Newspaper Page Text
rue Chicago agle
COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUNES 0F TIE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
oard of County Commission
oter Holnberg, Fresldsnt.
Commissioners City District:
Charles N. Goodrow.
Ilobcrt W. McKlnloy.
Krank J Wilson.
Joseph M. Fitzgerald.
Dudley D. I'icrson.
George A. Miller.
William II. McLean.
Committee Clerk 1'ctcr J. Ellort,
Room G37, Court House.
Address nil commissioners Room
637, County Dulldlng.
Henry A.. Bonder, Superintendent
of Public Service.
Charles W I'etors.
Harry It- Gibbons.
Jacob IJndholmer, Assistant Trssa
urer Reeorder of Deede
Joseph V. Haas.
Registrar of Titles (Torrens Sys
tern) Joseph F. Haas.
V. R. Stelnert, Chief Clerk.
II. 120, 1st floor, County Dulldlns
Robert M. Sweltier.
John H. Mack. Chief Deputy.
John P. Koevers, Chief Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cashier.
Louis C. Lcfnor, Chief Man-lag
James O. Wolcott, Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne. Chief Map Depart
ment. Daniel Herllhy, Chief Election De
partment. R. 133. 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien. Chief of Tax x-
Frank U Pasdeloup, Head Clerk.
R. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller aneJ Clerk Board
Robert M. SwelUer.
William J. Graham, Deputy Cost
trailer. M. J. O'Connor, Chief Clerk.
R. 511, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Robert M. Sweltxer.
Georgo L. McConnell, Chief Clerk.
J. G. H. Mcyor, Chief Insanity Di
vision. R. 800, 6th floor, County Building.
Wm. H. Ehemann, 218 8outh Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood 8tt,
Michael Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Foreet Institution
Henry U Bailey, BupertntendenC
Mall P. O. Oak Forest, HI
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Sears, Director.
R. 722. 7th floor, Connty Building.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jones, First Assistant.
R. 600, 6th floor, Connty Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
August W. Miller.
Louis Hutt, Chief Deputy.
Otto Bosserer, Chief Clerk.
R. 412, 4th floor. County Building.
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Miller.
Kdward n. Arkomaw, Chief Clerk.
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Clerk of the 8uperlor Court
Leonard A. Brundage, Chief Deputy.
James French, Chief Clerk.
R. 437, 4th floor, Connty Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert It. Levy. Chief Clork.
Criminal Court Building, cor.
Michigan St. and Dearborn Ave.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Devlne.
R. 623, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James B. Mclnerny.
John E. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Members of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R, Lltilnger,
Stephen D. Griffin. Chief Clerk.
William P. Foeney, Assistant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Member of Board of Assessors
Michael K. Sheridan,
Georgo K. Schmidt.
W. H. Weber,
R, 312, 3rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Civil Service Commis
sion Harry A. Lipsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foehrtrv. Office Secre
tary. R. 647, 6th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of 8chote
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 606, 6th floor, County Building.
M. F. Sullivan, First AasUUnt.
Criminal Court Building.
Okee. Case, Jr., In charge of Ceek
Cecmty Uw Department.
ft. 607. 6th floer, Ceoatr Bsfldta.
irtlnole Supreme Court
Judge Orrln N. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, Coenty Bond
ing. ApeeMate Court
Wtlllem H. MeBurely,
Wllham a Dever,
R. 1400. Michigan Blvd. Bnlldlng.
Cfkartes A. McDenald,
Jet P MoOeortr,
Albert H. Barnes.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin. ,
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building,
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Thomas F. J'cully.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Morrltt W. Plncknoy. -
Judges of Superior Court
Albert C. Barnes,
Joseph Sabath, ' '
Wm. Fen'more Cooper,
William E. Dever,
Joseph II. Fitch.
Charles M. Fooll,
Henry Gucrln. ( '"
Jacob H. Hopkins
Martin M. Grldley,
Marcus A. Kavanagh.
Charles A. McDonald,
M. I MsKlnley, .
William H. McSurely,
John M. O'Connor. '
Hugo Pam, "''
Denis E. Sullivan, '
John J. Sullivan, - U '
Joseph E. David.
Oscar Hebel. ' ' ' ti
10th floor, County Building.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert E. Crowe,
George F. Barrett,
David M. Brothers, '
Jesse Holdom, " "'
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F Matchett,
John P. McGoorty, ' """
Merrltt W. Plnckney,
Klckham Scanlan, " """
Frederick A. Smltn.
Thomas Taylor, Jr., ""'' "
Charles-M. Thomson, """
Oscar M. Torrison,
Richard 8. Tuthlll.
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas G. Wlndes.
Jury Commission ' "
Joseph II. Barnett
Chas. W. Selnwerth,
Chas. L. Caswell, Chief Clerk.
R. 824, 8th floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holden, Librarian.
County 8upt of Highways
George A. Qulnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of Sanitary District
Chas. H. Sergei.
Truetee,of Sanitary District
William J. Healy.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Harry R. Llttlor.
Chas. H. Sergei,
George W. Paultln,
W. O. Nance.
James H. Lewley,
M. A. Mueller,
John McGlllen, Clerk.
900 8. Michigan Ave.- (Karnes,
Building). Telephone Wabaek
Cook County Building
Occupies block, Randolph, Wash
Injrton, Clark and La Sails Sts.
John Czekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob Pomorantx, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave., between Michigan and
William T. Davles, Jailer.
R, 426, 4th floor, County Building.
Brio E. Hall.
189 N. Clark St.
Judce Chertee a. UaDonaJA
tng a splendid record on the Buperlet
court oencn. He is a oonsdenu
and fair-minded Judge.
Sidney Adler, me well known law
yer, is In the front sank of Boosters
nls native city Chicago.
Fred W. Upham would make a
splendid United States Senator If he
would consent to make the race for
Corslglla Brothers' fine restaurant,
at the Southwest corner of Orleans ft
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
namo for their unrivaled Italian cook
ing. Their Spaghetti and Ravioli have
won well deserved roputatlons on ac
count of their excellence.
Judge John Stelk of tho Municipal
Court Is ono of tho most popular Jur
ists on tho bench. He Ib foarlena,
able and honest.
Dlxou C. Williams, tho well known
manufacturer, doBervos woll at the
hands of the Democratic party. Me
a rirn leader.
C. E. Karetrom, tho well known
manager of sales for the Big Crook
Colliery Co., is one of the moat popu
lar men In Chicago connected with
tho coal trade,
James Scala is meeting with a great
surcess and fine patronage in bis
New Italy restaurant on tho socono,
floor of CI West Monroe street. It is
very popular with professional and
Congressman Thomas OalUvgher ef
Chicago la one of the moot tnliMtUI
men la Washington.
James Scala's Italian restaurant at
61 West Monroe street Is voir popular.
IMPROVED ROADS AND MOTORTRUCKS
WILL CUT COST OF TRANSPORTATION
. " " . i
. .: -k. (
Collecting Milk at the Cross Roads to
The mnn who never KetK out of
night of the till! bulldlngx, as well ns
the until wlui him yet to n't n city xky
Hcrnper, should lie n booster for better
roiulH. HlghwiiyH are used In trnnx
porting practically every article of
food nt Home htngo In ItH Journey to
the couHiiiuer'H tuble. ltml romlH mid
to tin cost of trimportntlon, but good
rontls cut innrketlug cost.
From tlit time when farm products
were flrxt hauled In wmcoiis to markets'
there Iiiih been an Intercut In better
roads nn n itiennM of reducing the cost
of transportation, but Improved high
ways menu more now because of the
extciiHlve use of motortrucks In haul
ing products from the farm to the
railroad station or direct to the city
markets. TruekH are not only replac
ing horse transportation hut In many
enses they are supplementing unil even
doing the work of railroads. In fact,
motor trucks offer a Milutlon of mod
ern transportation problems, but roads
built nnlyfor horse-drawn vehicles or
light automobiles will break down un
der heavy motor t radio.
Maintenance of thousands of miles
of roads so that tho enormous govern
ment and commercial truck trutllc of
the past two years could move has
taxed the abilities nnd called forth
every energy and plan on the part of
highway otllclals. In many states offi
cials found themselves without suffi
cient funds to handle properly the re
pair and rebuilding work necessary.
Nearly all of them had to struggle un
der the handicap of an Insufficient la
bor supply, and all had to meet tho
Increased cost of lubor nnd material.
War Lessons Aid In Peace.
Only a few states wero unaffected
by the restrictions on tho supply and
transportation of materials which had
to be brought from a distance. Nono
escaped the difficulties which followed
the great and rapid Increaso In traffic,
nt this country's entrance Into tho
war. From 'cw England to tho Pa
clllc coast new demands were made
upon the highways, and unusual con
ditions developed everywhere In main
tenance and construction. In several
rtates high type roads, which had orlg
Innlly been constructed without suffi
cient foundation to meet the new de
mands, had to be rebuilt, und part of
this construction work was carried on
KEEPS FOOT BRAKE ADJUSTED
By the Use of This Device One Man
May Easily and Successfully
Many nutnmohllo owners neglect
the close adjustment of foot brakes,
causing needless expense und possible
danger. The prluclpal reason for
such neglect Is that It usually takpa
two men to adjust tho brakes success
fully. One presses the pedal, while
the other tests tho wheelw to Insure
even braking power. One may very
easily and successfully adjust the
brakes with the use of u Jack, as
shown In tho Illustration. The jack
A, with a block, 11, to protect the seat,
Is placed between the seat and the
brako pedal C. The Jack Is applied to
tho desired pressure on the brako
pedal, and the proper adjustments
made. Knerner Itombauer, Prcscott,
Ariz., In Popular Science Monthly.
VERY INGENIOUS TOOL RACK
May Be Made by Boring Number of
Holes In a Board and Then Driv
ing In Clothespins.
A very Ingenious tool rack for flat
tools muy be made by borlug a number
of holes In a board, cuch hole being
Just large enough to take the head of
a clothespin. Clothespins are then
driven Into the holes nnd tho cleft
ends are used to receive the tqols. The
pins may bo mode secure by & small
wire nail driven through their heads
und Into the board,
M T 1SS1I 'I 7 I SPA lAWf
vmmeM&z.' . . sswx&D&a. "ira
WEESSmiSK . . 'HmSdhi -wm'
SBWUa5Lfl!V -t.i .m. TgY--Trnel1 r23!. TSik'V; aiu -
ssua i 'ekjesnen.i "..!" i j vscw j'lsna.-vsnBBBBBBBBBBU irmr,irmrt -r 'u.-T-.t.tr ra.
BTWaS',1- - rm.ium SZntT'lA SBnUSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSl s '-sTi'lt'fVi ' lr'"r1
Tiii MsiBHBBBBWHf iMKtBKtMKmKfi '
HHSif T- 'VtaVm afT'BTeBTelHaBBTaVl
Ur veBBTef 'HI ;lsEMBflHljJl4
'i ..:... .As
..tiif ." .
Be Delivered by Motortruck to City.
while the heavy traffic was kept mov
ing. The extensive use of motortrucks
for transportation during war tlmu has
emphasized tho possibilities of well
built roads as a means of marketing
farm and other products. Solving road
problems when there was a constant
procession of heavily loaded trucks
traveling over them has been u great
lessonto road ofllclals, which will bo
put to" good tise In peace times.
The federal aid road-bulldlng pro
gram for this year Is tho most stu
pendous In the history of the world.
Tho expenditures for road-construction
for tho year are likely to reach $!i0O,
000,000. Plans have been made for the
construction of continuous highway
systems, tho stntes through which the
highways nro tn pass co-operating with
each other ns never before. Improved
roads will not terminate at state lines,
but will run from one lurge marketing
center to imotlier.
Free Trucks, Added Appropriations.
More than $-15,000,000 worth of mo
tortrucks, to be used In road construc
tion work, will be distributed by the
secretary of agriculture through the
bureau of public, roads to the state
highway departments. These trucks,
about "0,000 In number, have been de
clared surplus by tho war department,
nnd all that tho states must do to ac
quire them Is tn pay the loading and
freight charges. The trucks range In
capacity from two to five tons, 11,000
of them are new, nnd nil are declared
to be In serviceable condition. They
will lie apportioned to the states only
upon request of tho stnte highway de
partments on tho basis of a request re
ceived from the respective states with
the apportionment provided In the fed
eral aid law approved In 101(1. Tho
requirements of tho lnw are such that
none of the trucks will be distributed
to counties or Individuals.
Further Interest In the natlnn-wldo
need for good roads Is shown by tho
fnct that shortly before the Inst ses
sion of congress adjourned that body
made an extra appropriation of $1!00,
000,000 In the post office appropriation
bill to meet the federal part of the
road-bulldlng program. This Is tho
largest appropriation ever made by any
government for u similar purpose, say
road officials of the department of ag
i ... -)' e ette)t"(
OIL AND TIRES
Oil and gasoline are deadly
enemies to uutnmobllo tires. If
.vou don't believe it, take a rub
ber hand and Immerse It In gas
oline. Watch It swell grow
T before your eyes. Then, after
allowing It to soak for a short
time, Just stretch thnt rubber
no life or vitality left.
Gasoline has a Mmllnr effect I
on automobile tires. "Gas" eats
a weak spot Into the tread or
sldewall and starts deteriora
tion. Oil and grease have tho
Great cure should be exer
cised In the use of oil around a i
garage. Oil or gasoline should t
not im allowed on tne Hours.
Spare tires should always bo t
protected iy cover.
-.,m.,h,..,hC.h9hhhhh.., ....,.., ..
WEED NOT FIT NEW RINGS
Comparatively Easy Matter of Over
coming Spark Plug Fouling From
Oil Which Leaks Through.
When an engine starts to pump oil
and tho spark plugs become fouled, It
Is not uluays tho best and cheapest
plan to lit new rings. A good method
to overcomo spark plug fouling from
tho oil which leuks through and ono
that does not require the fitting of new
rings Is given herewith.
The piston Is taken out and centered
up In the chuck of a lathe und u
groove Is cut In tho skirt of tho pis
ton. Then eight or ten holes are
drilled at equal spaces around tho pe
riphery of the piston. These holes uro
drilled ut the top of tho groove and nt
un nnglu so they point upward and In
ward. This groove will serve as a
wiper of the excessive oil and tho
holes will drain tho groove und, be
causo of their direction, will tend to
lubricate tho wrist-pin and the rod.
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN Q. OGLESBY.
EDWARD J. BRUNDAQE.
Secretary of 8tate,
LOUIS L. EMMERSON.
" LEN SMALL.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
FRANCO Q. BLAIR.
Clerk of Supreme Court,
CHARLES W. VAIL.
WILLIAM HALE THOMPSON,
JAME8 T. IQOE.
GEORGE F. HARDING.
SAMUEL A. ETTEL80N.
Commissioner of Public Works,
CHARLE8 R. FRANCI8.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERT8QN, M. D.
General Superintendent ef Pollee,
JOHN J. QARRITY.
HARRY R. GIBBONS.
Rsoordsr of Deeds,
JOSEPH F. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETER8.
THOMAB F. SCULLY.
ROBERT M. SWB1TZER.
JOHN F. DEVINE.
Criminal Court Clerk,
WILLIAM R. PARKER.
Superior Court Clerk,
Circuit Coiirt Clerk,
PETER M. HOFFMAN.
President County Beard,
Board of Review.
P. A. NA8H.
EDWArTD R. LITZINQER.
Board of Assessors.
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
GEORGE Kr SCHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. SHERIDAN.
SUekexd M. Hennessey, tke well
sewn building eontrnetor, kae aa
henored record for eelUry nnd eBV
F. William Morf, with the big end
well-known South Water street house
of C. H. Weaver ft Co., is one of the
most popular men In the vegetable
and fruit trade.
Robert R. JasopoTls would moke e
Secretary of 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
Otto Ruetor, tho loader among Chi
cago real estato subdlviders, has
oponed a new office at 32 North Dear
born street. It is encouraging to tho
real estato world as woll as to tho
property owners nnd prospective buy
ers to see Mr. Rueter blazing the way
to a big trade with tho finest real es
tato offlco in Chicago on the ground
floor of a big building on a prominent
Captain Henry Cnannon, the well
known and highly respected president
of the H, Cnannon Company, Is one of
the men who Is always working to
make Chicago greater. Captain Chan
non's public spirit, hlstjatural energy
and his great popularity make him a
valuable man to any cause that he
Chostcr A. Phillips ft Co., tho well
known sales engineers, In tho Old
Colony Building, havo a national repu
tation for efficiency and square deal
ing and no concern in tho country
furnishes hotter locomotives, steam
shovels, excavators, locomotive cranes,
railway cars, oteol rails, railroad
power, mining, shipbuilders and con
Hey Dros. Motor Car ft Garage
Company at 4621 to 4629 Cottage
Grove avenue maintain one of the
largest garages in the city and their
"daylight and night service" is the
best of any.
Emanuel Weil has been connected
with the Now York Llfo Insurance
Company for over twenty years No
insurance ngent in the country is
moro popular with tho public, or
moro loyal to his friends than Mr.
Dan W. Kaufman of the Congress, is
one of the most popular hotel men
In the country.
Charles H. Lamson is ono of Chi
cago's greatest paving experts.
Elect Thomas A. Smyth a delegate
to the constitutional convention.
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designer and Builders of ' " "
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
ft , - MODEL WORK
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
501-511 North La Salle Street
riioNn fluranion ssn
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
' Phone Haymarket 724
0. RUETER & CO.
32 North Dearborn Street
Telephone Majestic 7124
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 Esit Ohio Street
FRANK HOGAN, Pn.id.nt
HECO SLEEVE PROTECTORS