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V M e CHICAGO fcAGLE,
COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUNES OF THE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
Board of County Commlsalonere
l'etcr HflnberB. President.
Commissioners City District:
Charles X. Ooodrow.
Robert W. McKlnley.
Krauk J. Wilson.
Joseph M. Kltzgerald.
Dudley D. Plerson.
George A. Miller.
William H. McLean.
Committee Clerk l'etcr J. Ellert,
Room 537, Court House.
Address nil commissioners Room
637, County Building.
Henry A. Zonder, Superintendent
of Public Service.
Charles W. Peters.
Harry It. Gibbons.
Jacob IJndhclmer, Assistant Trees
urer. Recorder of Deeds
Joseph P. Hans.
Registrar of Title (Torrent Sys
tem) Joseph P. Haas.
F. R. Stelnert, Chlof Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County Bultdln
Robert M. Sweltier.
John H. Mack. Chlof Deputy.
T. J. Crowe, Chief ClerK.
John P. Keevers, Chief Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cashier.
Louis C. Lccner, Chief Marriage
james G. Wolcott, Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Depart
Daniel Hcrllhy, Chlof Election De
partment. R. 233, 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chlof of Tax Ex
Frank L. Pasdeloup, Hoad Clerk.
R. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller and Clerk Board
Robert M. Sweltier.
William J. Graham, Deputy Comp
troller. M. J. O'Connor, Chief Clerk.
R. Ell, 5th floor. County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Robert M. Sweltier.
GoorRO Ii. McConnoll, Chief Clerk.
J. G. H. Meyer, Chief Insanity Di
vision. - .....
R. COO, 6th floor, County Building.
Wm. H. Ehomann, 213 8olth Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood Bta.,
Michael Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Henrr I- Bailey. Superintendent.
Mail P- O. Oak Forest, I1L
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Sears. Director.
R. 722. 7th floor, County Building.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jones, First Assistant.
R. 600, Eth floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
August W. Miller.
Louis Hutt, Chlof Doputy.
Otto Besseror, Chief Clerk.
R. 412, 4th floor, County Building,
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Miller.
vMwnrd n. Arkemaw. Chief Clerk.
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Clerk of the Superior Court
Leonard A. Brundage, Chlof Deputy.
James French, Chief Clerk.
R. 437, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parkor.
Robert R. Levy. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Bulldlns, cor.
Michigan St, and Dearborn Ave.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Devlne.
R. 823, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James 8. Mclnorny.
John E. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Member of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R. Litzlnger,
Stephen D. Griffln, Chief Clerk.
William P. Feeney, Assistant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Member of Board of Asaeesore
Michael K. Sheridan,
Georgo K. Schmidt,
W. H. Webr,
R. 312, 3rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Civil Service Commis
sion Harry A. Llpsky, Chairman.
James M. Wnalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foehrlw . Offlce Seore-
R. 647, 5th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of School
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 606, Eth floor, County Building.
M F. Sullivan, First Assistant.
Criminal Court Building.
Chas. Case, Jr., In charge of Cook
Ccunty Law Department.
k. t07, Eth floor, Ceuntr Bofldtn.
Illinois Supreme Court
Judge Orrin N. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William H. McSurely,
Wllbam E. Dever,
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Charles A McDonald,
John P McOoorty,
Albert H. Barnes.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building
John M. O'Connor,
ThomaB Taylor. Jr.,
Clarenco N. Goodwin.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building,
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Thomas F. Pcully.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Merrltt W. Plnckney.
Judges of Superior Court
Albert C. Barnes,
Joseph Sabath, 1
Wm. Fen'moro Cooper,
William E. Dover,
Joseph H. Fitch,
Charles M. Foell,
Jacob II. Hopkins
Martin M. Gridley,
Marcus A. Kavanagh.
Charles A. McDonald.
M. I McKlnloy,
William II. McSurely,
John M. O'Connor.
' Denis E. Sullivan.
John J. Sullivan.
Joseph E. David.
10th floor, County Building.
Judge of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert E. Crowe,
Georgo F. Barrott,
David M. Brothor.
Prank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchott,
John P. McGoorty,
Merrltt W. Pincknoy,
Frodorlck A. Smith.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson.
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll,
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas G. Windes.
Josoph H. Barnett,
Chas. W. Sclnworth,
Chas. 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
Georgo A. Qulnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of Sanitary District
Chas. H. Sorgel.
Trustee of Sanitary District
William J. Hoaly.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace G. Clark,
Harry R. Littler.
Chan. II. Sergei,
George W. Paullln,
W. O. Nnnco.
Jamee H. Lawley,
M. A. Mueller,
John McGlllon, Clork.
900 S. Michigan Ave. (Karpen
Building). Telophone Wabaak
Cook County Building
Occupies block, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and La Salle Sts.
John Czeknln, Custodian,
Criminal Court Building-
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob Pomnrantz, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave, between Michigan and
William T. Davlos, Jailer.
R. 426, 4th floor, County Building.
Eric E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Marx Beer Tunnel and Restaurant,
at the corner of Doarborn and Madi
son streets, is well worth your patron
age. It is ono of tho fine old atyle
restaurants where everything is good
and plenty of It. Tho cooking could
not bo hotter. Just sample it. The
management, undor tho guiding band
of Fred H. Marx, has won encomiums
for this tine eating house in the heart
of the eity.
Vivlano Brothers make the best
macaroni in the market. Their big
factory at 2148 to 2168 Canalport ave
nue is ono of tho 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. MoDonald Is mak-
ins a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench, He Is a conscientious
and fair-minded Judge.
8tdny Adler, Ois well known law.
yer. I In the front ank of boomer
or als native city Chicago
Fred W Upharo would make a
splendid United States Senator if he
would consent to make the race tor
Corslglla Brothers' fine restaurant,
at tho Southwest corner of Orleans &
Illinois streets, is a great favorite with
hundreds of tho big business men and
manufacturers In the vicinity. Cor
slglla Brothers have long held a great
narao for their unrivaled Italian cook
ing. Their Spaghetti and Ravioli have
won well deserved reputations on ac
count of their excellence.
Judge John Stelk of tho Municipal
Court 1b ono of tho most popular Jur
ists on tho bench. He is foarlops,
ablo and honest.
Dixon C. Williams, tho well known
manufacturer, deserves well nt the
hands of tho Domocratlo party. Mo 's
a porn loador
WANT AN AUTO
Machines Have Rapidly Devel
oped From "Freak" Stage to
LARGE FACTOR IN PROGRESS
Production Has Increased by Leaps
and Bounds Until Today There
Are More Than 5,000,000 Motor
Cars In the United States.
When tliu llr.it lior.solcss carriage
appeared vu looked It over curiously,,
nudged eucli other knowingly, made
Jocular rauurkM iiml wont ubout our
business woikIui'Iuk what thosu crazy
Inventors would do next. Thus begun
the evolution of what Is today our
third greatest Industry. From the
frcuk stage, tlu automobile?, developed
Into n rich man's plaything.
Finally, nftvr many vicissitudes, we
wore forced to recognize It ns u pos
sible commercial proposition.
Prom n possibility to n probability
mid soon to n certainty tho nuto
mobile quickly arrived at Its proper
position In tlu M'hcino of things. And
that position Is mi exulted one.
All Families Want Cars.
The iiutoiiiobtle today Is so effec
tive u factor In the progress niul hap
piness of htitimnlly that It Is every
family's uinbllloii to possess one.
Logically, Its production has in
creased by leaps iiud bounds, until to
day there are more than fi.OUO.UOO mi
tomoblles In the United States alone.
They have heroine n national neces
sity, employed In every avenue of Jn-
tlustry to kiivo time ami widen zones
They hnve brought fresh nlr and
the wonders of the open country' to
multitudes, lessening distances mid
promoting closer fellowship.
That, In brief, is the past and pres
ent of the automobile.
What, then, of the future?
We hear much less than formerly
of the approach of n no-called satura
tion period a time when so many
cars will have been liullt that sharp
curtailment of output must come.
Industry In Infancy.
The more we reflect, Investigate and
analyze, the more our common senso
tells us that the building or cars Is
still an Infant Industry.
In tho lirst Instance, wo tnku Into
account that which we all know to be
true; namely, that he who once owns
a ear will contrive to own one as long
ns he has the price.
That means, In round figures, that
more than a million automobiles must
be liullt this year In replace those that
will wear out. This Is on the con
servative basts that the average car
has a useful life of live years.
The future of the automobile Is
something for succeeding generations
to worry about maybe but he Is a
rank pessimist who will say today
that It Is anything but rosy.
GRINDING NOISES IN GEARS
Trouble Can Be Reduced by Uslna
Heavier Grease, but Good Judg
ment Must Be Used.
Grinding noises In gearset or dif
ferential ran be reduced by using u
eavler grease, but Judgment must bo
used, as It Is easy to get a grease so
tieavy that when It Is chilled It will
(qtieeze out of the gears and stay out,
.'Mi!ng them to run dry, and thus ag
gravating the trouble.
Motor Truck Facilitates
When th'- ni-i csiity for moving war
fKM'iit lids simply overwhelmed tho
nillroinlN and parol zed shipping con
ditions, the world uas brought to a
realization of what motor trucks could
iiceoiiiplMi In einergeneles. Thousands
of business men learned the answers
to their Individual transportation prob
lems and will permanently profit by
them. It Is apparent, on tho other
hand, that ninny others have even yet
failed to come to a complete realiza
tion of all that the motor truck means
to present ami future transportation.
No Industry, no business house re
quiring either pick-up or delivery can
obtain full success today without tho
usu of one or more trucks. The pub
lie demands quick horvlco motor
truck delivery Is the solution.
Daily Object Lessons.
livery day the object lesson Is driv
en home. One merchant Increases his
business because of the dependability
of his deliveries. Ills competitor, with
otherwise equally gooil facilities, bare
DIFFICULTY IN WASHING CAR
Operation Can Be Performed by Man
Working Alone If Barrel Is
Placed on Platform.
The great dlfllculty In washing nu
tomoblles, where no water under pres
sure Is nvnllable, Is to operate the
sprayer pump, ind lit the same time
use a sponge effectively, says Popular
Mechanics Magazine. A large water
and nlr-tlght barrel with both heads In
tact will bo required. A faucet or
valve, to which a hose can be attach
ed, Is Inserted In one of these heads.
The barrel Is then placed, with the.
faucet down, upon home sort of pint
form. A hose Is attached to this fat
cct and to the nozzle of the force
pump. After the valve Is opened, wa
ter should he pumped Into the barrel,
until It Is about three-fourths full. Tie
Water Prom a Well or Cistern Is Used
With Alt the Convenience of a City
valve Is then closed, and the hose Is
removed from the nozzle of the force
pump. To use the barrel us a force
spray, It Is only necessary to put a
nozzle on the hoc and open the valve
ut the bottom of the barrel. The air,
which Is compressed by pumping the
water Into tho barrel, forces the wa
ter out when the valve Is opened,
thus making an effective spray. All
these operations cnti be performed by
a man working alone.
TAR REMOVED FROM MACHINE
Almost Impossible to Run Over New
Roads or Pavements Without
Getting Some on Car.
It Is hnrdly possible to ilrlvu n ma
chine over newly tarred roads or pave
ments without getting at least some of
the tar on the body. If treated In time
the spots nre not dllllcult to remove.
The machine should be wnshcil to elim
inate all the grit, and carefully dried
with chamois, so that the tar will not
smear. A little vaseline applied over
each spot anil wo'rked In with the
fingers will help to remove tho stains.
A thorough wash with body soap and
a finish polish In the usual manner
completes tliu operntlon.
When going down u long hill change
from ono brake to the other so ns to
allow the lining to cool. If this Is not
done brake linings wear away rapid
ly and sometimes burn. Thus, by fre
quent changes you prolong the life of
tho lining several hundred per cent.
ONE-WAY BUSINESS HARMFUL
Too Many Motortruck Routes Inauau-
rated Where Driver Returned
With Empty Truck.
(Prepared hy tho Unltod Stntcs Depart
ment of ABrlculturo.)
Too many motortruck routes have
been started whero u good one-way
business was secured and the opera
tor felt Justified In returning with
empty trucks. It Is unsafe to gen
eralize, but It may bo dlliiltoly stated
at this point that practically no route
has ever been successful which litis
depended on a one-way load.
ly keeps his business nllvo bocauso of
Inferior delivery methods.
Tho farmer, too, has learned that
the quick handling of his product Is
a vital consideration. For Instance,
take the case of tho dairy farmer who
now makes two deliveries a day with
his motor truck In less time than he
used to be able to make three deliv
eries a week. Ills milk Is sweeter, the
price Is higher. And so It goes all
along the line, the motor truck has
proved not only its speed, but Its econ
omy. Increased Use of Trucks.
There can bo no doubt In tho mind
of unyono who makes a serious study
of transportation conditions us they ex
ist the country over, but that tho next
few years will see an unitizing Increase
In the uso of trucks. Ilecausu speed,
economy and adaptability to varied
work will be vital considerations It
seems certain that the greatest de
mand will ho for moderately light-duty
, ,, , 'm Jf-.
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN Q. OGLESBY.
EDWARD J. BRUNDAGE.
Secretary of 8tate,
LOUI3 L. EMMERSON.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
FRANCIS G. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLE8 W. VAIL.
CLAYTON F. 8MITH,
JAME3 T. IQOE.
EUGENE R. PIKE.
SAMUEL A. ETTEL80N.
Commissioner of Public Work,
FRANK I. BENNETT.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERT80N, M. D.
General Superintendent of Police,
JOHN J. GARRITY.
HARRY R. GIBBONS.
Recorder of Dde,
JOSEPH F. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETERS.
THOMAS F. SCULLY.
ROBERT M. 3WRITZER.
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. NA8H.
EDWARD R. LITZINGER.
Board of Assessors.
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
GEORGE K. SCHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. SHERIDAN.
THE SANITARY DISTRICT
Facta afiout the Baatterr Diatitot
and dralaage oaaal:
The main and water power efcaa
el la 40 asUee leg.
Leagth ot river, lake te Rebey
street, ( Miles.
Length river diversion channel, II
Widtk Main okaanel, Robty etreet
Bottoen, 110 feet; top, 111.
Width main channel, Summit to
Bottom, 283 reet; top, 10.
Width main channel, Willow Springs
to Lockport (rock seotloa): Bottom,
HO feet; top, 111.
Width river diversion channel: Bot
tom, 200 feet.
Minimum depth of water In mala
channel, 22 feet.
Current In earth sections, 1 1-4 mllee
Current in rock sections, l.t milee
Present capacity of canal, 100,000
cubic feet per minute.
Total amount of excavation, ii.Mr
II enhlc yards.
The north shore channel, extending
from Lawrence avenue to Lake Michi
gan, In the village of Wllmetto, to
about I milee long with a water deptk
of 18.6 feet.
Construction of the Sag canal to
drain the Calumet region waa began
In the summer of 1111.
Sag channel will be 12 mllee long
wbea work is finished.
Richard M. Hennessey, the well
known building contractor, ha an
honored record for ability and eft
cleucy. K, U. Schmidt & Son have opened
their now subdivision to North Edge
wwter. It is located ut tho southoast
comer of Fairfield and Devon av
enuesone of the moBt beautiful and
accessible of locations.
Professor M. J. Dwyer, whose splen
did gymnasium is on the nineteenth
floor ot tho Continental and Commer
cial Bank building, haB a great ell-
entago among tho solid men of Chi
cago. Business and professional men
ot -standing and famo are among his
best pleased patrons.
F, William Morr, with tho big and
wall-known South Water stroot house
of C. H. Weaver & Co., is one of the
most popular men In the vogotable
and fruit trade.
Robert It. Jatnpolls would make
Secretary ot State Louis L. Kmmer
son is making a fine record and many
friends by the ablo and efficient man
ner In which be conducts his great
Cus A. Borkos for many years pro
prietor ot the North Sldo Turner Hall
is now distributor for Pom-Roy, a pure
apple wine ot the Champagne type.
UU oeual he to making bis nnoceaa.
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders of
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
501-511 North La Salle Street
1'IIONK BUPKItlOH 8821
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
Phone Haymarkct 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 Branchea Everywhere New York
HECO ENVELOPE COMPANY
351 to 363 East Ohio Street
FRANK HOGAN, President