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COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS,
Board of County Commissions
Peter Kolnberg, President.
Commissioners City District:
Cbnrles N. Gooilrow.
Itobert W. McKlnJcy.
Frank J. Wilson.
Joseph M. Fitzgerald.
Dudley D. PIcrson.
George A. Miller.
William 11. McLean.
Committee Clerk Potcr J. Ellort,
Itoom 537, Court House.
Address nil commissioners Itoom
637, County Hulldlng.
Henry A. Zondor, Superintendent
of Public Service.
Charles W. Peters
Harry It. Gibbons.
Jacob Llndhclmcr, Assistant Treas
urer. Recorder of Deeds
Joseph K. Haas.
Registrar of Title (Torrens Sys
tem) Joseph F. Haat.
F. R. Stolnert, Chlof Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County Building
Itobert M. Swoltuer.
John H. Mack. Chief Deputy.
T. J. Crowe, Chief Clerk.
John P. Keovcrs, Chief Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cashier.
Louis C. Lcgnor, Chief Marring
James G. Wolcott, Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne, Chlof Map Depart
ment. Dnnle,, Horllhy, Chief Election De
partment. It. 233, 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien. Chlof of Tax Ex
Frank Ii. Pasdoloup, Head Clerk.
II. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller and Clerk Board
Robort M. Swcltror.
William J. Graham, Doputy Comp
troller. M. J. O'Connor, Chief Clerk.
It. 511, 5th floor. County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Itobert M. Sweltior.
Ooorgo h. McConnoll, Chief Clork.
J. G. H. Meyer, Chief Insanity D
vision. R. COO, 6th rloor, County Building.
Wm. II. Chomann, 213 South Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood Bta.,
Michael Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Henry I Bailey, Superintendent.
Mail P. O. Oak Forest, III.
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Sears, Director.
R. 722, 7th floor, County Balldlnr.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jones, First Assistant.
R. 500, 5th floor. County Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
' August W. Mlllor.
Louis Hutt, Chief Doputy.
Otto Bcsserer, Chlof 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 Superior Court
Leonard A. Brundago, Chlof Deputy.
Jamos French, Chief Clerk.
R. 437, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Lovy. Chlof Clerk.
Criminal Court Building, cor.
Michigan St. and Dearborn Ate,
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Dovlno.
R. 623, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
Jamos S. Mclnorny.
John 12. Connorty, Chief Doputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Members of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R. Lltzlngor,
Stephen D. Grlflln. Chlof Clork.
William P. Fconoy, Assistant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Members of Board of Assessors
Michael K. Shorldan,
George K. Schmidt,
W. H. Webfir,
R. 312, 3rd floor, County Bulldlnjr.
Cook County Civil Service Commis
Harry A I.Ipsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalon, Secretary.
Ralph H Peck.
William F. Fnohrln". Office Secretary.
R 547, 5th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of Schools
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 606, 5th floor, County Building.
M. F. Sullivan, First Assistant.
Criminal Court Building.
Chas. Case, Jr., In charge of Cook
Ccunty Law Department.
u, 07, 5th floor, County Bufldlwc.
Illinois Svpreme Court
Judgo Orrln N. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William H. McSuroly,
William E Dover,
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Charles A McDonald,
John P MeGoorty,
Albert H. Barnes.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building,
John M. O'Connor,
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Clarenco N. Goodwin.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Thomas F. S'cully.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Morrltt W. Plncknoy.
Judges of Superior Court
Albert C. Barnes,
Wm, Fen'more Cooper,
William E. Dovor,
Joseph H. Pitch,
Charles M. Fooll,
Jacob II. Hopkins.
Martin M. Grldley,
Marcus A. Kavanagh.
Charles A. McDonald,
M. L. McKlnlcy,
William II. McSuroly,
John M. O'Connor.
Hugo I 'am,
Denis E. Sulllvnn,
John J, Sullivan,
Joseph E. David.
10th floor, County Building.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robort E. Crowe,
Gcorgo F. Barrett,
David M. Brothers.
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchott,
John P. McGoorty,
Mcrrltt W. Pincknoy.
Frcdorlck A. Smith.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll,
Chnrlos M. Walker,
Thomas O. Wlndes.
Josoph II. Barnott,
Chas. W. Selnworth,
Chns. 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
George A. Qulnlan.
It. 325, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of Sanitary District
Chas. H. Sergei.
Trustee of Sanitary District
William J. Hcaly.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wnllace O. Clark,
Harry R. Llttlor.
Chas. II. Sergol,
Goorgo W. Paullln,
W. O. Nanco.
Jamee H. Lawley,
M. A. Muellor;
John McGlllen, Clerk.
900 S. Michigan Ave, (Karpen
Building). Telephone Wabash
Cook County Building
Occuploa 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., between Michigan and
William T. Davlos, Jailer.
R. 426, 4th floor, County Building.
Eric E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Marx Boor Tunnol and Restaurant,
at the cornor of Dearborn and Madi
son etroots, Is well worth your patron
ago. It la ono of tho flue old stylo
rostnuranta whoro ovorythlng Is goo'l
and plenty of It. Tho cooking could
not bo hotter. Just sample It. The
management, undor tho guiding hand
of Fred H. Marx, has won encomiums
for this line eating house In tho heart
of the city.
Vlvlnno Brothers make the best
macaroni In the market. Their big
factory nt 2148 to 2168 Canalport ave
nue Is ono of tho largest In Hio coun
try and Is noted for Its cleanli
noss, thoroughness and attractiveness
throughout, and for tho great product
It turns out.
Judge Churtos A. McDonald Is mak
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. Ho is a conscientious
and falr-mlndod Judge.
Sidney Adler, the well known law
yer, It In tho front .unk of boomers
ut nls native city Chicago.
Fred W. Upham would make a
splendid Unltod States Senator if ho
would consont to make tho race for
Coralglla Brothers' fine restaurant,
at tho Southwest corner of Orleans &
Illinois streets, Is a great favorlto with
hundrods of tho big business men and
manufacturers In tho vicinity. Cor
slglla Brothers have long hold a groat
nuroo for thnlr unrivaled Italian cook
ing. Their Spaghetti and Ravioli havo
won woll deserved reputations on ac
count of tholr excellence.
Judgo John Stolk of the Municipal
Court Is ono of tho most popular Jur
ists on tho bench. Ho is foarlopq,
ablo nnd honost.
Dixon C. Williams, tho woll known
manufacturer, dosarvos well at tho
hands of tho Democratic party. Mo 'i
a rorn leader.
Owners Should Give More Atten
tion to Universal Joints, De
clares an Expert.
SHAFTS MOVING CONTINUALLY
On Account of Location Joint Is Neg
lected More Than Any Other Part
of Car Engine Is Blamed for
Pity tho sorrows of tho poor uni
versal Joint. Compelled to MmirKlu on
alone, out of sight and out of iiilnil striv
ing to iivurcotuu friction when nogloct
ed, shocked almost to tho breaking
point by contact of tho rear whoels,
with water bars and mud holm, wrench-i-d
unmercifully by sudden tiso of tho
clutch still It stands up under tho
strain. Study lis needs ami attend to
them, and you will bo repaid u hun
dredfold, writes an expert lu an ex
change. Tho purpose of a universal Joint Is
to deliver powor from ono shaft to
another when out of lino or at a
vnryhiK angle. Tho forward mil Is
fastened to tho splint' shaft In tho gear
box anil tho roar end to tho propeller
shaft going to the dllTermtlal and
rear axle. Sumo manufacturers plan
another Universal Joint near the differ
enllal. The two shafts aro rarely In
line, so soiai' sort of a flexible coupling
Is necosMiry, ami tho prc-suul high
guide Joint lias hum devised.
Shafts Kept Moving.
Tin) gear box rises anil fulls with
tho spring action, hut tliu rear axle
follows tho contour of tho road. Thus
the two shafts aro continually moving
out of lino anil tin need of a llexlblo
Joint Is quite apparent. The auglo Is
never very great, liccnui any depar
ture from u straight lino loses power.
When tliu car Is properly loaded with
passengers the Hue will be found to
bo very neatly, If not iptlle, straight.
On account of its location the Joint
Is often neglected probably more than
any other part of tho car. It Is a
illrly Job to grease or even to Inspect
It, and so It Is neglected until tliu
engine Is unable to pull tho usual hills
on high gear. Frequently tliu engine
Is Illumed for this, whereas tho fault
Is entirely duo to friction lu the uni
versal Joint, gears, and differential.
Long before this trouble arises the
joint should ho lubricated.
Tho old types were covered with u
leather boot dllllcult to remove. Hut
the present typo Is completely Incased
In metal with a convenient plug for
greasing. Of course a grease gun
must bo used ami the lubricant forced
In at different angles. Usu u light
gear-ciiho compound, ono that will
reach every part readily.
Avoid Cup Grease.
Do not uso a cup grease, as It will
not work Into the Joints, but will
squeeze out anil stay out. This also
applies to tho lubricant used lu geart
and differential. It must be of a con
sistency to run In between tho genre
as fust as It Is forced out.
Now glvo a good lool: at tho holt
COLLECTING AND DELIVERING FARM FREIGHT
(Prcpnroil by tint United Hlalcs Depart
ment of Agriculture)
Fnrm-to-farin collection of freight
on motortruck crates Is practiced on
Miort rural routes where comparative
ly few stops are ordinarily miiile. Such
collection Is costly both In time and
gasoline and benco necessitates high
er rates. Tho cross roads collection
system Is popular also, the shippers
centralizing their moiluce at certain
points where It can be loaded on the
1 1 neks. Tho central assembling
method where the shippers concen
trate their freight at ono point or
where a lighter, auxiliary truck col
lects and delivers It Is worthy of trial,
as It possesses ninny elllclent features.
The delivery of the goods at their des
tinations may bo handled very satis
factorily lu a similar manner.
Must Keep Accounts.
The Miinll-M'alo truck lino usually
collects the charges when tho freight
is accepted, while the more elaborate
systems which haul regularly for dlf
fciPiit patrons submit weekly or
monthly bills. It s essential that
each truck operator, an matter how
Loading Cradcs c(
isJrC"I? As B Hk ImhDXmuH tm. ggMJttttfcaI x" t JsssTB
holding the Mangos together and you
limy Inn n something to your advan
tage. Sometimes u bolt will loosen,
throwing extra strain on tho others.
The Joint loosens up anil tho holts
bleak. Put a wrench on them occa
sionally or, better still, hnvo' them so
cared by heavy ball wire. This will
prevent them from turning.
TO STRAIGHTEN GARAGE DOOR
Suggestion Given Which Is Better
Than Planing Off Bottom to
Here Is n suggestion for straighten
ing a garage door that has begun to
ug which Is better tlinn tho ordinary
method of planing off tho bottom.
Drive two heavy nails In opposite cor
ners of tho door and inn some lengths
of heavy wlro between them. Slip a
couple of blocks of wood tinder the
wire and then take another spike and
usu It as a tiirnhtiflilo lu the center
of tho wire. This will draw tho bot
tom of tin door up, w that It will lit
Its frnmo properly. Finally drive the
ttirnbuckle splku In llio center of the
door and tho euro for sagging will be
ASPHYXIATION IN A GARAGE
Danger May Be Avoided by Arranging
Exhaust of Automobile Through
A simple way to llv a garago so
that the motor may be run for any
length of time without ilaimer of
C03 e Tin
A Pipe Extension for the Exhaust of
an Automobile to Run the Gases
asphyxiation to anyone Inside may bo
accomplished as follows:
Cut a hole about -'j Inches In di
ameter In tho door. Over this lit a
swinging door, to be closed when not
lu use. Take a IMiicli pipe, and place
ono end over the exhaust plpo of the
automobile nnd tho other end through
the small hole In the door. SL L. Far
well, In Popular- Science Monthly.
TO FIX BROKEN INSULATION
Injury May Be Quickly and Easily Re
paired by Using a Small Quan
tity of Tar.
When on the road It Is found that
wiring Insulation Is broken with all Its
ntti'iidaut troubles, the Injured Insula
tion may bo quickly nnd easily repaired
by using a small quantity of the tar
which Is to bo found on top of the
battery. Melt the tar, and while It le
hot spread It over, tho break In the
Insulation and cover tho whole Job
with a piece of cloth. Of course, II
electrician's tape Is at bund this may
be used to repair tho break; Indeed,
thli Is precisely the sort of service for
which tho (apo Is Intended.
simple his system, should keep a rec
ord of his expenses. The bureau of
markets lu an Investigation of over 110
rural motor routes, ascertained that
many operators who kept no accounts
thought they were niaklii;,' a profit,
when, as a matter of fact, they were
gradually exhausting their original in
vestment for current evpeuses.
Must Praetlco Economy.
Rural hauling by motor Is limited
and restricted by the operation costs
us compared with those of railroads,
electric Hues mid boat routes. The
truckman must praetlco every posslhle
economy In order to minimize bis ex
penses which will ho rcllecled In his
charges. Truck routes aie only adapt
ed to sections lu which the roads are
good, as poor roads are an liiMinnuiitit
ablo obstacle to motor lroiglulug. Fur
thermoie, truck operators must lie
financially responsible for Hi- goods
they carry. Consequently they should
bo protected by adequate Insurance.
It Is only Hy such practices tin i a per
manent mid certain business dii bo
Celery on Motortruck,
T "Vy ceee
t - lAGt - f...
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN G. OGLESBY.
EDWARD J. BRUNDAGE.
Secretary of State,
LOUI8 L. EMMERSON.
Superintendent of Public Instructs
FRANCI8 G. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLES W. VAIL.
WILLIAM HALE THOMP80N,
CLAYTON F. SMITH,
JAMES T. tGOE.
EUGENE R. PIKE.
8AMUEL A. ETTEL80N.
Commissioner of Public Worka,
FRANK I. BENNETT.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERT80N, M. D.
General Superintendent of Police,
JOHN J. GARRITY.
HARRY R. GIBBON8.
Recorder of Deeds,
JOSEPH P. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETER8.
THOMAS F. SCULLY.
nOBEItT M. SWBITZEIL
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. LITZINGER.
Board of Assessors.'
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
GEORGE K. SCHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. 8HERIDAN.
THE SANITARY DISTRICT
Facta aoout the Sanitary Diatriot
Tne main and water power chan
nel ! 40 asllM loaf.
Leasts of river, lake to Robey
street, 6 Biles.
Loncth river diversion channel, II
Width asaln channel, Robey street
Bottom, 110 feet; top, 191.
Width main channel, Summit to
Bottom, 202 reef, top, 290.
Width main channel, Willow Springs
to Lockport (rock section): Bottom,
160 feet; top, 182.
Width river dlvorston channel: Bot
tom, 200 foot.
Minimum depth of water In main
channel, 22 feet.
Current In earth aoctlona, 1 1-4 ml lea
Current In rock sections, 1,9 miles
Present capacity of canal, 100,000
cubic feet per minute.
Total amount of excavation, 42,129,
635 cubic yards.
The north shore channel, extending
from Lawrence avenue to Lake Michi
gan, tn the village of Wllmette, is
about ft miles long with a water depth
of lfl.C feet.
Construction of the flu canal tn
drain tho Calumet ronton was begun i
In the summer of VAX,
Sag channel will he 22 miles lona-
whnn work Is finished.
Richard M. Hennessey, the well
known building contractor, has an
honored record for ability and effi
ciency. K. U. Schmidt & Son hnrn nnnnprf
tholr now subdlvUw in North Edge- j
wtr. It Is located k. the southeast
corner of Fnlrflold and Devon av
enues ono of the most beautiful and
accessible of locations.
Professor M. J. Dwyor. whoso union.
did gymnasium is on tho nineteenth
floor of tho Continental and Commer
cial Bank building, has a groat ell
entago among tho solid men of Chi
cago, nuslnoss and professional men
of standing and fame are among his
host pleased patrons, ,
F. William Morr, with the big and
well-known South Water street house
of C. H. Weaver & Co., Is ono of the
most popular men In tho vegetable
and fruit trade.
Robert R. Jampolts would make a
Secretary of State Louis U Emmer
son is making a fine record and many
friends by the ablo nnd efficient man
ner In which ho conducts his great
Gus A. Berkes for many years pro
prietor of tho North Sldo Turner Hall
Is now distributor for Pom-Roy, a pure
apple wine of the Champagno typo. I
lAa usual ho la making & big success, f.
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers nnd Builders of
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
501-511 North La Sallo Street
I'iioni: sirnitioit shji
WM. H MALONE, Pr.sld.nt T.Lphon. fUnrfolpli SIT
ROAD, FLUX AND LUBRICATING OILS
1 1 South La Salle Street CHICAGO
Car Shipments Only
The William H. Reid Company
PHONOS FRANKLIN 360-1395
Suite 13S8 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