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HK OMIOAOO A G t
COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE APPELATE,
CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
Board of County Commissioner
eter Itolnberg. 1'rcMdout
Commissioners City District:
Charles N. Ooodrow.
Uouert V. McKlulvy.
Krnnk J. Wilson.
Joseph M. Fitzgerald.
Dudley D. I'lerson.
Oeorgo A. Miller.
William H. McLean.
Committee Clerk Peter J. Ellert,
Room 637, Court House.
Address all commissioners Ilooa
$37. County Building.
Henry A. Zonder, Superintendent
of Publlo Serttce.
Charles W. rotors.
Harry II. Gibbons.
Jacob Undhelraer, Assistant Trw
Recorder of Deed
Josoph Y. Haas.
Registrar of Titles (Torrens Sys
tern) Josoph F. Haas.
F. n. Stolnort, uniei uier.
U. 120, 1st floor, County Bulldln
Robert M. Sweltier.
John H. Mack, Chief Deputy.
John P. Keovers, Chief Bookkeeper.
J. S. Mayer, Chief Cnhler.
Louis C. Lomer, Chief Marrie
iamos O. Wolcott. Chief Tax Ue
M. J. Browne. Chief Map Depart
Daniel Herllhy, Chief Election De
partment. R. 233, 2nd floor, County Bulldlm.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chief of Tax Ex
Frank U Pasdeloup, Head 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. 611. 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
Robert M. Swcltior.
Goorgo L. McConnell. Chief Clerk.
J. G. H. Moycr, Chief Insanity Di
R. COO, 6th floor, County Bulldln.
Wra. H. nhomann, 113 8outh Peoria
Cook County Hotpltal
Cor. of Harrison and Wood Btt..
Michael Zlramer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Henry L. Bailey, Superintendent
Mall P. O. Oak Forest, 111.
Public Welfare Bureau
Amolla Sears, Director.
R. 722, 7th floor, County Building.
Petor 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 Bcsserer, Chief Clerk.
R. 412, 4th floor, County Building
Clerk of Juvenile Court
August W. Mlllor.
Edward R. Arkomaw, Chief Clerk.
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Clerk of the 8uperlor Court
Leonard A. Brumlage, Chief Deputy.
JaraeB French, Chief Clerk.
R. 437. 4th floor, County Building.
.Clerk of the Criminal Court
William It. Parkor.
.Robert R. Levy. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Bulldlns, cor.
Michigan St. and Doarborn Are
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Dovlno.
R. 623, 6th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James 8. Mclnerny.
John E. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Members of Board of Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Udwnrd R. Lltzlngor,
Stephen D. Grlffln. Chief Clerk.
William P. I'eeney, Aoslstant Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Members of Board of Atseeeore
Michael K. Sheridan,
George K. Schmidt.
W. H. Web,r,
R. 312. 3rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Civil Service Commis
sion Harry A. Upaky, Chairman
James M. Whr.len, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foelirlw". Office Secre
II. 647, 6th floor, County Building.
County Superintendent of School
Fdward J. Tobln.
p. 60G, 6th floor, County Bulldln
M T. Sullivan. First Assistant.
' Criminal Court Uulldlnr.
Chas. Case. Jr., In charge of Cook
County Law Department.
S, 107. 6th floor. County nulldln
Illinois Supreme Court
judge Orrln N. Carter.
R. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William H. McSurely,
'Wllharn E Dover,
R 1400. Mifl.l!an Blvd nulldlng
OUniis A McDonald,
John P M'-Goojxy,
Albert II. Bnrnea.
It. 1400. Michigan Bird Building
Thomas Taylor. Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin.
11. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building
Judtje of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
James T. Burns.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Merrltt W. Plncknoy.
Judnee of Superior Coure
Albort C. Barnos,
Wm. Fen'moro Cooper,
William E. Detor,
Joseph H. Fitch,
Charles M. Foell,
Jacob II. Hopkins
Martin M. Grldley,
Marcus A. KavanagL
Charles A. McDonald.
M. I MsKlnley,
William H. McSurely.
John M. O'Connor. '
Denis B. Sullivan.
John J. SulllTan.
Joseph E. David.
10th floor, County Building.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert E. Crowe,
Oeorgo F. Barrott,
David M. Brothers.
Frank Johnston, Jr. " " "
David F. Matchett.
John P. McGoorty,
Merrltt W. Plnckney.
Fredorlck A. Smith.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuthlll,
Chnrles M. Walker,
Thomas O. Wlndes.
Joseph H. Barnott,
Chas. W. Selnwerth,
Chas. L. Caswell, Chlet Clerk.
R. S24, 8th floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holdon, Librarian.
County Supt. of Highway
George A. Qulnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor. County Building.
President of Sanitary District
Chas. H. Sorgel.
Trustee of Sanitary Dietrich
William J. Hoaly.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace G. Clark,
Horry R. Littler.
Chas. H. Sergei,
George W. Paullln.
W. O. Nnnco.
James H. Iiwley.
M. A. Mueller,
901 S. Michigan Are. (Karpe.
Building). Telephone Wabash
Cook County Building
Occupies block, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clnrk and La Salle Sta.
John Czekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Doarborn Are.
Jacob Pomornntz, CuBtodlan.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave., botwoen Michigan and
William T. Davles. Jailer.
R. 426, 4th floor, County Building.
Eric E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Judge Charles A. McDonald la mak
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. He Is a conscientious
and fair-minded Judge.
Sidney Adler, me well know law
yer, la In the front .nk of boomers
ui at native city Chicago-
Prod W. Uphara would make a
splendid Unltod States Senator If he
would consent to make the race for
Corslglla Brothers' fine restaurant,
at tho Southwest corner of Orleans &
Illinois streets, Is a great favorite with
hundreds ot tho big business men and
manufacturers In tho vicinity. Cor
slglla Brothers hnvo long held a great
name for tholr unrivaled Itallnn cook
ing. Their Spaghetti and Ravioli have
won well deserved reputations on ac
count of tholr excellence.
Care o the Feet.
The LeGrand Foot Parlor.
Tho Lo Grand Foot Parlor, located
for many years at 1311 North Clark
street, has removed Its establishment
to now and larger quarters nt 1336
North Clark street, whoro bottor facili
ties for chiropody will' bo had. Tho
present excollont Forvlco will also bo
Madarnu Florencta A. T. Powelln
rirlnr, who owns The Le Grand Foot
Parlor at 1330 North Clark street, has
for her natrons tho host peoplo on tho
North Side She Is tho original PIb
povorer of Comparative Sclontlnc
BlnodlOHs Chiropody. The Le Grand
Foot Parlor has been at 1311 and 1348
North Clark street for over ten jonrs.
Madame fowolla-Orlor, M C, S. C,
Doctor of Chiropody, succcHafully
mnkfis sora ftet good Soro feet are
-riade Good Feet at the Lo Grand Foot
Parlor, 133C N Clark street. Tele
.it.cue Superior f0Dl,
DISTINCT ADVANTAGES OF MOTOR TRUCKS
FOR COLLECTION AND DELIVERY OF MILK
H li BMWeMBg'Fir:!
i'nj f tiiiv.A'iw
M Mv ,''L4'"ll?-'l
y '. , v ; iHl
Farmers Loading Milk
Since the wnr enmo to Europe the
eyes of the formers, pnrtlculurly the
dairy fnrtnerM, hnvo been opened to
tho distinct ndvnntnge derived from
the use of the mntnrtrtict: over the roll
lond for tho collection and delivery of
milk, writes .Tuck Brooks of England In
1u the Inst few months tho number
of motor vehicles for tho luinilllnK of
milk by roiid lms trebled, especially In
Britain, where the- business of produc
ing milk for consumption by the pub
Ik lms outgrown every other kind of
dairy enterprise by lenps nnd bounds.
To the majority of dairy farmers,
time means money, nnd experience has
proved that the caving of tlmo Is ono
if the most nppenllii assets of tho mo
tortruck's generul elllclwicy In farm
. The British railroad companies
t'liiirKo two cents n gallon up to BO
miles nnd .'1 cents a gallon up to 100
miles to transport mill; from tho dairy
farmer to the big milk depots of tho
wholcnalo dealers In the various nooks
and crannies of the country. Empties
are returned to the farmer without ex
tra charge. This Is not excessive and
by actual comparison with the cost of
the motortruck Is, Indeed, slightly
cheaper. Hut there are huvernl fac
tors Inseparable from the total cost
of transporting this milk that arc
not Included In this Hat rnto of trans
port clanged liy the railroads. And
It Is these "extras" which, to tho think
ing dairy farmer, moan Just that dif
ference between a small margin nnd n
generous margin of profit.
Advantage of the Truck.
For Instance, tho cost of transport
ing milk from ono railroad station to
another does not Include that wepenso
entailed In gelling tho milk from tho
dairy farmer's promises to tho rail
road station of departure. This may
be u distance of one mile, or It may be
ton miles. Then thero Is tho tlmo
spent In Irnnsferrliig the "churns"
from tho vehicle to the railroad trucks,
more time spent at tho other end In
taking the churns out again, and tho
possibilities of delays on branch lines
and tho waiting on tho platforms un
der a hot mm.
NEED TRUCKS lit
Distributor of Large Concern
Lists Various Uses for
MEDIUM CAPACITY IN FAVOR
Truck Gardener le Included in Long
List of Logical Ucers of Cars for
Hauling Products to Market
Much Time Saved.
A. J. Ilnutn, Chicago manager of
n largo sales company, has been work
Ing on a llbt of different kinds of bubl
ness thnt can profit by tho use of
trucks of medium capacity, for In
stance In tho neighborhood of 3,000
The average business hotiso docs not
havo loads of such magnitude as to
require much moru than n .'1,000
pound capacity, according to Mr. Ban
tu, and ho nho llnds one of this sl.i
Is nhout nn economical to opernto as I
ono of smaller capacity and also that
the Initial cot and upkeep Is not ma
Need Trucks In Many Industries.
"I havo found ho many different
kinds of business that can use a :i,0U0
pound truck that It would be almost
Impossible to publlbh them," said Mr.
Ilnnta. "Hxpres-. companies, public
utility corporations, dairy concerns,
furniture dealers, contractors, lire de
partments, coal concerns, tho groicr,
tho butcher, the baker, the light inaini
fncturers and last, but by no menus
tho least, tho truck fanner, are tho
logical users of trucks of this Mki.
"Out of f'hlcugo In almost every
direction except the east and for a
dIMuuco ranging around 15 to 'jr.
miles Unto aro hundreds of trini;
gardeners who must haul their prod
nets to the Fotitli Water htrcet mar
ket nndliiio It thero at a certain curly
hour of tio mornlUn'.
"i'y tlr ue of liorsc! It meutis a
Into Large Motortruck.
Undoubtedly, the greatest ndvnntngo
the Industrial motor vehlclo has to of
fer over the railroad train In tho ship
ment of milk Is the avoidance of trans
shipment nnd tho elimination of sev
eral handlings. With tho motortruck
tho dnlry farmer sends his milk di
rect from the farm to tho mnrket. At
least four handlings of tho milk be
tween depnrture and arrival nro avoid
ed, and there Is a resultant saving of
time, labor nnd last, but by no means
least, the risk of damage. Of course,
the motor cannot compete with tho rail
roads over long distances, but since It
costs as much to send a gallon of milk.
In Britain, 20 or H." miles ns to send
It HO miles by rail, and 05 or CO miles
cost ns much ns 100, tho use of the mo
tortruck for these shorter distances
under each rnto Is to tho farmer's ad
vantage. Saving In Cost
Looking Into tho cost from n com
parative point of view, wo find that:
Thirty "churns" shipped, nay, 27 miles,
cost by mil, .$10.20; by motor $1!1.C0.
Tho nverngo churn (used on rail
roads) holds 17 gallons. Thirty
churns would thus total $10.20 at
two cents the gallon. A three-ton
motortruck costs, on nn nverago of
15.000 ndles, $111.50. Fifty-four miles nt
25 cents per mllu gives tho cost of the
truck's trip. Then the railroad Is un
doubtedly cheaper, you say.
Yes! But what about tho cost of
shipping the milk from the farm to the
station, which Is not Included In tho
railroad tint rate? And the further
nwny you nro from tho station, the
greater the expense. And what about
tho return Journey? With tho proper
typo of truck, the empty churns can bo
stacked In half tho truck space, tho re
maining half being available for a load
at no additional cost. Kvcn If tho
dnlry farmer does not in every caso
wish to load up for his own purposes
his available body spneo on tho return
Journey, he usually can utilize It for
a load of his neighbor, which Is prac
tically tho hiuno thing. No ono knows
butter than the dairy farmer Just what
ho can savo by getting u return load
homo nt no extra cost.
six or hoven-hour Journey In cither
direction, whereas, a small truck
could easily mako tho Journey In two
hours, unload and get bnck to tho gar
den with n loss not to exceed flvo
"Tho roads In nnd nhout Cook coun
ty nro today being rapidly Improved
and plans havo already been laid tor
a great extension of this work for tho
Loading Sacked Potatoes Into Motor
truck. year 1020. Kvcn today a motortruck
Is available for uso from almost any
gardening section with tho present
road conditions, hut when Cook coun
ty has anywhere nearly completed
this road system nny truck gardener
within n radius of DO miles will Hud
himself by necessity n put chaser of a
Combine with neighbors unci friends
In use of cars.
Put oul a hand us a guide to tho car
following or approaching.
Do not follow another vehlclo too
closely. It inl;;ut stop suddenly.
AUTO THIEVES FOILED
Guarantee Title Policy New
Method of Protecting Auto
Auto owners seo relief In sight from
Tho auto theft problem, so long a
perplexing conundrum to tho pollco as
well as tho owners of machines, 1
remedied by tho Chicago Automobile
Abstract and Title Company, which
secured n charter from tho Sccrctarj
of State on the second dny of tho
month of September, nnd Is prepared
to furnish abstract guaranteed poll
cles on automobiles. Tho capita
stock of tho organization, subscribe
nntl paid for, Is 325,000. Incorpora
tlon papers hnvo been issued.
. Tho present otllces of tho compan
1 nro located ot "S and 00 West Wasl
Ington street, Chicago,
Tho purpose of the company Is t
dlscourngo tho stealing ot automobile i
and, to educate tho public not to buy i
used nutomobllo without n Guarantee
When a man transfers a plcco of reil
estate ho has to furnish an abstract of
title. If ovory man who soils an au(o
was required to produco a certified
abstract ot title and to transfer this
title, to tho purchaser, tho nuto thiol's
enrcor would bo ended. In tho real
cstato transactions tho purchaser
knows that ho Is not buying stolen
property, but ns things aro conducted
now, tho purchaser of an automobllo
may find himself out of money and in
Tho motor vehlclo law of Illinois, In
forco Jnnuary 1, 1020, among othor
things, requires thnt "Upon tho sale
of a motor vehlclo by a manufacturer
or denlor, ho shall theroupon glvo to
tho purchaser a bill of salo sotting
forth tho nnmo and address of the pur
chaser, tho dnto of purch'aso, together
with u description of such n motor ve
hicle, showing nnmo of mnnufneturor,
style, factory and engine numbers,
nnd amount ot horsepower."
Tho Chicago Automobllo Abstract
and Tltlo Company chnrgos ono dol
lar for a protective tltlo policy on any
automobllo which has been registered
with tho Secretary of Stnto prior to
Soptombor 1, 1019. This protcctlvo
policy Is positive proof of tltlo and
amply protects both tho buyer and
sollor. With this system In opera
tion no ono enn sell or buy n stolen
car; It will assist In obtaining n loan
or In tho snfo loaning of money on
automobiles; it will provont court
troubles, It will aid Insurnnco com
panies; It will prevent uuto thoft by
blocking tho salo of a stolon car, and
It will aid tho pollco dopartmont.
All mnkes of automobiles nro pro
tected by tho policies Issued by the
company nnd a comploto record of
ovory car so protected will bo con
tinued for tho llfo of tho automobile.
Under tho systom adopted and per
fected by tho Chicago Automobllo
Abstract and Tltlo compnny, it will
bo lmposslblo to nltor tho car numbers
or to dlsgulso tho nuto and so pro
vont tho danger of buying a stolon
Automobllo owners aro recognizing
tho vnluo of tho guarantee policies
and today thousands ot enrs aro pro
tected by tho company's protective
policy. Whan tho now motor vehicle
law goes Into effect January 1st, the
policy foo will bo raised from ono
dollnr to threo dollars. As a laattor
of economy and to sccuro Immediate
protection automobllo owners nro tak
ing advantage of tho nominal rate
by having their machines "safetyed"
Richard M. Heuuossoy, the nell
known building ' contractor, has an
honored record for ability and etli
clenoy. Robert R. Jampolis
would make s
Secretary of Stoto Louis L. Kmmcr
son Is making a fine rocord and many
friends by the ablo and efficient man
ner In which bo couducts his great
Otto Ruotor, tho loader nmong Chi
cago real estate subdivides, has
oponod a now oftlco at 32 North Doar
born strcot. It is encouraging to tho
roal ostato world as well as to tho
proporty owners and prospective buy
ora to sco Mr. Ruotor blazing tho way
to a big trado with tho flnost real os
tato oftlco In Chicago on the ground
floor ot a big building on a prominent
Captain Henry Channon, the well
known and highly rospectod prosldent
of tho H. Channon Company, Is ono of
tho mon who Is always working to
make Chicago greater. Captain Chnn
non's public spirit, his natural energy
and his gro.it popularity mako him a
Tnluablo man to any cause that he
Tho McAvoy Company is manufac
turing n tomporanco drink that bids
fair to becomo vory popular. It is
called "Alpha" and Its strengthening
and Invigorating qualitlos aro much
pral6ed Tho McAvoy company Is
n'so producing donlcohollzed Molt
Marrow, which is untvorsolly popular.
Judge Victor P. Arnold Is making
a lino rocord In tho Juvonllo court.
Emnnuol Woll hns been connected
with tho Now York Llfo Insumnca
Compnny for ovor twenty years No
Insuranco ngont In tho country Is
moro popular with tho public, or
moro loyal to his frlonds than Mr.
Dan W. Kaufman of tho Congress, Is
ono of tho most popular hotel men
In the country.
Charles II. Lamson la ono of Chi
cago's greatest pim expen
Elect Thomas A, " i tli a 'v' ""
to tho constltutlo' invention
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders of
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
S01-S11 North La Salle Street
phone surr.iuon 882 1
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
Phone Haymarket 724
We Pay Spot Cash for
PARTLY PAID UP CONTRACTS
NO WAITING - SAVE TIME
O. RUETER & COMPANY
Chicago Real Ettats Board Cook County Ral EataU Board
Chicago Association Commerce
Tel. Majestic 7124 Ground Floor, 32 N. Dearborn St.
Lee Loader & Body Co.
ENGINEERS and MANUFACTURERS
Phone Calumet 6454
2343-2350 South La Salle Street
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