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THE CHICAGO EAOLE
COVNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JOKES 6F TIE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
Board of County Commission
I'eter Holnborg, President
Members from the Cltr of Chi
Joseph M. FiUserald,
William D. Scott.
Members from outside the City of
Dudley S. Plorson,
Oeorgo A. Miller,
Wm. II. MacLeau.
Address all commissioner, K. 537,
5th floor, County UulldlnK.
Peter J. Ellert, Co'mtnlttoo Clerk.
H. 607, 6th floor, County Building.
Henry A. Zondor, Superintendent
of Public Service.
Morris Wllion, Chief IJalllff (South
John C. Ryan. Chief Bailiff (North
R. 123, 4th lloor, County Building.
Harry R. Gibbons.
Jacob Unduolmer, Assistant Treas
Jos Gill, Chief Clerk.
Thomas J. Dooloy, Assistant Clerk.
Thomas K. Gahan, Assistant Clerk.
R. 212, 2nd floor, County Building.
Recorder of Deeds
Joseph F. Haas.
John F. Devlne, Chief Deputy
R. 120, 1st floor, County Ruldlng.
Registrar of Titles (Torrens Sys
tem) Joseph V. Haas.
F. R. Stolnort, Chief Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County Building.
Robort M. Swoltzcr.
John H. Mack. Chief Deputy.
T. J. Crowe, Chief Clork.
John P. Keovcrs, Chlof Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cashier.
Louis C. Legnor, Chief Marriage
oamos u. woicoii, uniei
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Depart
ment. Daniel Hcrllhy, Chief Election De
partment. R. 233, 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chlof of Tax Ex
Frank L. Pasdeloup, Head Clerk.
R. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller and Clerk Board
Robert M. Swolttor.
William J. Grahnm, Deputy Comp
troller. M. J. O'Connor. Chief Clerk.
R. 511, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Robert M. SwclUer.
Georgo L. McConnell, Chief Clerk.
J. O. H. Meyer, Chlof Insanity D'-
R. 600, 6th door. County Building.
Wm. H. Ehomann, 213 South Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood 8ts
Mlchnol Zlmtner, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Henry L. Balloy, Superintendent.
Mall P. O. Oak Forest, III.
Public Welfare Bureau
Amolla Soars, Dlroctor.
R. 722, 7th floor, County Building.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jonea, First Assistant.
R. 600, 5th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court-
August W. Mlllor.
Louis Hutt, Chief Deputy.
Otto Beaserer, Chief Clerk.
R. 412, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Mlllor.
Edward R. Arkemaw, Chief Clerk.
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Clerk of the Superior Court
Ieonard A. Brundago, Chief Deputy.
James French, Chief Clerk.
R. 437, 4th floor, County Building.
Clork of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Levy. Chlof Clerk.
Crjtnlnal Court Building, cor.
Michigan St. and Dearborn Are.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F Dovlno.
R. 623, 6tb floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James 8. Mclnerny.
John E. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building.
Members of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R. Lltxlnger,
Stephen D. Griffin, Chief Clerk.
William P. Feeney, Assistant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County nulldlng.
Members of Board of Asesor
Michael K. Sheridan,
George K. Schmidt,
W. H. Wetor,
R. 31J, 3rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Civil 8ervleo Commis
sion Harry A. Lipsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foehrlw'. OfBce Secre
tary. R. 647, 6th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of Schools
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 508, Cth floor, County Building.
M F. Sullivan, First Assistant.
Criminal Court Building.
Chas. Case, Jr., In charge of Cook
County Law Department.
X. 567, 6th floor, County Banding.
Illinois Supreme Court
Judgo Orrln N. Carter.
It. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
William H. McSurely,
William E. Dovor,
R. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building.
Charles A. McDonald,
John P. McGoorty,
Albert H. Barnee.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building
John M. O'Connor,
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Thomas F. f'cully.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Mcrrltt W. Plnckney.
Judges of Superior Court ,
Albert C. Barnes.
Wm. Fon'moro Cooper,
William E. Dever,
Josoph H. Fitch,
Charles M. Focll,
Jacob II. Hopkins.
Mnrtln M. Grldloy,
Marcus A. Knvanagh.
Charles A. McDonald,
M. U McKinloy,
William H. McSurely,
John M. O'Connor.
Denis E. Sullivan,
John J. Sullivan,
Joseph E. David.
10th floor, County Building.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robort E. Crowe,
Georgo F. Barrett,
David M. Brothers,
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchott,
John P. McGoorty,
Mcrrltt W. Plncknoy,
Frederick A. Smith,
Thomns Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll.
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas G. Wlndes.
Joseph II. Barnctt,
Chns. W. Solnworth,
ChaB. L. Caswell, Chief Clerk.
R. 824, 8th floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holden. Librarian.
County Supt. of Highways
Goorge A. Qutnlan.
R. 325, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of 8nltary District
Chas. II. Sorgel.
Trustee of Sanitary District
William J. Hcnly.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Harry R. Littler.
Chns. H. Sorgol,
Goorfio W. Pnullln,
Jiunes II. Lawloy,
M. A. Muollor,
John McGillon. Clork.
900 S. Michigan Ave. (Karpen
Building). Telophone Wabash
Cook County Building
Occupies block, Randolph, Wash
Intcton, Clark and Ln Salle Sts.
John Czekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob Pomorantz, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave, between Michigan and
William T. Davles, Jailer.
R. 426, 4th floor, County Building.
Erlo E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Marx Beor Tunnel and Restaurant,
at the corner ot Dearborn and Madl
aon streets, is well worth your patron
age. It is one of the fine old style
restaurants wboro everything la good
and plenty ot it. The cooking could
not be better. Just sample it. The
management, under the guiding hand
ot Fred II. Marx, has won encomiums
for this fine oat lag bouse ln the heart
of the city.
Vlviano Brothers make the best
macaroni ln the market. Their big
factory at 2148 to 2168 Canalport ave
nue Is one of the largest In the coun
try and Is noted for its cleanli
ness, thoroughness and attractiveness
throughout, and for the great product
it turns out.
Judge Charles A. McDonald la malt
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. He Is a conscientious
and fair-minded Judge.
Sidney Adler, tie veil kaowa law
yer, Is In the froat saak of kooaiert
vt als native city Chicago.
Fred W Upham would make a
splendid United States Senator if he
would consent to make the race for
Benjamin Moore & Co.
Paints, Colors, Varnishes,
481-423 North Green Street
Phone Monroe 103S Chicago, 111.
TO SHIFT GEARS
Some Good Advice for Beginners
With a Few "Don'ts" That
Arc Worth While.
SOME OF THE DIFFICULTIES
Expert May Be Able to Perform Task
Without Disastrous Results Sug
gestions That Will Eliminate
Wear and Tear.
Thousands of imitorlttH, each Ken
Ron, lire having their llrat uxpcrlctivi'
In the oii'riitliij: of xlltllni; near trans
missions". CliungliiK pears Ih a mutter
of Home Utile illlllcully in the Ijegln
nlnj? at leant, mid It Ih a fact that
quite n proportion of operators never
learn to Hhlft gear quietly ami to the
There arc a few diniciiltles which
the Inexperienced driver should lie
warned against, among which are the
Attempting to shift from one gear
to nnollier without first throwing out
the clutch. An expert may he able to
do this without noNo or disastrous
results hut, In general, It should never
he attempted. Attempting to shift
from neutral to low (or any other)
gear, when the car Is at rest, without
llrst throwing out the clutch until the
rltileh shaft conies to rest. Trying to
engage the re.verso gear without llrst
allowing the ear to come to a full
stop. Attempting to change from neu
tral to low gear with the car at rest
and the engine running loo fast.
Among other "don'ts" for the un
skilled operator of t'lldlng gears are
Don't fall to know exactly where
the "reverse" position of the gear
shift lever Is, and don't fall scrtipu
lnu1y to avoid this portion, so long
iih the car Is moving forward.
Don't try to shift from a higher
gear to u lower gear without letting
the car speed slacken somewhat be
fore mi doing.
Don't try to change from high gear
to low without letting the car nearly
Don't fall to speeil up thu car some
what before changing from n lower to
a higher gear.
The following our of theso few sug
gestions will eliminate much unneces
sary noise and wenr and tear.
Transmissions, us built today, are
extremely rugged, but, nevertheless,
mishandling such as the driver Is here
warned agalusl may chip the teeth of
the gears or even cause the breakage
of shafts and other parts.
It always should ho remembered
that two gears cannot he forced Into
engagement quickly and easily unless
they are running at somewhat near
the samu speed. This Is an Important
point In gear-shifting.
Travelc 507 Miles From Lakewood,
N. J., to Worcester, Mass.,
A non-stop nutomobllo henrso trip
from Lakewood, N. J., to Worcester,
Mass., a dlstanco of !)07 miles, was
nindo by L. P. Conant, undertaker. By
continuous driving ho was ublo to
bring the body of Mrs. Minnie Wnck
wltz to Worcester In time for the fu
AVOID OVERLOADING TRUCK, BECAUSE TOO
HEAVY LOAD OFTEN MEANS RUINED TIRES
Heavily Loaded Trucks Carrying Supplies to Front In France.
Many men of moderate menus who
have bought motor trucks during thu
war period and have gone Into the
transportation business have had Hide
training or experiences In truck oper
ation and, liecausu of tills fact, stand
In a position to Incur heavy expenses
unnecessarily eporfti" which the
experienced truck owner would be sure
Attracted by the possibility of get
ting established lu a paying business,
these men imvo Invested lu trucks
with the thought that they could
quickly acquire tho knowledge neces
sary to a proper handling of their ma
chines. To these men who are new in the
trucking business a big tiro company
gives as Its most important word ot
udvlco, "avoid overloading your truck,
because too heavy u load means mined
OPENINGS IN HOOD
OF CAR IMPORTANT
Louvres Keep Temperature at
Point of Greatest Efficiency.
Silts In Sides of Metal Hoods Are Not
Fad of Automobile Designer Ab
sence Means Uack Pressure
on Radiator Fan.
In the mind of more than one man
who owns and drives his own motor
car the silts cut In the sides of the
metal hood are purely a fad of the
automobile designer, and excuse their
existence by making a rakish looking
bonnet. Judging from externals, It
might seem that IbU Is the case,
since In a number of automobiles the
liond openings, or louvres, either have
lost caste completely, or have been so
reduced In number as to losu any hint
The louvre, nevertheless, Is rather
an Important factor In keeping the
motor temperature at a point that per
mits the car to operate at Its great
est cfllelency. The air that has warmed
In passing over the engine finds Its
exit to the outer atmosphere through
these openings, mid In this way opens
it path for n constant stream of fresh,
cool air above the working parts.
TJio absence of louvres, or the pres
ence of only a limited number, means
a back pressure of warm air on the
radiator fan. On the contrary, It fol
lows that the greater the number of
louvres the greater will be the velocity
iil the unwarmed air (Inning under tin
In many parts of the wintry
where temperature conditions do nol
require the utmost of cooling systems
attention lo (his detail of cooling sys
tem construction Is a matter of little
con cqticuce. However. In hot, dr
regions, motor cars must travel on
their cooling systems as well as on
their fuel tanks, and every Item that
points the way to a better rudlatnr
system deserves at least a passing no
tlcu from the motorist.
AUTOMOBILE HORN ON FRAME
Device Is Attached to an Extension
Rod Out of Way of Driver as
Shown in Illustration.
To plnco th horn out of the way ot
the driver, un extension-rod for the
push-knob was applied as shown In
the IllustrntloH Mm horn Is placed
norn piunger iuiu uam
The automobile horn la placed on the
frame out of the way and Is work
ed by an extension rod on the push
on tlio frnmo out of the way, and the
horn plunger Is lengthened with a rod
which carries the push-knob at tliotop.
A bracket Is attached to the seat arm
nd a call-spring placed between thn
bracket and the knob. P. I Avery, lu
Popular Science Monthly.
More solid tires go to the scrap heap
prematurely becouso of overloadlnR
than for any other reason. A good
solid tire Is constructed to give Its full
value In miles, and a quick and sure
way to cut down mileage Is to put
too heavy a loud on the truck. A team
of horses may occasionally bo called
on to carry a load which seems too
heavy for them and not bo Injured.
Mistake c' Owners.
Some truck owners think they can
call on their solid tires to carry an
over-heavy load occasionally in thu
same way, but In this they make a
mistake. When once a solid tire Is
haltered out becuuso of overloading,
It Is ruined. The overloading may oc
ciir thu very llrst tlmo tho tiro Is used,
and instead of giving thu thousands
of mlleti which u well constructed solid
should give, thu tire's usefulness is
spoiled nt the outset.
X J Spring J-N
l.t Set bracket!
FRANK O. LOWOEN.
JOHN Q. OQLE8BY.
EDWARD J. BRUNDAGE.
Secretary of State,
LOUIS L. EMMER80N.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
FRANCIS G. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLE8 W. VAIL.
WILLIAM HALE THOMPSON,
CLAYTON F. SMITH,
JAMES T. IQOE.
EUGENE R. PIKE.
SAMUEL A. ETTEL80N.
Commissioner of Public Works,
FRANK I. BENNETT.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERTSON, M. D.
General Superintendent of Police,
HERMAN F. 8CHUETTLER.
HARRY R. GIBBONS.
Recorder of Deeds,
JOSEPH P. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETERS.
THOMAS P. SCULLY.
ROBERT M. SWE1TZER.
JOHN F. DEVINE.
Criminal Court Clerk,
WILLIAM R. PARKER.
Superior Court Clerk,
Circuit Court Clerk,
PETER M. HOFFMAN.
President County Board,
Board of Review.
P. A. NASH.
EDWARD R. LITZINQER.
Board of Assessors.
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
GEORGE K. 8CHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. 8HERIDAN.
THE SANITARY DISTRICT
Facts atxmi taa Baattary District
and draiajgre oaaal:
The main and water power chan
nel U 40 mil long.
Length of river, lake te Rebey
street, 6 aallea.
Length river diversion channel, II
Width main channel, Robey street
Bottom, 110 feet; top, 111.
Width main channel, Summit to
Bottom, 202 feet; top, 210.
Width main channel, Willow Springs
to Lockport (rock seotioa): Bottom,
160 feet; top, 12.
Width river diversion channel: Bot
tom, 200 feet.
Minimum depth of water in main
channel, 22 feet.
Current In earth sections, 1 1-4 miles
Current In rook sections, 1.9 miles
Present capacity of canal, 100,000
cubic feet per minute.
Total amount of ezcaratlon, 41,111,
185 euble yards.
The north shore channel, extending
from Lawrence avenue to Lake MUht
sjan, In the village of Wllmette, is
eaout S miles long with a water depth
ot 1S. feet.
Construction of the Sag canal
drain the Calumet region waa keen
in the summer of 1111.
Sag channel will be 21 miles leng
wken work Is tnlaked.
Richard M. Hennessey, the well
known building contractor, ku as
honored record for ability and etsV
K. U. Schmidt & Son have opened
their new subdlriafca la North Edge
water. It Is located si the southeast
corner ot Fairfield and Devon av
enuesone ot the most beautiful and
accessible of locations.
Professor M. 3, Dwyer, whose splen
did gymnasium Is on the nineteenth
floor ot the Continental and Commer
cial Bank building, has a great cli
entage among the solid men ot Chi
cago. Business and professional men
ot standing and fame are among his
best pleased patrons.
F. William Morr, with the big and
woll-known South Water street house
ot O. H. Weaver & Co., is one of the
most popular men in the vegetable
and fruit trade.
Robert R. Jampona would make a
Secretary ot State Louis L. Bmmer
son Is making a fine record and many
friends by the able and efficient man
ner In which he conducts his great
Qus A. Borkcs for many years pro
prietor of the North Side Turner Hall
la now distributor for Pom-Roy, a pure
apple wino ot the Champagne type.
lAa usual he is making bkf success.
Hey Bros. Motor Car & Garage Co.
Finest Garage in Chicago
BEST OF SERVICE
DAY AND NIGHT
4621 to 4629 Cottage Grove Avenue
TELEPHONE DREXEL 772
Selling Agents, Lux Mfg. Co.
LUX LAMPS LAST LONGEST
418 Hartford Bldg., 8 So. Dearborn St.
Telephone Central 1104 CHICAGO
The William H. Reid Company
PHONES FRANKLIN 360-I39S
lwiwSfiift i. r.nni,nv,ntiVAiutl -" ' i
Giant Motor Trucks.
Chicago Pneumatic Compressors.
Boyer Pneumatic Riveting, Chipping
and Calking Hammers.
Giant Air Drills, Wood Borers
Giant Fuel Oil, Gas and Gasoline
Duntley Electric Drills, Grinders
Hummer Hammer Rock Drills.
Bulletins on Request
Chicago Pneumatic Tool Company
Fisher Building 52 Vanderbilt Ave.
Chicago Branches Everywhere New York
HECO ENVELOPE COMPANY
351 to 363 East Ohio Street
FRANK HOGAN, Pra.id.nt
HECO SLEEVE PROTECTORS