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THE OHIOAOO ilAGL.
COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUMES OF THE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
Board of County Cemmleelenera
1'etor Kclnberg, President
Commissioners City District:
Charles N. Goodrow.
ltobert W. McKlnley.
Frank J. Wilson.
Joseph M. Fitzgerald.
Dudley D. Plerson.
George A. Miller.
William H. McLean.
Committee Clerk I'otcr J. Ellcrt,
Room 537, Court House.
Address nil commissioners Room
637. County Building.
Henry A. Zender, Superintendent
of Publlo Sertlce.
Charles W. Peters.
Harry H. Gibbons.
Jacob Llndhclmor, Assistant Treas
urer. Recorder of Deeds
Joseph F. Haas.
Registrar of Tltlet (Torrene 8y
tem) Joseph F. Haas.
F. R. Stolnort. Chief Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County Bulldtn
Robert M. Sweltier.
John H. Mack, Chief Deputy.
T. J. Crowe, Chief Clerk.
John P. Koovers, Chief Bookkeeper.
T a Unvar Thief Ca.iib.ler.
Louis C. Lcgnor, Chief Marriage
james O. Wolcott, Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Depart
ment. Daniel Hcrllhy, Chief Eloctlon De
partment. R. 233, 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chlof of Tax Ex
Frank I Pasdoloup, Head Clerk.
R. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller and Clerk Board
Robert M. Swoltuor.
William J. Graham, Doputy Comp
troller. M. J. O'Connor, Chief Clerk.
R. 611, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Robert M. Swcltior.
Gcorgo L. McConnoll, Chlof Clerk.
J. G. H. Moyor, Chlof Insanity D'
vision. R. COO, 6th floor, County Building.
Wm. H. Ehomann, 213 8outh Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood SU.,
Michael Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Honry I Bailey, Superintendent.
Mall P. O. Oak Forest, 111.
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Scars, Director.
R. 722, 7th floor, County Building.
Feter M. Hoffman
David R. Jones, First Assistant.
R. 500. 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Aucust W. Mlllor.
Louis Hutt, Chlof Deputy.
Otto Besserer, Chief Clerk.
R. m, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Miller.
Edward R. Arkomaw, Chief Clerk.
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build,
Clerk of the Superior Court
Leonard A. Brundnge, Chief Deputy.
James Fronch. Chief Clerk.
R. 437, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Levy. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Building, cor.
Michigan St. and Dearborn Ave.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Devlno.
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 Rovlew
Patricio A. Nash.
Edward R. Lltzlngor.
Stephen D. Griffin, Chlof Clerk.
William P. Feoney, Assistant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Member of Board of Aeeeeeore
Michael K. Sheridan,
George K. Schmidt,
W. H. Webr,
R. 312, 3rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Civil Srvlco Commis
sion Harry A. Llpsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foohrlw . Office Secre
tary. R. 647, 5th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of Sehoolo
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 606, 6th floor, County Building
M. F. Sullivan. First Assistant.
Criminal Court Bulldlnf.
Chas. Case, Jr., in charge of Cook
Ccnnty La-sr Department.
IL 607, 6th floor. County Butldtns.
rillnole Supreme Court
Judge Orrin M. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William H. McSurely.
Wilham E. Dover,
R. H0O. Michigan Blvd. Building.
Charles A McDonald,
John P McGoorty,
Albert H. Barnee.
R. 1400, Michigan BWd. Building,
John M. O'Connor,
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Claronce N. Goodwin.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Thomas F. Pcully.
Judge of Juvenile CourS
Merrltt W. Pinckney.
Judges of Superior CourV
Albert C. Barnes,
Wm. Fen'more Cooper,
William R Dever,
Joseph H. Fitch,
Charlos M, Foell,
Honry Guerln. -"',
Jacob H. Hopkins.
Martin M. Gridley,
Marcus A. Kavanagh.
Chnrlos A. McDonald.
M. L. McKlnley,
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,
Goorgo F. Barrott,
David M. Brothors.
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Mntchott,
John P. McGoorty,
Merrltt W. Plncknoy.
Frederick A Smith.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
CharloR M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll, k
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas G. Wlndes.
Joioph H. Barnott,
Chns. W. Solnworth,
Chas. L. Cnswcll, Chief Clerk.
R. 824, 8th floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holdon, Librarian.
County Supt. of Highways
Gcorgo A. Qulnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of Sanitary District
Chas. II. Sorgel.
Trustee of Sanitary Dletrict
William J. Healy.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace G. Clark,
Harry R. Littler.
Chas. H. Sergol.
Goorgo W. Paullln,
W. O. Nanco.
Jamos II. Lawley,
M. A. Muellar,
John McGtllen, Clerk.
900 S. Michigan Ave. (Karpen
Building). Tolophone Wabask
Cook County Building
Occupies block, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and Ta Sallo Sts.
John Czekala, Custodian
Criminal Court Dulldlng-
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob Pomernntz, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave., botwoon Michigan and
William T. Davlos, Jailer.
R. 420, 4th floor, County Building.
Erto E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Marx Beer Tunnel and Restaurant,
nt the cornor of Dearborn and Madi
son streets, Is well worth your patron
age. It Is ono of tho flno old style
restaurants whoro everything is good
and plenty of It. Tho cooking could
not bo better. Just sample it. The
management, undor tho guiding band
of Fred II. Marx, has won oncomiums
for this line eating houso In the heart
of tho city.
Vlvlano Brothers make tho best
macaroni in the market. Tholr big
factory at 2148 to 21C8 Canalport avo
nuo Is ono of tho largest In tho coun
try and Is noted for its cloanll
noss, thoroughness and attractiveness
throughout, and for the great product
it turns out.
juuco unarms v. aiuuuumu i iua
Ing a splendid rocord on the Superior
Court bench, He is a conscientious
and fair-minded Judge.
Sidney Adler, rtio well known law
vr, U In the front .-ank of boomers
it ni native city Chicago
Fred W. Upham would make a
splendid United States Senator it he
would consent to make tho raco for
Corslglla Brothor3' fino restaurant,
at the Southwest cornor of Orleans &
Illinois stroots, Is a groat favorlto with
hundreds of tho big business men and
manufacturers In the vicinity. Cor
slglla Brothers havo long held a groat
name for tholr unrivaled Italian cook
ing. Their Spaghetti nnd Ravioli have
won well deserved reputations on ac
count of tholr excellence.
Judge John Stolk of the Municipal
Court Is ono of tho most popular Jur
ists on tho bench. Ho Is fearloss,
ablo and honest.
Dixon C Williams, tho woll known
manufacturer, deserves woll nt tho
hands of tho Democratic party no s
a tnrn leader
UNCLE SAM TRAINED 75,000 DRIVERS
FOR DIFFICULT TASKS DURING THE WAR
tell' I 0 4 viBffi&aMUmTi
United States Motor Transports Used In Carrying Supplies to Front In
When Undo Shiii'h armies finished1
tho war the motor transport corps
comprised u force of roughly 100,000
trained driven of motortruck!, cure
Of 'tliN great force, only about half
were trained drivers when they en
listed for the service, so it was neces
wiry In order to havo this force of
men to train 715,000 men to drive auto
' Tho ammunition trains, supply
trains, sanitary trains and casual mo
torized units which llrst went over
seus were composed of ttalued driv
ers, as u rule. Thoo who came after
were (ho men who did not know cars,
engines, or any of (he problems of
driving, particularly such problems as
driving over roads under shell lire or
with the great congestion or the roiuN
to the lighting zone In France. The
men who came In the second great
rush of men fur the army had there
fore to he trained from the very be
ginning to know the machine, and
then to know the piohleias or driving
In formation on military roads.
Big Problems Presented.
The two big phases were the teach
ing of the mechanism of the truck
engine I say truck because this was
by far the more vital part of tho
tialnlng of driving In military forma
tloiw of huge fleets of trucks.
Now that tho war Is over tho prob
lem of teaching the mechanism of thu
machine Is by far tho mote Important
to the commercial truck operator. As
to the military formation required In
the itrniy, this can he deposed of
On the Mexican border, and with
the Pershing expedition Into Mexico,
the problem of iiiiuw operations with
trucks was of minor linpHnneo. The
drivers went fovwi.rd with some sem
blance of military formation, with
certain dlrituuuex between trucks, and
EMERGENCY WHEEL FOR AUTO
Device, Mounted on Axle, Can
Readily Attached to Disabled
Cars by Clamps.
For tho garageman who encounters
road Jobs that necessitate lowing In a
car with u broken wheel or axle, an
emergency wheel, such us Is used by
one suburban repair shop, Is not only
adaptable to most any kind of cur,
electric, gasoline, or steam, but Is
An Emergency Wheel, Mounted on a
Special Axle, Can Be Readily At
tached to the Disabled Car.
quickly mnilo up of discarded mate
rials with hut llttlo work, says Popu
The wheel Is of tho regular nutomo
hllo typo with a III by -l-Inch pneu
matic tire, this size being suitable for
use on both large uud small cars. Tho
axlo Is either a broken front axlo or
a short section of a strong bteel beam.
Tho emergency axlo Is bent or
dropped, the orfxet being necessary to
clear the axle-housing llange or brako
drum. The device Is attiuhed by
nn'aiis of two F-shaped clamps and
nuts. The sketch shows tho general
appearance and manner of attaching
the emergency wheel to tho rear axle
of a car. but It may also be used In
front, ns tho clamps aro easily shifted.
TO SILENCE RATTLING RODS
Noise Made Is Source of Much Annoy
ance to Occupants of Car Way
to Remedy Trouble.
Where long rods of small diameter
a ro used for brako connections, and
so forth, particularly on tho smaller
cars, tho nittlo und chattering they
make Is a source of constant annoy
ance. Thero Is nn easy way, however,
to put a stop to tbeso noises. A coll
spring ono-lmlf Inch to an Inch In
diameter should bo firmly attached at
ono end to tho middle of each rod and
the other end extended under tension
to the fraini' sil. member or some oth
r ronwnli'iit point for anchorage. Tin
tension on tbeso springs wIP hold tho
rods rigid and prownt vibration and
with some attempt nt military cohe
sion. The truck work, however, was
more or less of a problem of every
man to drive his own machine.
New System Developed.
When tho American army reached
France, with the greatly restricted
area of operation, the shorter dis
tances for ordinary hauls, and tho In
tense congestion of tho toads, It wua
necessary to develop u military pre
cision lu bundling 'if trucks, before
that unheard of. Tho French trans
port was llrst to develop this pre
cision, and its vital need was shown
In the British offensive on the Alsuo
lu 1017, when the enormous number
of oer 5,1100 trucks moed an entire
British corps 'In military formation
Into the lighting Hue. Such a column
meant nearly 100 miles of length for
the train. And to havo this body of
trucks operating properly tho strict
est discipline was required.
This tiuclc discipline was llrst sys
tematized on the French lines by work
and experiments at Camp Johnson,
Fin., near Jacksonville, tho mother
school of tho motor transport corps,
and was soon developed Into book
form and standardized for thu army.
Thorough Training Given.
To tho commercial truck operator,
however, tho work done to trulu tho
'drivers In tho handling of their vehi
cles was far more Important. Every
mail who went -Into the corps was
given u thorough training lu thu opera
tion of tho motor vehicles, and whllo
the Camp Johnston school was work
lug out unci; discipline enormous re
pair and shop units weru lu full op
eration In otluu' parts of the country,
ijucli, for lustuueo at Camp Holablrd,
near I'attluiore, and at Atlanta, whllo
over In tho West thuro were such
units as nt San Antonio. These were
mechanical organizations for repair
work and for shop training.
RULES FOR RADIATORS
The radiator takes so llttl"
eare that wo are likely to give It
even le than It requires. Here
Is a simple rule which will give
1. Keep It full, especially with
n thermo-syphon cooling system.
The less tho water, tho less tho
cooling effect and tho worse for
the motor by overheating.
i.'. Keep It full when using al
cohol In winter. The smaller tho
volume of mixture, tho sooner It
bolls and evaporates.
!l. Keep It full.
TO PROPERLY CUT GASKETS
Plan Which Will Be Found Conveni
ent for Owners of Cars Frayed
Everyone who owns u car has had
dlfllculty with cutting gaskets. Try
this method the next time: Put tho
material asbestos, felt, paper, etc.
over tho hole for which It Is being cut.
Tako'ii ball-head hammer and place It
on tho material over tho hole. Then
tap this ilrt hammer gently with an
other hammer, and tho gasket can bo
cut without tho frayed edges that aro
KEEP WHEELS IN ALIGNMENT
When Car Has Suffered Bump or
Crash Against Curb Wheels
Should Be Tested at Once.
Whenever tho car has suffered a
bump of any kind, u crash against tho
euili or anything of tho sort, tho
wheels should Immediately bo tested
for alignment as u bang of this kind
Is quite enough to force them out of
coirect alignment, which will lead to
OIL WILL SILENCE SQUEAKS
If In Hurry to Stop Noise Pour Little
Kerosene Over Spring and
If In n hurry to stop n spring from
-queaklnff, pour n llttlo keroseno over
It, guiding tho oil down tho sides with
tho linger so thnt It will run between
the leaves. Wlpo off the excess. Pour
(.vlludcr oil over tho springs the snmo
way. Now shnko tho car so the oil
will be drawn In und Unci tho squeal:,
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN Q. OGLE8BY.
EDWARD J. BRUNDAQE.
Secretary of State,
LOUIS L. EMMERSON.
Superintendent or Public Instruction,
FRANCI8 Q. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLE8 W. VAIL.
WILLIAM HALE THOMPSON,
CLAYTON F. SMITH,
JAME8 T. IQOE.
EUGENE R. PIKE.
SAMUEL 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. GIBBONS.
Recorder of Deeds,
JOSEPH F. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETERS.
THOMAS F. 8CULL-Y.
ROBERT M. SWBITZER,
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. SCHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. 8HERIDAN.
THE SANITARY DISTRICT
Facta anout the Sanitary District
and drainage oaaal:
The main and water power chan
nel Is 40 wiles loas.
Ixincth of river, lake to Robey
street, 6 miles.
Lencth river diversion channel, II
Width main channel, Robey street
Bottom, 110 feet; top, 19$.
Width main channel. Summit to
Bottom, 202 feet; top, 290.
Width main channol, Willow Sprints
to Lockport (rock soctlon): Bottom,
160 feet; top, 162.
Width rlvor dlvorslon channel: Bot
tom, 200 feet.
Minimum depth of water in mala
channel, 22 feet
Current in earth sections, 1 1-4 miles
Current In rock sections, 1, miles
Preseat capacity of canal, 100,600
cubic feet per minute.
Total amount of ezcavatloa, 4l,S2i
686 oublc yards.
The north shore channel, extending
from Lawronce avenue to Lak Mlant
Kan, In the village of "miasette, to
about 8 miles loot; with a water depth
of 11.6 feet.
Construction of the Sac oaaal to
drain the Calumet region waa begun
In the summer of 1111.
Sag channel will be tl miles long
when work la Balshed.
Richard M. Hennessey, the well
known building contractor, has an
honored record for ability and effi
ciency. K. G. Schmidt & Son have opened
their now subdlvlsm in North Edge
w&tr. It Is locatad k. tho southeast
cornor of Fairfield nnd Devon av
enuos ono of tho most beautiful and
accosslblo of locations.
Professor M. J. Dwyer, wIiobo splen
did gymnasium Is on tho nineteenth
floor of tho Continental nnd Commer
cial Bank building, has a groat ell
entago among the solid raon of Chi
cago. Business and professional men
of standing and fame aro among his
best pleased patrons.
F. William Morr, with the big and
well-known South Wator street house
of C. H. Woavor & Co., Is ono of the
most popular men in tho vogotable
and fruit trado.
Robert R. 3 am polls would make a
Secretary of Stato Louis L. Emraer
son is making a flno record and many
friends by the ablo and efficient man
ner In which bo conducts his great
Gus A. Borkos for many years pro
prietor of the North Side Turner Hall
is now distributor for Pom-Roy, a pure
npplo wlno of tho Champagne type,
laa Msal he Is making a big success.
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders of
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
501511 North La Salle Street
i'iionk summon sszt
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
Phone Haymarket 724
The William H. Reid Company
PHONES 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