder, long and favor ably connected with the great Peter Schoenhoten Brewing Company, bas opened a big advertising agency at Room 509 Harvester Building, 606 S. Michigan avenue. Mr, Ostenrleder Is a square man who deserves the sup port of the liberal element wbo want good advertising. Louis C. Roooa, of the well known North Bide undertaking Arm ot Roc ca Brothers, at 288 West Division street, Is respected by all wbo know him. He is popular with everybody In and out of politics, and he Is gener ally regarded as a coming man. A. DOVLE, of tha Chicago tar. MORE WARDS, FEWERALDERMEN Alderman Capitain of the Twenty-fifth Ward Believes the City .Council Too Large and Un wieldy and Advocates a Change. Becauso he believes the present city council composed of seventy members too unwieldy, and also that two aldermen from a ward causes duplication of effort, Alderman Henry D. Capitain of the Twenty-fifth ward' announced that be will ask the coun cil itself to recommend a change. "Ij; would enable the city to redls trlct Itself into fifty districts, each to be represented by one alderman wltbi at least $4,000 salary," said the alder man. EXTENDING WEST SIDE "L in Progressive Metropolitan Com pany Will Soon Extend Its, Lines to Berwyn. Efforts are being made by the cltl sens ot Berwyn, which adjoins Chi cago on the southwest, to obtain an extension ot the Douglas Park branch of the Metropolitan "L" to and: through the town. The plans call for a line paralleling West Twenty-second street and extending to the west line of Berwyn at Harlem avenue,, with a branch extending south near Oak Park avenue through the center ot the town to Ogden avenue, andl then southwest to Harlem avenue.. Joseph B. Flanagan Is a Democratic leader of force and character. Thomas M. Sullivan bas made grand record as Sanitary Trustee. ESTABLISHED 1179. State Bank of Chicago Chambtr of Commtrct Building, La Salle and Waahlngton Stmts. Condanaad Raport July 1, Itis. RESOURCES. Loans and discount. $24,U1,667.S0- Overdrafts l,3St.t- Bunda 1,390,714.67 Cach and duo from banks.... 10,761,9(0.40- $36,265,691.16 LIABILITIES. Capital stock $ 1,600,000.00- Surplua (earned) 8,000,000.00- Undivided profits 601,841.00) Iteaerved for Interest and .taxes 60,000.00 Dividend! unpaid 60,000.00- Dc poults 31,153,860.86- $36,265,691.86: Officers. L. A. Ooddard, President. Henry A, Haugan, Vice-President. Henry 8. Honschen, Cashier. Frank I. Packard, At. Cashier. C. Kdwnrd Carlson, Asst. Cashier. Walter J. Cox, Asst. Cashier. Kdw. A. ficliroeder, Aest. Cashier. .Snmucl E. Knecht, Secretary. William C. Miller, Asst. Secretary, Board of Director!. David N. Barker. J. J, Dau, Chairman Rcld, Murdoch & Co. Ii. A. Ooddard, President. Henry A. Ilaimnn, Vice-President. It. a. Hatman, Retired. OHcnr II. Haugan, Manngor Real Estate Loan Dept. A. Lanqulst, President Lanqulst & IlUloy Co. Win. A. Poterson, Proprietor Peterson, Nursery. Qeo. E. Rlckcords, Chicago Tltlo & Trust Company. Moses J, Wentworth, Capitalist. TWO PER CENT Interest nllowed on Demand Certificates of Deposit for 81,000 and larcer amounts; THREE PER CENT on Certificates of Deposit running four months or longer, and on 8AVINOS ACCOUNT8. These can ho oponed ut any tlmo with one dollar or maro. Interest is com pounded January 1st and July 1st. CHECKING ACCOUNTS of Individuals, firms and corporations are solicited. I.oanB mado on approved names or collaterals, WILL8 AND TRUSTS. This bank's Trust Department Is equipped to handle with skill and experience its clients' wills, estates, asenclns, trustee ships, etc, and Is authorized by law to act In such matters. INVESTMENTS. Clients wishing to avail themselves of the bnnk's experience In selecting safe Investments are Invited to call on or write our Bond Department or Real Estate Loan Department for choice bonds and mortgages yielding 6 and B.H per cent Interest. These can be had in amounts of $500 and upwards. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS.. YOUR BUSINESS INVITED. Our Record i Thirty .asven Years of Con servative Banking.