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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, May 03, 1919, Page 8, Image 8',
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COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
Board of County Commlsvlontra
Peter llotnberg, President
Commissioners City District:
Charles N. Goodrow.
llobert V. McKlnloy.
Frank J. Wilson.
Joseph Mi Flt2geraltl.
Dudley D. rtorson.
Georgo A. Miller.
William II. McLean.
Committee Clerk Peter J. Ellort,
Room 637, Court House.
Address nil commissioners Itoom
637, County Uulldlng.
Henry A. Zonder, Superintendent
of Public Service.
Charles V. Peters.
Harry II. Gibbons.
Jacob Lindhelmor, Assistant Treat
uror. Recorder of Deeds
Joseph F. Haas.
Registrar of Title (Torrent Sys
tem) Joseph F. Haas.
F. It. Stelnort, Chief Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County nulldln
Robert M. 8weltier.
John H. Mack, Chief Deputy.
T. J. Crowo, Chief Clerk.
John P. Koovcrs, Chief Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cashier.
Louis C. Lecner, Chief Marriage
Jamos O. Wolcott, Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Depart
ment. Daniel Hcrllhy, Chief Election De
partment. R. 233, 2nd floor, County Bulldlns.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chlof of Tax Ex
Frank I Paadeloup, Head Clerk.
R. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller and Clerk Board
Robert M. Swoltier.
William J. Graham, Deputy Comp
troller. M. J. O'Connor, Chief Clerk.
R. 611, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the County Courts
Robert M. Swcltier.
Georgo L. McConnoll, Chief Clerk.
J. 0. H. Meyer, Chief Insanity Di
vision. R. 600, 6th floor, County Building.
Wm. H. Ehomann. 21S 8outh Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison, nnd Wood BU.,
Mlchaol Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Honry I Bailey, Superintendent
Mail P. O. Oak Forest, III.
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Scars, Director.
R. 722, 7th floor, County Building.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jones, First Assistant
R. 600, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
August W. Mlllor.
Louis Hutt, Chlof Deputy.
Otto Besserer, Chief Clerk.
R. 412, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Miller.
Edward R. Arkomaw, Chief Clerk.
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Clerk of the 8uperlor Court
Leonard A. BrunJage, Chief Deputy.
James French, Chief Clerk.
R. 437, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Levy. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Building, eor.
Michigan St. and Dearborn Ave.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Dovtno.
R. 623, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James S. Mclnerny.
John E. Connorty, Chief Deputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Members of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R. Lltzlnger,
Stephen D. Griffin, Chief Clerk.
William P. Feeney, Assistant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Members of Board of Assessors
Michael K. Sheridan,
George K. Schmidt,
W. H. Webr,
R. 312, 3rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Civil Service Commis
sion Harry A. Llpsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foehrtty-". Offlce Secre
tary. R. 647, 6th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of 8choole
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 60S, 6th floor, County Building
M. F. Sullivan, First Assistant.
Criminal Court Building.
Chas. Case, Jr., in charge of Cook
County Law Department,
ft. 607. 6th floor, Ceuatr Bvfldrag.
Illinois Supreme Court
Judge Orrin N. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William H. McSurely,
Wllham E. Dever,
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Charles A. McDonald,
John P. Mcfloorty,
Albert 11. Barnes
R. 1400, Mlchlffan 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. fcully.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Morrltt W. Plnckney.
Judgee of Superior Court
Albert C. Barnes,
Wm. Fen'.raore Cooper,
William E. Dover,
Joseph II. Fitch,
Charles M. Foell,
Jacob II, Hopkins,
Martin M. Grldley,
Marcus A. Kavanagh.
Charles A. McDonald,
M. L. McKlnloy,
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,
Robert E. Crowe,
Georgo F. Barrott,
David M. Brothort,
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchett,
John P. McGoorty,
Merritt W. Plnckney,
Frodorlck A. Smith.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Chariot M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll,
Charles M. Walker,
Thomna G. Windet.
Joseph II. Barnett
Chas. W. Solnwerth,
Chas. Is. 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
George A. Quintan.
R. 325, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of Sanitary District
Chas. II. Sergei.
Trustee of Sanitary District
William J. Hoaly.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Harry R. Llttlor.
Chas. II, Sergei,
George W. Paullln,
W. O. Nnnco.
Jamce II. Lawley,
M. A. Mueller,
John McGillen, Clerk.
900 S. Michigan Ave. (Karpen
Building). Telephone Wabash
Cook County Building
Occuplos block, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and La Salle Sts.
John Czekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob Pomorantz, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Avo botweon Mtchlgan and
William T. Davlos, Jailer.
R. 426, 4th floor, County Building.
Erlo E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Marx Beer Tunnel nnd Restaurant,
at the corner of Dearborn and Madi
son streets, is well worth your patron
age It la one of the fine old atyle
restaurants where everything Is good
and plenty of it. The cooking could
not bo better. Just sample It The
management, under the guiding band
of Fred H. Marx, has won encomiums
for this fine oatinjc house in the heart
of the olty.
Vlvlano Brothers make the best
macaroni in the market. Their big
factory at 2148 to 2168 Canalport are
nuo 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 Is mak
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. He Is a conscientious
and falr-mlndod Judge.
Sidney Adler, m well known law
yer, Is In the front ,-ank of boomers
ut oil native city Chicago-
Fred W. Upham would make a
splendid United States Senator It he
would consent to make the race for
Corslglla Brothers' fine restaurant,
at the Southwest corner of Orleans &
Illinois streets, Is a great favorite with
hundreds of the big business men and
manufacturers in the vicinity. Cor
slglla Brothers have long held a great
name for their unrivaled Italian cook
ing. Their Spaghetti and Ravioli have
won well deserved reputations on ac
count of their excollenco.
Judge John Stolk of tlio Municipal
Court t ono of tho most popular Jur
ists on tho bench. Ho Is fearless,
able and honost.
Dixon C. Williams, tho woll known
manufacturer, dosorvos woll at tho
hands of tho Domocratlo party. Ho is
a t'orn loador.
HIGH SCHOOL CHILDREN BUILD TRACTOR
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KntrrprlMlng lilch school yotniRstprs of tho Pacific const Imvc complctPd
n tnotnrtriielor which they nre operating on one of the wiir gardens. The plio
togrnph nhows the completed tractor ns It first appeared on the school grounds.
Tighten Bolts Here and There
Around Machine and Make
Liberal Use of Oil.
TROUBLE IS MOST ANNOYING
Noises Frequently Occur In 8prlngs
and Spring Shackles If Neglected
and Allowed to Run Dry
Hoods Are Offenders.
"Squenk, Miivnk," wild tho car, nnd
again It wild "mitieuk, squeak, squeak,"
while the driver pondered uuinentlon
nble thought. "Thlx is one of thu most
nnuoylng troubles ulillu driving a cur
that In otherwise In good condition,"
NH.VH Wlllliiin II. Sti'wnrt, Jr., presi
dent nf the Stuwurt Aiitomohllc hcIhmiI.
"The squeak limy not Ito iiiiythlng seri
ous or It tuny liidlcnte-u trouble which
tuny grow to bo dungerons. In any ciino
It glvps the sensitive motorist no rest
'until It Isremoved.
" "If the n6lso occurs when you apply
the brul.'ps It Is evidently In thu lirnku
ImiiiN, lint other plnets lire not so
readily located. For Insliinee, If the
car sqiienUt when you go over water
Imrs unit other Jounces the trouble limy
he In the springs, the spring sluicUles,
the mini guards, fenders, wheru the
lioily rests on Hie fruuie, or u multi
tude of other places.
Squeaks In Springs.
"Hut squeaks fH'quentl.v occur In
springs si nl spring shackles, purlieu
larly If neglected ami allowed to run
dry. In order to prevent this these
purls should lie gone over mid thor
oughly greased at frequent Intervals,
.lad; up the 1'rniae to take the weight
of the ear off the springs Sireiul the
leaves apart, one by one, prying them
open Willi n cold chisel or a screw
driver with a laetal handle, using a
medium weight hummer. The process
will chip oir some or the paint, hut this
Is unavoldalile. Now spread graphite
urease between I lie leaves, using u
thlu-lilailed knife or a liacli-saw lilade.
t'se cylinder nil mixed with a little
kerosene to reach In farther than you
can force the grease. Tills will fre
quently stop a sqiicaU that cannot lie
reached hy the grease alone.
"In rare cases the springs will have
to he tiilcn olV and I lie leaves taken
apart to give tliem a thorough oiling,
pih'llcularly If they have been neglect
ed for a ,ear or more ami Imvc become
luiilly i listed, There N a special tool
on the market for spreading spring
leaves. This may lie used to advan
tage. Other Offenders.
"Hoods ami iimilu'iiarils are frequent
offenders. Inspect die strips of raw
hide on which the lioml rests. If these
are broken or missing they must lie re
placed. Close down hood and see If It
touches metal at any place. If It
does a squeak Is sure to develop,
.sitiiid on i he spring hanger or Hie run
ning board and Minkc the ear up and
down. Tills will ceailse the squeal! to
siiirt. and It is then mcrcl.x a malter
of liijectluu oil Into nil places where
metal or wood iaa, nib together. If
possible lighten the parts and elimi
nate the cause. An oil kuii, with which
a heavy oil niii.x he Injected with con
siderable pressure Is a great help. Fol
low the whole length of the mild
guards, the bottom and sides of the
hiioil, the hood fasienei's, where run
ning hoard and uiiiilgiiurils Join, the
radiator supports and every likely and
"If the brrl;e hand squeaks place a
'tile, a very Utile, grease on drum In
spnee where end of lirako bands Join.
I his will he carried lino Hie lining and
help stop the squeak. Hut use very
little, as grease Is not noted for Its
tendency to make brakes hold.
"Keep at It and try again. Shako thu
'n r to draw the oil Into tho places
mentioned, and go over the work again
end again until success crowns your
Never make adjustments of any
kind on thu engine unless It Is hot.
This applies as .veil to carburetor and
Ignition work as It does to valves or
PROPER PRESSURE FOR TIRES
Inflation Should BeSame for All Sea
sons Gauge Is Not Abso
Tire nlr pressure should remain tht
same winter ami summer, says the
mnnnger of a tire company.
"Jinny car owners labor under n
false Impression regarding the tire
pressure," he ndtls. "Tires should not
be pumped up harder In the winter
months. Likewise pressure should not
be reduced In summer because de
creases eause the tire to bend more,
create more friction and natunilly tn
generate heat. Motorists are Inclined
lo make n complicated matter of In
llatlou. While too little pressure Is
extremely liuporiaat nnd Is undoubt
edly the htggcst niiuse tires nre put
to. determining the proper nlr pres
sure for tires Is really a Rlmpte mut
ter. "A tire gauge Is not absolutely nee
essnry. Just stand In front or rear of
your ear and observe that the tires
are full and round, that they do not
sag noticeably under llie weight of the
car. Proper Inllntlon Is so Important
that no chalices should bo taken. At
all times the tire should receive the
bencllt of tbj; doubt."
HOLDS AXLE IN ALIGNMENT
Adjustable Radius-Rod 'Support Fash-
loned for Certain Car Is
Itrnud claims nf merit are made for
an adjustable radius-rod support that
has been fashioned for a certain type
of light car. Tile device Is Intended
to keep the front n:;le of the machine
In proper alignment and relieve drlv-
Showing the Adjustable Radius-Rod
Support In Place, Bracing the Front
Axle In a Way to Prevent Back
lug strains, says Popular Mecliaulcn
.Magazine. While It Is sulllcleutly
strong to preei.t an axle from "crawl
lug" back, ami a. radius rod from be
ing broken thereby, It lias enough resil
iency to take up the shod; In the
event of a head-on collision mid safe
guard the crank case from Injury. At
tachment of the support Is a simple
mutter, requiring only a few minutes
FOR INCREASE OF AMPERAGE
Crowd Down Material Near Carbon
Element With Small Bit of
Wood and Hammer.
lucreicd amperage may he secured
from parti) run-down dry cells by
eiowdlng Hie material near the ear
bou dement i,,uii with a small bit
of w I ami a hammer. This loosens
the obstructing material from around
the ear hen nnd penults free chemical
action. The iisplialtum material may
be sealed again hy the use of a little
FEEDING TOO MUCH CURRENT
Owner Who Uses Lights and Starter
Very Little Should Avoid Over-
The mail wlo uses lights nnd starter
very little but does a lot of high-speed
touring shoal. see to It that ho' Is not
feeding too much current to the but
tery. Most lighting systems have no
adjustment for this purpose, and If so,
the car should K taken to the service
station mid the change imide.
MANNER OF SHIFTING GEARS
Rasping Usually Is Caused by Inequal-
ity Between the Engine and
the Clutch Speed,
If the owner cannot shift from high
to Hernial without grasping the gears
he should accelerate Ills engine slightly
at the time of shifting? The rasping
usually Is caused by nu Inequality In
speed between the englnu and the
clinch. The Inner, however, may drag
iimI cause hard shining, i
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN Q. OGLE8BY.
EDWARD J. BRUNDAGE.
Secretary of state,
LOUIS L. EMMERSON.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
FRANCIS G. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLES W. VAIL.
WILLIAM HALE THOMPSON,
CLAYTON F. 8MITH,
JAMEQ T. IGOE.
EUGENE R. PIKE.
8AMUEL A. ETTEL80N.
Commissioner of Public Work,
FRANK I. BENNETT.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERTSON, M. D.
General Superintendent of Police,
JOHN J. GARRITY.
HARRY R. GIBBONS.
Recorder of Deeds,
JOSEPH F. HAAS.
CHARLE8 W. PETER8.
THOMAS P. SCULLY.
ROBERT M. SWBITZER.
JOHN F. DEVINE.
Criminal Court Clerk,
WILLIAM R. PARKER.
Superior Court Clerk,
Circuit Court Clerk,
PETER M. HOFFMAN.
President County Beard,
Board of Review.
P. A. NA8H. -
EDWARD R. LITZINGER.
Board of Atsessors.
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
GEORGE K. 8CHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. 8HERIDAN.
THE SANITARY DISTRICT
maott K&out Ue BaarUry IMetHot
aad dralaac otuaal:
The main aad water power eku
el U 40 hum loaar.
Leturtk of rlrer, lake to Rebey
ttreet. I tallet.
Length rirer dlreralos channel, II
Widtk ataia ekaanel, Robey street
Bottom, 110 feet; toy, 111.
Width main channel, Summit to
Bottom, 202 reet; top, 290.
Width main channel, Willow Sprints
to Lockport (rock tectlon): Bottom,
180 feet; top. 112.
Width rlvor dlrertlon channel: Bot
tom, 200 feet.
Minimum depth of water in mala
channel, 22 feet.
Current In earth tactions, 1 1-4 mile
Current in rock sections, 1J mile
Prevent' capacity of canal, 100,000
cuble feet per minute.
Total amount of excaratton, 4t,1lv
115 enbio yards.
The north shore channel, extending
from Lawrence arenue to Lake Michi
gan, In the Tillage of Wllmette, la
about 8 miles long with a water depth
of ll.l feet.
Construction of the Bag canal to
drain the Calumet region waa btgua
in the summer of lftll.
Sag channel will be 22 miles long
when work la flntthed.
Richard M. Hennessey, the well
known building contractor, tau an
honored record for ability aad effi
ciency. K. O. Schmidt & Son haya nnnnM
their new BubdlvUAta ta North Edgo
wmtar. It Is located t the toutheaat
corner of Fairfield nnd nvnn .
enues one of the most beautiful and
accessible of locations.
Professor M. J. Dwver. whnsa anlen.
did gymnasium Is on the nineteenth
floor of tho Continental and Commar.
cial Bank bulldlnir. him n. errant rll.
entage among the solid mon of Chi
cago, uusiness and professional men
of standing and fame aro among his
best pleased patrons.
F. William Morr, with the big and
well-known South Water street house
of C. H. Wcavor & Co., is one of the
most popular men In the vegetable
and fruit trade.
Robert R. Jampolls would make a
Secretary of State Louis L. Emmer
son Is making a fine record and many
friends by the ablo and efficient man
ner In which he conducts his great
Gus A. Horkos for many years pro
prietor of the North Sldo Turner Hall
Is now distributor for Pom-Roy, a pure
apple wine of tho Champagne type.
IU anal he la making big troeceaa.
Hey Bros. Motor Car & Garage Co.
Finest Garage in Chicago
QEST OF SERVICE
DAY AND NIGHT
4621 to 4629 Cottage Grove Avenue
TELEPHONE DREXEL 772
WM. H MALONE, Pr..ld.t T.l.ph.e RaadUtya MT
ROAD, FLUX AND LUBRICATING OILSN
II South L Salle Street CHICAGO
Car Shipments Oaly
1 1 1 1 1 1 J
The William H. Reid Company
PHONOS FRANKLIN, 360-1395
Suite 1358 Conway Building
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, President
HECO SLEEVE PROTECTORS
rS I LH k Wm Ln