Newspaper Page Text
HE wHlWAO AGl (ttrr-or-CKDiNAHy GCTje Cfjicap aglc PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY An Independent Newspaper, Fearlen and Truthful, SUBSCRIPTION RATES $2.00 PER YEAR WPlGPt&4- Addreite All Communlratloaa t CHICAGO EAGLE 179 WEST WASHINGTON ST. Telephone Main 3913 Southeast Coi.ier Washington St. and Well St. HENRY F. DONOVAN, Editor and Pubtithcf Entered a Scnd Omi Matter October 11. ll, at the I cat Office Lt Chicago, till toll, under Ar - lurch t, 18J. ES" ISHED OCTOBER S, 1889 worporated Vtuler the Ln of lltlnol. bounded by ItKNtlY F DONOVAN. The Chlcouo Eagle, a newspaper for all clataea of reader, It devoted to National, State and Local Pel Itlci) to tho publication of Mu nicipal. State, County and San- rie, anu j publi-Biion or aenerai inurn of Pibllc Interest. Financial, Com- nerciai and fopficai, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1019. MAYOR THOMPSON ORDERS FIRE DEPARTMENT INVESTIGATED. Mayor Thompson ordered tho city civil service commission, of which Captain Percy II. Collin Is president, "to go to tho bottom of tho flro de partment situation." In city hall circles it was declared openly by those who Invariably attend tho mayor's council tablo that tho In vestigation will result in tho removal of Thomas O'Connor, tho present chief. The samo authorities asserted Assistant Chief Edward J. Ruck ley will bo named as the now chief. Protests against "civilian rulo" In tho fire department In tho person of John F. Cullorton, manager of prop erties, and repeated charges that Chief O'Connor, while an cfllclcnt flro light er, Is "a child In the hands of a co terlo of friends whcii'-it'conieiriG llu partmental administration," led tho mayor to order tho Investigation. "I only know tho mayor has or dered a full, fair, and freo Investiga tion," said Captain Collin, when nsked concerning tho ordor. "I hear thcro Is a smoldering flro In the department which tho present heads aro unable to put out." OBITUARY JUDGE THOMAS F. SCULLY. Judge Thomas F. Scully, tho hon ored Judgo of tho County court of Cook county, was laid to rest on Mon day last Over 10,000 people attended tho fu neral. Services woro hold nt tho residence at I III Noith Campbell nvo nuo, and at tho Queon of Angels church, Sunnysldo and North Western nvenues at 10 a. in. Tho largest gath ering of mourners Chicago hos ever known wns present. Very Row V. X. McCabo preached an eloquent and beautiful funeral orn tlon. Tho city council and Mayor Thompson attended tho funeral In a body. Hundreds of pollcomen and nromen escorted tho romalns. Kvory political and legal organization In Chicago was thero. All courts closed, as was the city hall. The actlvo pallbcaiers were Dennis J. Egan, James F. Sullivan, Joseph P Rnfferty, William A. Cunnea, James McNIchols. Charles J. Rrynes, Thomas J. Condon and I F. Cunlff. No Chlcagoan was over moio deep ly mourned. Judgo Scully was born In Chicago November C, 1S70. tho son of Thomas and Ellen (Lyons) Scully He wib educated In tho Holy Family school and In tho Jesuit college. After leaving college ho became an employo In tho county recorder's of fice and served on the law tlopart ment of tho board of educntlon from 1S02 to ISO I. In ISOfi ho recoived tho degree of LL.n. from I-ako Forest mil ersity. Ho was admitted to tho 1111 nols bar that oar and began pi act Ire In Chlengo. Tho same year he was .ippolnted assistant prosecuting at tornoy, serving until 1003. Other offices which Judge Scully hfld at various times In his carper w era : Attorney for city contioller I'M' to UiO'i Member of the state board of oquul Nation. 1000 to 1001. Aldorman Tenth ward, loor. to 1U10. Judgo of tho Municipal court from 1010 to 1011. Elected county Judgo in 11 1 and re-elected four years luter Judge Scully married Miss Mar A Madden of Chicago Soptonrbor 1 1000. He was a member of the Ronl league, tho KnlghtB of ( olumbus Catholic Ordor of Foresto mid tho Iroquois Club Judge Scully loft a widow and son, Thomas F, Jr Other Hung relatives nro his aged mojher, Mrs Ellen ATBP.aSaBBBlBEBBrf BLBBBaBBiLstf nary U Strict newii xo wmmtm on people In public llfet to dtfn Baseball and Sperte, and o tht lation BLBK '''flBBBBBBBBBBBBLH BBBBH ,-jJBH BBBBBBH V-BBBBpJBlBBBpaBpaBpaBpaBpaBpaBpaBpaBpaBpaBBBpJ. Lbbbbbbbbbbbbi .. J.'MB V VaBalfeiBBSaVr bbbLLH BBBBBBBBBBBBBmBbMbV rHvjHHur bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI BaaaaaMflBaaaaBFflaHBl BaaVBaaVBaaaaaaaaaW BTaTaTaTaTaTaBTaTBBTHBTaTaW-A BBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaml RICHARD M. Popular Manager of the Scully, nntl a sister, Miss Margaret Scully, who live at 523!) V. Wash ington boulovntd. He was well known for his interest In various charities, to which ho do nated freely. JUDGE M. HENRY GUERIN. Hundreds of Chlcngmns, prominent In legal, political, nntl business llfo bowed their heads while .Judge Henry (iiicrln, who died hist week, was laid away to lest. The funeral was held at 0:30 n. m., with services at tho fninlly residence tit 5420 Woodlnwn avenue, and at 10 o'clock at St. Am brose Catholic chinch. East Forty seventh slice! and Kills avenue, sol emn requiem high Mass was cele brated by tho Itov. William F. Foley. There was no sermon. The active pallbearors wero Thomas F. Kceley, Prof. Henry .1. Cox, M. W. Murphy, Oliver It. Il.trrolt, Dr. Chas. P. Caldwell, and P. J. I.awlor. Tho honorary pallbearers Included Chief Justice Orrln F. Carter of tho state Supremo court; Chief Justice Harry Olson, Probate Judgo Henry Homer, Robert M. Swoltzer, and nil of tho Judges of tho Circuit and Superior courts, nml mnny others. Judge (lucrln was drowned in n mo tor boat accident recently as Muske gon, Mich. HERE THEY ARE (Continued from page 1.) Socialist Jlnrry W. Harris, 52G N. Avers ave nue. Thomas I Slater, CIS N. Leaming ton avenue. TWENTY-THIRD DISTRICT. Republican. William Gaiibchow, 21 CC Plorco nvo nuo. Charles Woodward, 225 S. Scovlllo nvenue, Ook Park. Democrat. Thomas 1). Gurry, -1025 Iowa street. Richard I Shay, 375S W. Chicago inonue. Socialist. James A. Melslugcr, 2(110 Illrsch boulevard, Knud Larson, 1513 N. Artesian nve nue. TWENTY-FIFTH DISTRICT. Republican. Wlllnrd M. McKwon, 3033 N. Spring Held avenue. M. A. Mlchoelson, 301S Palmer Square. Democrat. Joseph Rurko, 2020 N. Francisco avenue. William E Nichols, 3030 Eastwood avoniic. PETER M. Popular and Efficient Co LbbbHbbbbVIbbbbbbbbbbbH BBHbbbHP 'llBBBBBBBH BSiBiij.'sM'liaaM BaKVKX CtS.'fe MmP VJbbbbbbH VEmBFMBmtimli&fc mmJ 'bbbbbH BBBBHtflEBHBBBBBBHkniu ill "T.H BBBBBBBBBBBBMfBMflBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBvtJAi j,' ta aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl HnuKaBaBaBaBaBaBBkVV':, (TBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BaaaaTaBmtffHaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaaaBaBaBamX ,('VA; . bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1 .aHraflKflRHaK JadiBaaHalaal JJH'f HsbbbbbbbI ''wKSkSKK DONNELLY, Famous 20 th Century Cafe. Socialist. Corl Strovor, 5332 Windsor avenue. Karl F. M. Sandberg, 2S50 Logun boulevard. TWENTY-SEVENTH DISTRICT. Republican. Frank Wenglcrskl. 1230 N. Ashland avenue. Joseph Parkor, 12 N. Caipentor street. Democrat, Ernst . Potts. 21 N. Ashland bou levard. Edward J. Coicoiou, 323 S. Peoria btrect. Socialist. I.ttdwlg Miller, 1110 Jackson boule vard. Edward J. Redmond, .IS N. Elizabeth stieet. TWENTY-NINTH DISTRICT. Republican. Alexander H. Rcvcll, SI2 X. Michi gan avenue. Charles H. Hamlll, 100 Lake Shoro drive. Democrat. Edward Steiison, 12KS Antor street. Edmoud Mulcahy, 37 E. Division ! street. I CnMllf George Schmidt, 1G3 W. Chicago avenue. II. R. Hnrn, 1211 N. Stnto street. THIRTY-FIRST DISTRICT. Republican. Eugene II. Dupce, 531 Aldlne ave nue. William II. Heckman, 2108 Orchard street. Democrat. Donald L. Morrill, 0332 Kemuoro nonuo. William Cullcn Hums, 1002 Howe street. Socialist. John Vogol, 3511 Wilton avonuo. Robert Norberg, 2115 Seminary ave nue. Lauronce J. Adams, tho popular mnnnger of tho Drcvoort Hotel, has every roason to bo proud of his groat rostaurant. It is praised by every body who has patronized It. Solm T. Murrtty, tba well known and vimilnr lawyer, would main o good Judge. Otto Rice, tlio popular secretary and ninnrtper of tho Quick Rorvlco laun dry Compnny, would mnlto a splondld Wo'it Park commissioner. Ho Is pub lic splrltod and popular, and ban tho good wishes of Ills fellow citizens. The Olhor typowrltor Is praised by all who huvo used it. Adolph Kraus Is always In the tend of every movement for tho betterment of condition In Chicago. HOFFMAN, roner of Cook County. NITTI IS MAKING The whole of Italy Is gasping at the new melhmW Inlruditceil by her young mid new liailer, Premier Nlttl. "The truth, iilmw nil the truth," Is Nlttl's motto, mid he delivers It to the senate, to the (Icputlcs nml to the peo ple with eiiiphntle openness. Only n short time ago It wns said everywhere that hN cabinet would not last more than a few days. U'An minzlo and his follow cr t.ro shout ing themselves bourse lu ilenunelntlnii. The Hotel Rrlslol, where the premier Is living, hud tu be sui rounded by armed polli-ti mid rlotx ugulimt 'the governnient were Hie order of the day. Nlttl has ii..ikil himself mm one of the iibhwt men lu Itul.v mid by no means mii uiiequal successor to former Premier (ilovminl (llollttl, Hie veteran statesman who In snld to be the powet behind the scenes of the present gov ment. "The lienlile nf llntv lmv. !...., told that the war wis won for no advantage." he mi.s, "hecaiise owing to diplomatic miO enmomle reasons nil of her aspirations cannot be materialized. "We possess ii greater number of men able to wink Hum any other country. This Is more Hum gold. It Is power. And by power I mean power fo carry on u proimn of civilization mid progress." SERVICE THAT IS liBFS!330iB"BaH dom, the right ot Initiative, the companionship of family and friends, the enjoyment of property, mid the right of Its lawful accumulation. WANTED: MORE AMERICAN PULP WOOD As a step toward conserving the decreasing supply of American pulp wood used lu the nimiufncturo of news print paper, Senator Watson of Indi ana has Introduced a resolution author izing the sVmToTVoY' agriculture to. make u survey of thf nation's available pulp wood timber supply. The sum of ?100;iKK) Is asked to carry on the sur vey umi Investigation. "Two-lhlrds of the news print pa llor used by American newspapers," Kenntor Watson said, in Introducing the resolution, "Is Imported or Is man ufactured from wood or pulp Imported from Camilla. One-thlid Is made In the United States. The former pro portion Is steadily Increasing, the lat ter Is steadily decreasing." Nearly all of tho American news print mauufaetiiiiug Industry Is lo cated lu Ihe iioiiheiisterii states half lu New York," the senator continued. "Rut In the Paclllc Northwest Wash ington, Oregon mid part of California and die Inland empire of northwestern .Moutiina mid northern Idaho, are great forests ihut have been no more than touched by thu few pulp mills lu Hint section of Hie country." ' CHAMBERLAIN AND COURTS-MARTIAL ii " " i'iy' ' """ ' eourts-maitlul for convictions not felonies, and discharges them automatically us though they hud not been convicted. WHEN "LEATHERNECKS" GET TOGETHER "There goes Major General Har nett 1" When this Is said iverlmd looks, lleeause General llniuelt H the commander of the murine corps mid It's reason enough.- He was In Chicago the other day, on his way to Mlnneapo lis to Mt his mother. Incidentally he was iiImi bound for New Mexico to receive an iiwnrd from the state legis lature. He put It this wuj : "Partly because I command the marine eorp-i but principally because of thu splen did lighting of our boys mersetis." General Harnett's eiiuiul to Chl- ago was lo pin me dills on Sergt.i'ouy V. Kane and Prlvuto Joliu.I. Kelly, two of "his boji," Just old enough to vote, John got one and Tony I luce. Roth bos ure expected to gel two more. Young Kline is Is said to be the most dccoiiiled id' all Cncle SiunV combat Hoe!.-.. General Htiriictt read his citation- wlib Hrent Interest, due was for brawn lu Ilelleuu wood, another In Ciiiiiupagiie, the third lu the Argonue. "It seems that we have mot before," said the general, with a suille. The sergeant grinned umi shook bunds with his commander. GOOD IN ITALY iffw, Vv ' vzkA BEYOND PRAISE Senator Thomas of Colorado wroto a letter the other day lu answer to one Inquiring why he does not favor a bill for the payment of a bonus of .$180 fitch (o the United States soldiers In the great war. This letter says, among other things: "The bill eninnieielnllzes patriotism. Impairs the sentiment of loyalty, and reduces to terms of money the service mid sacrifice of the citizen for the public weal. "Every mini In the United States Is the possessor of certain rights which are reciprocal with certain duties or responsibilities. Ills enjoyment of tho one Is Inseparable from his recognition of the other. The ultimate sanction nf society, whatever the form of Its gov ernment, Is force, whose lluul analysis Is the soldier In the ranks. The ob ligation to serve when the occasion arises Is Insistent mid Inexorable. lie cause of It vou nossess Individual free j Senator Chamberlain of Oregon Is n consistent friend of the Yankee light ing num. He says of his comis-murtlnl bill: "I am advised that tho total of the sentences Impohed by courts-martial during the win Id war parsed upon American soldiers was about 123,000 years. A clemency board has recom mended u reduction of sentences which brings Hie total down to iiliout (1,701) years that American soldiers must serve lu prison. "The stigma of convict Ion Is not removed by action of the clemency board, and there Is practically no re visory power over these sentences, where tho court-mart lid hud Jurisdic tion mid the proceedings have been regular. 1 have Introduced a bill be fore the senate the purposes of which are: "It restores soldlets, sailors and marines, who have been sentenced by p BfafBfBTavP' 7BBBBBBav BBBT ,'. sRBBBBBbM faBV ' '"?"" '-S'-i.ri'.'AMBBBBBBW B ' JffV.BflBBH. VPVPsbbbbI 'h eIbbbV .BBBBBBBBBH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaW "f'l: ,HBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBb1 L Rp '.'aaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBal LOUIS J. Popular Lawyer, Who Would Make EAGLETS. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dels havo been spending part ot their summer vaca tion nt Lako Geneva. Oscar Dels Piano School will re-open its studios on Scptembor 10th. Charles E. Ummach, as president of R. Williamson & Co., is at tho head of tho largest maker of lighting fix tures In America. Louis J. Uehnn. the well known lnwycr and populnr master In chanc ery, Is frequently mentioned for a plnco on tho Superior Hcnch. Every one who knews him bellovcs that ho would mnko n lino Judge. Announcement. Tho Oocnr Dols Piano School, ac credited, elementary to teacher's cor tlllcato mid grndunto courses. School year begins September 10th. For bul letin of information, apply Oscar Dels Piano School, Miss Dotty Lyons, sec retary, studio 025, 218 South Wa bash avenue, Chicago, 111. "As nn educational Bubjcct, music Is essential, and every boy mid girl should havo tho opportunity to study music; to onnoblo mid refresh his men tal and spiritual solf, sensitizing n keen appreciation ot the beautiful through the beautiful." Coroner Potor M. Hoffman Is al ,ways alert In looking after tho In terests of tho people Frank A. Johnson, general sales manager of tho Grcnnan Cake Cor poration. Is ono of the most popular nntl wldeawako young men In Chi cago. Ho Is very popular In polit ical circles and many predict a big public career for him. Robert II. Tnft, tho popular Presl dent of the Lnwronco Ice Cronm Com pany Is ono of tho llvo wires ot tho Chicago business world. Interested In many actlvo enterprises he Is nn up builder of thu city and a man who stnuds for tho encouragement of pros parity. City Clerk James T. Igoo gives sat isfaction to tho public. P. .1. Sibloy, of tho Fountain Pen Shop, at 31 N. Dearborn St., Is often mentioned for Clerk of tho Superior Court. His popularity would Insure his election If ho would mnko tho nice. Among American music educators Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dels nro In tho very front rank. On principles of psychology mid modern pedagogy thoy conduct tho work of tholr school whero piano playing as an art Is taught exclusively. HaBHHiBy &fe SSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsfl HHBBBBBLHHBlBlBBaiu H BBBBBBBBBBBBBBbMHkW& BBBBBBfl k fl, iBt BBBBBBBBBBLH HbMbw. V'H bbbbWbbLHHK,bbbbbbI k HHhBaiBlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV LBBBBBBk. fVfsBBBsPx sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI BBBk, lBBl JOHN M. O'CONNOR, Former Jurist, Whose Good Record Insures Good Work on the Superior Bench. BEHAN, a Splendid Superior Court Judge. Dixon C. Williams has high honors awaiting him at tho hands of the people Julius F. Smlctanka Is making a splendid record ns collector of In ternal revenue Michael Corcoran, tho popular bill poster, with headquarters nt 177 Wost Washington street Is ono of tho busi est men In Chicago. His work for tho government during tho war kopt him pretty busy, but thu business and theatrical world now claims all of his attention. William C. Nichoff would mako a good County Commissioner. No man Is better posted on public affairs. Dixon C. Williams should bo elected to tho constitutional convention in tho sixth district. Addlaon treer, ono of the wldiit and longest east and weat itreeti on the north and weat aldea, should ba made a boulevard. Otto Kerner, tho well known lawyer and popular master In chancery is so frequently mentioned for Judgo of tho Municipal Court that Ills fslends who are legion are hoping tfyat he will liiako tho race. No man is, bet ter equipped for the place, olthur by training or ability. Ills proven cour age, uniform courtesy and Judicial temperament fit htm for tho bench. Charles Appcl, tho popular proprie tor of tho North Side Turner Hall, has built up nuo of tho finest restaurant trades lu Chicago by his gonoral meth ods and stiict nttention to buslnoss. Peoplo who havo patronized his pop ular restaurant nt 820 N. Clark stroot, me never tired ot praising the good cooking and splondld meals. A now bullotln ot infprmatlon of tho Oscar Dels School of Artistic Plnno Playing is Just off tho press. Write for samo, 218 South Wabash avenue. Dennis J. Egan would muko n use ful member of tho constitutional con vention It ho would mnko tho raco for election us n dolegute. John W. Eckbart lias dono much to build up tho Irqquols Club. He makes a success of everything ho undertakes. Who gots tho bounllt of tho Public Sorvlco Departments Utility extractions?