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THE CHICi;60 AGLE:.
COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE AP
PELATE, CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
sard of County Commission
i'oter Itoluberg, 1'resldsnt.
Commissioners City Dtitrlct
Charles N. Goodrow.
Robert W. McKlnloy.
Krank J. Wilson.
Joseph M. Fitzgerald.
Dudley D. Tlcrson.
Oeorco A. Miller.
William 11. McLean.
Committee Clerk Peter J. Ellert,
Room 637, Court House.
Address nil commissioners Room
637, County Building.
Henry A. Zonder, Superintendent
of Public Bervlc.
Charles W. Peters.
Harry It. Gibbons.
Jacob Llndheimer, Assistant Tras
uror. Recorder of Deeds
Josoph F. Haas.
Registrar of Titles (Torrens Sys
tem) Joseph F. Haas.
V, R. Stolnort, Chief Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County Bulldlm
Robert M. Sweltser.
John H. Mack, Chief Deputy.
John P. Keevers, Chief Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cashier.
. Louis C. Legner, Chief Marriage
James O. Wolcott, Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Depart
mant. Daniel Herllhy, Chief Election De
partment R. I3J, 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chief of Ta B
Frank L. Paadeloup, Head Clerk.
H, 117, 24 toor, Couity Building.
Ctwrty Cemetretler and Clerk ImH
'- ef Cemmleelonsre
Robert M. SwelUer.
William J. Graham, Deputy Con
troller. M. J. O'Connor, Chief Clerk.
R. 511, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Robert M. Sweltser.
Oeorge L. McConnell, Chief Clerk.
J. 0. H. Meyer, Chief Insanity Di
vision. R. 600, Cth floor, County Building.
Wm. H. Ehemann, lit Boutk Psarla
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood Sta.,
Michael Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Foreet Institution
Henry I Bailey, JNperfntendeat
Mail P. O. Oak Forest, ni
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Sears, Director.
R. 722, 7th floor, County Betiding.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jones, First Assistant
R. 600, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
August W. Miller.
Louis Hutt, Chief Deputy.
Otto Besscrer, Chief Clerk.
R. 412, 4th floor, County Building.
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Miller.
Edward R. Arkemaw, 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, County Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Levy. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Building, or.
Michigan St. and Dearborn Are.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Dovlne.
R. 23, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James S. Mclnerny.
John E. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building.
Members of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R. Lltrlnger.
Stephen D. Griffin, Chief Clerk.
William P. Feeney, Assistant Chief
R. 337, Sd floor, County Building.
Member of Board of Aseeeeore
Michael K. Sheridan,
George K. Schmidt,
W. H. Weber,
R. 312, 3rd floor, County Building.
Oook County Civil Service Commie
Harry A. Llpsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foehrlar-. Office Secre
tary. R. C47, 6th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of 8ehoole
Edward J. Tobln.
R. 606, 6th floor, County Building,
If. F. Sulllran, First Assistant.
Criminal Court Building,
diss. Case, Jr., in charge of Cook
Ceeaty Law Department.
ft. (07, 6th floor, Ceontr Bfldbia
rttlnole Supreme Court
Judge Orrln N. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William H. MeSurely,
Wllham E. Beyer,
R. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building.
Charles A. McDonald,
John P. MeGooTty,
Albert H. Barnes,
it. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin.
It. 1400, Michigan Bird. Bulldlag.
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Thomas F. Pcully.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Merritt W. Plnckney.
Judgee of Superior Court
Albert C. Barnes,
Wm. Fen'.more Cooper,
William E. Dover,
Joseph H. Fitch,
Charles M. Foell,
Jacob H. Hopkins
Martin M. Gridley,
Marcus A. KavanagL
Chnrles A. McDonald.
M. I McKinley,
William H. MeSurely,
John M. O'Connor.
Donls E. Sullivan,
John J. Sullivan.
Joseph E. David.
10th floor, County Building.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert E. Crowe,
George F. Barrett,
David M. Brothers.
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchett,
John P. McGoorty,
Merritt W. Plnckney.
Frederick A. Smith.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll.
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas O. Wlndee.
Joseph H. Barnett
Chas. W. Selnwerth,
Chas. K Caswell, Chief Clerk.
R. 824, 8th floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holden, Libraries.
County Supt of Highways
Oeorge A. Qutnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor, County Building.
President ef Sanitary Dletrlee
Chas. II. Sergei.
Truetee of Sanitary Oletriet
William J. Healy. ,
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Harry R. Littler. 1
Chas. H. Sergei,
Oeorge W. Paullla,
W. O. Nnnco.
James H. Lewley,
M. A. Mueller,
900 8. Michigan Ave. (Karpe.
Building). Telephone Wabaak
Cook County Bfultdlrtfl
Occupies block, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and La Belle Sts.
John Czekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob Pomeranlx, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave., betwoen Michigan and
William T. Davles, Jailer.
R. 420, 4th floor, County Building.
Erlo E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Judge Charles A. McDonald Is mak
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. He Is a conscientious
and fair-minded judge.
Sidney Adler, t&e well known law
yer, la In the front -ank of eoossers
t els 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 &
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 reputations on ac
count of their excellence.
Judgo John Stolk of the Municipal
Court Is ono of tho roost popular Jur
ists on tho bench. Ho is fearless,
ablo and honest.
Dixon C. Williams, the well known
manufacturer, dosorves well at the
hands of the Democratic party. ZTe i
a rorn leader.
C. E. Karotrom, tho well known
mnnngcr of sales for tho Big Creok
Colliery Co., Is ono of tho most popu
lar mon In Chicago connected with
tho coal trade.
James Scala is mooting with a great
tuifcesn and fine patronago In his
New Italy restaurant on the soconQ
floor of CI West Monroo street. It Is
vory popular with professional and
Congressman Thomas Gallagher of
Chicago Is one of the moat Influential
men in Washington.
James Scala's Italian restaurant at
61 West Monroo street Is vory popular.
ON AUTO WHEEL
Addition of Small Device Makes
It Possible to Use Car for
PUT ON DIRECTLY OVER HUB
8olid Piece of Oak May Be Quickly
Attached or Taken Off Heavy
Loads Can Be Handled Illus
In cases of I'liu'wiiey, the rear, or
driving wheel of nil nutoiunlilh' nmylic
u-u'tl ns it drum uroiiml which the lino
from a lioUtlng tackle N wound. The
power from tin wheel, when turning
free from the ground, N sufllclent to
exert great force In winding up the
tuckie rope. For tlmt purpose, the
drum described was designed to lie at
tached directly over the hub, and to
tho spokes of the wheel. It inny he
quickly put on or taken off, and Is
The Addition of a Small Drum to a
Rear-Wheel Hub Makes Possible the
Use of a Car for Hoisting.
small enough to prevent the wheel,
when turning under normal speed,
from being unduly strained by heavy
Dimensions of Drum.
A solid piece of onk, about eight
Inches In diameter should lie turned
out In the shape of n cylinder five
Inches long. For targe ears this may
lio Increased In size. Surmount the
drum with u disk, somewhat larger, to
act us a rim, and bore a hole In the
opposite end of the drum Just large
enough to lit snugly over the hub of
the wheel. Then make three arms oi
strap Iron, large enough to reach n
good way up tho spokes of the wheel.
Bolt tin-no at equal distances around
tho circumference of the drum, setting
them In Hush.
How Hoisting Is Done.
To operate, back the cur up until II
1h near tho tnckle, and Jack up the
wheel upon which the drum hns been
placed. The other wheel must be
blocked so that It will not turn. Give
tho hauling rope n few turns about
the drum, then apply the power to thr
wheel ami nt tho kuiihi tlmo pull enslly
upnu the rope, keeping It taut on the
drum. In this way heavy loads can be
raised that would otherwise lie beyond
the ability of ono mini to handle. L, It
Bobbins, Harwich, Mass., In Popular
USE SPONGE ON WET TIRES
Wiping Them Off and Then Carefully
Drying Them Will Prevent Annoy.
Ing Rim Rust. "
After driving In wet weather If the
car owner Is careful to sponge off the
tires when ho returns to tho garage
and then wipes them dry, especially
along the beads, ho will do much to
prevent tho formation of rust. This
ndvlco Is particularly applicable dur
ing the spring months of frequent and
Always Carry a Rope.
One of the most useful things to
carry In, the ear on tours Is 25 feet
of hnlMuch manllii rope, which lias
Almost endless uses.
Why Is an adjustment necessary'
Do not make It unless It Is.
AUTO-RAILROAD CAR USED IN EGYPT
"" " " - i i i r n ill
The Illustration allows a gasoline engine-driven lallroml car used on tho
light railway from the main Egyptian railway to tlio Klmrgo oasis In thu desert.
It was originally built to carry troops to stop the Inroads tho KoiuiM mado
during the early stages of tho world's wnr,
AMERICA'S LOW PERCENTAGE
Only 12 Per Cent of Present Mileage
Is Improved Little Built for
The American public, though fast
becoming awakened to advantages to
be enjoyed by Improved roads, muy
not renllzo the Immense effort which
must bo exerted to catch up with Eu
ropean nations' highway systems.
When Germany entered the war In
1014, Prussia alone'! had 75,000 miles
of hnrd-surfnceil highways. In Pro
portion to tho size of the two coun
tries, the United States would need
to hnve 1,011,014 miles, The present
road inllengc In the states Is 2,500,000,
of which 12 per cent Is Improved and
only one-qunrter of 1 per cent eon
structed for heavy trallle.
RETTING RID OF ROAD TAR
Must Be Attended To Promptly or
Unsightly Streaks and Spots Will
Be "the Result.
Unless wnshed off promptly with
soup and water, roud tar will quickly
harden on it car, leaving unsightly
streaks nnd spots. There are several
good ways of removing It, however.
One consists In tho application of but
ter or oleomargarine which will soften
tho tnr without Injuring the, vurn'.sh,
Another good solvent Is eocou butter,
which Is used In the theatrical profes
sion for removing grouse paint. This
cun be purchased nt drug stores, and
Is a harmless solvent of nil kinds of
oil and grease, as well as tar.
CURE FOR SLIPPING CLUTCH
When Fuller's Earth Is Not Available
Borax May Be Used With 8at-
When slipping develops In the
clutch of tho cone type It Is usually
caused by oil on the leather facing.
The usual method of curing this trou
ble Is to sprinkle fuller's earth on the
leather, but If this powder happens
not to he available borax may be used
with satisfactory Results, and In the
nb.sencn of either the carbide, dust or
lime residue from an acetylene gen
erator will prove n good enough sub
stitute. Every tire has embossed on the side
a serial number. It Is Important that
the car owner should have a record ol
this number In ench case and such ro
ord should be made when tho tire l
A lap robe, a gunny sack, or even
some old newspapers will frequently
be enough to get u ear out of dee
sand or a mudliolo If placed In front of
tlio rear wheels to provide traction.
In Inspecting the springs attention
should bo given to the spring liuugei
and other subsidiary parts. Lost mo
tlon, usually side piny, often ilowlop
In tho spring hangers mid sliuckles.
Motorists frequently overload their
storage butteries hy the uso of elec
trical accessories not Included In the
cur's regular equipment mid then won
der what's wrong.
Many drivers do not know how to
take the bumps easily. A good way
Is to throw out tho clutch and apply
the footbrake gradually.
Watch the wires where they fasten
to tho lumps, as tho motion of tho cur
makes them sway anil may cuuso n
break or short circuit.
Luck of attention to tho way the
rear wheels are running Is a source ol
subsequent financial loss to autoiuo
Tho total number of cars registered
In nil of the mutes during 1010 will
probably be closo to 0.500,000.
It In Impossible to keep tho hands
clean when making repairs on the mt
FRANK O. LOWDEN.
JOHN Q. OGLE8BY.
KDWARD J. IRUNDAQE.
Secretary ef State,
LOUIS V.. EMMERSON.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
rriANUia a. BLAIR.
Clsrk ef Supreme Court,
CHARLES W. VAIL.
WILLIAM HALE THOMPSON,
JAMES T. IQOE.
GEORGE F. HARDING.
SAMUEL A. ETTELSON.
Commissioner of Public Works,
CHARLE8 R. FRANCI8.
Commissioner of Health,
JOHN DILL ROBERT80N, M. D.
General Superintendent of Pedes,
JOHN J. GARRITY.
HARRY R. GIBBONS.
Recorder ef Dssds,
JOSEPH T. HAAS.
CHARLES W. PETERS.
THOMAS F. SCULLT.
ROBERT M. SWatTUft.
JOHN F. DEVINE.
Criminal Court Clsrk,
WILLIAM R. PARKER.
Superior Court Clsrk,
Circuit Court Clerk
PETER M. HOFFMAN.
President Csunty BMrcL
sard ef Review.
P. A. NASH.
EDWARD R. LITZINQER.
Board of Assessors.
WILLIAM H. WEBER,
OEORGE K. SCHMIDT,
MICHAEL K. SHERIDAN.
Meter M. Roaaoaooy, tho well
bairns billdlig eoBtrastor, tea aa
iMored rooorel for ability oa oa
F. William Morr, with the big and
well-known South Water street house
of O. H. Weaver & Co., Is one of the
most popular men In the vegetable
and fruit trade.
Robert R. JampoTls would stake a
Secretary of State Louis L. Erainer
son Is making a fine record and many
friends by the able and efficient man
ner In which he conducts his great
Otto Ruotor, tho loader among Chi
cago roal estato subdlvidors, has
opened a now ofllco at 32 North Dear
born stroot. It Is oncouraging to the
real estato world as well as to the
proporty ownors nnd prospoctivo buy
ors to seo Mr. Ruetor blazing tho way
to a big trado with tho flnost roal es
tato ofllco in Chicago on tho ground
floor of a big building on a prominent
Captain Henry Cnannon, tho well
known and highly respected president
of tho H, Channon Company, Is ono of
tho men who Is always working to
make Chicago greater. Captain Chan
non'e public spirit, his natural energy
and his great popularity make htm a
valuable man to any cause that ho
Chestor A. Phillips ft Co., the well
known sales engineors, In the Old
Colony Building, havo a national repu
tation for efficiency and square deal
ing and no concern In the country
furnishos better locomotives, stoam
shovels, excavators, locomotive cranes,
rallwojr cars, steel rails, railroad
power, mining, shipbuilders and con
Hoy Bros. Motor Car ft Oarage
Company at 4621 to 4629 Cottage
Grove avenue maintain ono of the
largest garages In tho city and their
"daylight and night service" is the
best of any.
Emanuel Well has boon connected
with tho Now York Life Insuranco
Company for over twonty years. No
Insuranco ngortt in the country is
more popular with tho public, or
moro loyal to his friends than Mr.
Dan W. Kaufman of tho Congress, Is
ono of tho most popular hotel mon
in tho country.
Charles H. Lamson is one of Chi
cago's groatest paving exports.
Elect Thomas A. Smyth a dologato
to the constitutional convention.
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders of
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
561-511 North La Salle Street
rilONK SUPfStttOB ssti
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
Phone Haymarket 724
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 Av.
Chicago Branch Evrywhr New York
HECO ENVELOPE COMPANY
351 to 363 East Ohio Street
FRANK HOGAN, Pw.id.nt
HECO SLEEVE PROTECTORS