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COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE APPELATE,
CIRCUIT ANI SUPERIOR COURTS
Board of County Commlselon
'eter Ketaberc, President.
Commissioner City District:
Charles N. Ooodrow.
Robert W. McKinloy.
Frank J. WUson.
Joseph M. Fitzgerald.
Dudley D. Plorson.
George A. Miller.
William H. McLean.
Committee Clerk Peter J. Bllort,
Room 637, Court House.
Address all commissioners Room
187, County Building.
Henry A. Zender, Superintendent
of Public Berries.
Cbtrtes W. Peters.
Harry R. Gibbons.
Jacob Llndhelmer, Asslstaat Treas
urer. Recorder of Deeds
Joseph P. Haas.
Registrar of Titles
Joseph F. Haas.
F. n. Stelnert, Chief Clerk.
R. 120, 1st floor, County Bulldlai
Robert M. 8weltter.
John H. Mack. Chief Deputy.
John P. KeeTere, Chief "Bookkeeper.
J. 8. Mayor, Chief Cashisr.
Louis C. Legner, Chief Marriage
James G. Wolcott. Chief Tax Re
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Depart
ment, Daniel Herllhy, Chief Election De
partment. R. 233, 2nd floor, County Building.
Martin J. O'Brien. Chief of Tax
Frank L. Pasdeloup, Head Clerk.
R. 217, 2nd floor, County Building.
County Comptroller ana" Clerk Board
Robert M. SwelUer.
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. Swellxer.
George L. McConnell, Chief Clerk.
J. O. H. Meyer, Chief Insanity Di
vision. R, 600, 6th floor, County Building.
Wn. H. Bhemann, 218 8outh Peoria
Cook County Hoepltal
Cor. of Harrison and Wood SU.,
Michael Zlmraer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Henry L. Bailey, Superintendent.
Mall P. O. Oak Forest, RL
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Bears, Director.
R. 728, 7th toor, County Building.
Peter M. Hoffman.
Darld R. Jonee, First Assistant.
R. 600, 0th floor, Ceanty Building.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
August W. Miller.
Louis Hutt, Chief Deputy.
Otto Besserer, 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 Superior Court1
Leonard A. Brundage, Chief Deputy,
James French, Chief Clerk.
R. 487, 4th floor, County Butldlag.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Levy. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Building, oor,
Michigan St and Dearborn Ave.
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Dorlne.
R. J8S, Cth floor, County Building,
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James 8. Mclnerny.
John B. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building,
Members of Beard of Review-
Patrick A. Nash.
Edward R. Litztnger,
Btephen D. Orlffln, Chief Clerk.
William P. Feeney, Assistant Chief
R. 287, 8d floor, County Building.
Members of Board of Aseeeeore
Michael K. Eherldan,
George K. Schmidt,
W H. Webr,
R 818, 8rd floor, County Building.
Cook County Clvfl Service Commie-
Harrr A. Upsky, Chairman.
James M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peek.
William F. Foebrlw-. Offlce Secro-
r B47, 5th floor, County Building.
Ceunty Superintendent of Sehools
Kdward J. Tobln.
r 5M, 6th floor, County Building.
M r. Salllvan. First Assistant.
Criminal Court Butldrng.
(man. Case, Jr- la charge of Cook
County Iw DeparUaeat.
rr, 6th floof. Oeusrtr Betiding.
Illinois ftupreme Court
Judge Orrln N. Carter.
R 1022, 19th floor, County Build
ing. Appellate Court
William K. MeSurely,
Wllham . Dever,
r 1444, Michigan Mvd. Building.
Albert H. Barnes.
11. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin.
R. 1400, Michigan Blvd. Building.
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
James T. Burns.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Morrltt W. Plnckney.
Judges of Superior Court
Albert C. Barnes,
Wm. Fen'.moro Cooper,
William B. Dever,
Josoph H. Fitch,
Charles M. Foell,
Jacob H. Hopkins.
Martin M. Grldley,
Marcus A. KavanagV
Charlos A. McDonald,
M. L. McKlnley,
William H. McSurely,
John M. O'Connot.
Denis B. Sullivan,
x John J. Sullivan.
Joseph E. David.
10th floor, County Building.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert E. Crowe,
George F. Barrott,
David M. Brothers,
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchett,
John P. McGoorty,
Merrltt W. Plnckney,
Frederick A. Smitk.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuttifll,
Charles M. Walkor,
Thomas G. Wfndes.
Joseph H. Barnett,
Chas. W. Selnwerth,
Chas. U Caswell, Chlet Clerk.
R. 824, 8th floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holden, Librarian.
County 8upL of Highways
George A. Qulnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor, County Building.
President of 8anltary District
Chas. H. Sergei.
Trustee of Sanitary Dletrlot
William J. Healy.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Horry R. Littler.
Chas. H. Sergei,
George W. PauUla,
W. O. Nanco.
Jamoa H. Lawley,
M. A. Mueller,
900 B. Michigan Ave. (Karpew
Building). Telephone Wabaaa
Cook County Building
Occupies blook, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and La Salle Sts.
John Ciekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Ave.
Jacob PomeranU, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Avo botween Michigan and
William T. Davles, Jailer.
R. 0, 4th floor, County Building.
Erio E. Hall.
139 N. Clark St.
Judge Charles A. MoDonald la mak
ing a splendid record on the Superior
Court bench. Ha ia a conscientious
and fair-minded Judge.
Fred W. Upbam would make a
splendid United States Senator if ha
would consent to make the race for
Corslglla Brothers' line restaurant,
at the Southwest corner of Orleans ft
Illinois stroets, is a great favorite with
hundreds of tho big business men and
manufacturers in the vicinity. Cor
slglla Brothers have long held a great i
namo for their unrivaled Italian coos:
Ing. Their Spaghetti and Ravioli have
won well dosorved reputations on ac
count of their excellence.
Sidney Adltr, rae woll kaowa law
yer, Is la the front .-auk of boomers
r nls native Uy Chicago.
A new bulletin of information of
tho Oscar Dots School of Artlstlo
I'iano Playing is Just off the press.
Write for same, 218 South Wabash
Emanuol Well has been connected
with the New York Lifo Insurance
Company for over twenty yoara. No
insurance agent in tho country '
moro popular with tho publtc, or
mora loyal to his friends than Mr.
Otto Ruetor, the leader among Chi
cago real estate subdlviders, baa
openod a new office at 32 North Dear
born street. It is encouraging to the
real estate world aa well as to the
property owners and prospective buy
ers to seo Mr. Rueter blaring the way
to a big trado with the finest real es
tate office in Chicago on the ground
floor of a big building on a prominent
Leo Oppenholraer, vlce-prosldect of
tho famous Messinger lunch rooms,
Is one of the coming men of Chi
cago. He Is popular, ablo and progressive.
U1l ijl.i ' )
.HE qHIGAGO ssaql-js:
''. .'.- --'till 'r - - -at ----- i- -- - - - - - T-. ..T-J 1 . .. .
JAPANESE AUTO HAS
By Placing the Air-Cootcd Engine Under the Front Seat, This Automobile, of
Japanese Design, Secures a Large Seating Space In a Light-Car.
A Jnpanoso Inventor, determined to got ns much seating space ns posalblo
Into n Mtnnll, light automobile, puta tho vortical cnglno under the front seat,
which tips over backward for Inspection. A fan, In a ventilation chamber
surrounding tho motor, ulr-cools It Tho gasollno tank Is In front, In plnco of
tho absent radiator. While tho architect of this vehicle evidently achieved
his object, tho result Is somewhat reminiscent of our own achievements of
1000, or thereabouts. l'opulur Mechanics Magazine.
OF CAR SPRINGS
Cleveland Auto School Head
Thinks Neglect Is Often the
Cause of Breakdowns.
EASY WAY OF LUBRICATION
Put Lifting Jack Under Body of Car
and Spring Leaves Aro Separated
by Means of Small Tool
Prolongs Life of Car.
The renson you feel completely tired
out after n day's rldo in ono car or
on tho other hand, thoroughly re
freshed after a similar trip over prac
tically tho same road lti another car, is
due to u difference In the action of
the springs of tho two curs, says Clyde
II. Pratt, president of the Cleveland
Automobile School company.
The most Important part of tho env's
nu'clmulcul construction ns fur as the
riding qualities aro concerned Is tho
springs. If tho reader will take the
trouble to look at tho springs of vari
ous cars he (or she) will note thnt
there aro n number of general types of
springs. These may be classed under
various names, among them full-elliptic,
semi-elliptic, three-quarter elliptic,
cantilever and platform springs being
tho most common.
How Springs Are Made.
All springs, regardless of their typo,
aro made up of a number of scpnrnto
layers of Hat pieces of spring steel
placed ono above tho other, short
pieces being In tho middle and the
longer ones extending through to tho
eyes of tho spring. Tho spring Is con
nected to tho frame by means of a
spring slmcklo which Is fastened to tho
end of tho spring by a spring bolt
, through tho eye.
) By watching tho springs carefully
Iwhen someono else Is teetering tho car
up and down you will notlco that theso
' sepnrat(, loaves slldo on each other in-
stead of simply bending as most peo-
plo suppose. In order to keep tho
vibration of tho nxlo from being trans
mitted to the body of tho car It Is nec
essary to seo that tho spring lenvos
slldo enslly on each other, unit In order
for them to do this thero must he a
film of oil between the separato Waves
through their entire length.
Without this oil lllm theso springs
cannot slide without exeesslvo friction,
which means that they will not bend
properly mid the spring action Instead
of being smooth will be stiff and jerky,
with tho result that tho car will rldo
hard and the springs aro more llnblo
to break. In fact, most of tho broken
springs can bo traced to n lack of
proper lubrication of the spring leaves.
Easy Way to Oil.
An easy way to oil theso Is to put a
lifting Jack under tho body of tho car,
so that tho weight will be taken off tho
springs. The spring loaves aro then
enslly separated by means of a screw
driver or a small chisel and a llttlo
graphite In oil Is easily Inserted.
Graphite Is usually used with tho oil
In tho spring leaves, becuuso tho graph
lto does not work out as quickly ns tho
oil alone would.
Many Spring Oilers.
Thero aro many different kinds of
spring oilers on tho market. Somo of
theso aro good and others aro good
on,y )(!Cnuso tho sprI1B nce(jS olnng
and theso help to call your attention
to It The spring bolts must also bo
oiled practically every day or they
soon wear so tho springs work hard
and then at an unexpected moment
break, allowing tho car to drop down.
Tho market also offers many auxil
iary springs and various shock absorb
ers which will very often iniiko quite a
difference In tho riding of tho car. But
with tho Instructions that como with
all of theso various attachments you
will find Ihat ono of tho very Impor
tant Items which they bring out Is to
havo your springs thoroughly oiled or
greased boforo applying tho spring
As you truvol around In various
makes of cars you will find that It Is
not so much tho mako of spring or tho
typo of spring which makes tho car
rldo easy as It Is tho proper caro and
lubrication of tho springs. This moro
than anything olso will keep your
springs from breaking, making your
enr rldo cosy, cut down your gasollno
consumption and prolong tho llfo of
tho car and tires.
MOTOR UNDER SEAT
PREPARE TIRES FOR
LONG, HARD WINTER
Car Owners Should Take Few
Carefully Wash on Outside to Remove
All Harmful Substances, Wrcp in
Paper or Carpet and Store
In Dry Place.
Tho skin Is thick on tho belly of tho
codfish and tho fur Is heavy on tho
back of tho squirrel, so prcparo for a
long, hnrd winter.
Many motorists will soon put their
cars In tho barn for tho winter and
think no inoro of motor riding until
about tho Ides of March.
Many nutomobllo tires will go Into
storage wltli thousands of miles of
wear left In them, and car owners
should tnko tho few precautions nec
essary to keep tliein from damago
while they aro riot In use.
Here aro somo recommendations
mnde by tho service department of a'
largo tiro company to tho motorist who
wants to put his tires away and And
them in good shape next spring:
1. Wash tires carefully on outsldo
to remove oil and other harmful sub
stances. 2. Remove tire? from wheels and
wrup In pnper or old carpet.
3. Store In a cool, dry place, away
from light. Heat, light and raolsturo
uro enemies of rubber.
4. Cold has no bad effect on tires,
but they should ho properly housed.
5. If tires aro left on car, Jack up
enr, deflate tho tires and wrap them
0. Don't let car stand on tires all
winter. To do so means weakening
them in tho parts that rest on tho floor.
Curo will mako tho tires last out th'o
full length of their guarantee, despite
CIRCULAR HOLE IN CURTAIN
Handy In Operating Searchlight Dur
ing Storm When Windshield Is
Driving through rain, snow or fog la
dangerous business1 nt night If tho
storm curtains cncloso tho car. Tho
searchlight nt tho left of tho driver
A Means of Operating the Searchlight
Is Necessary When the Windshield
ennnot bo used unless tho curtain Is
A circular holo, largo enough for tho
arm to bo thrust through, can easily
bo cut In tho curtain and patched in
tho manner shown In tho Illustration.
This will prevent tho rnln from enter
ing tho cor hut allow tho drlvoi4 to get
nt tho searchlight. O. O. Spreen In
Popular Science Monthly.
Finesse In driving is essential if
maximum pleasure, safety and comfort
are to ho obtained from near.
In order to got.tho host servlco from
your tires It will bo necessary to keep
careful track of tho number of miles
Clutch trouble Is ono of tho com
monest complaints nmong car owners.
Tho clutch throwout collar needs dally
If tho owner should havo occasion to
dlsmuntlo tho springs ho should take
tho opportunity to spread a lubricant
over tho leaves.
An attachment Invented In Europe
enables a person In any seat In an au
tomobile to reguiato Its speed without
the knowledge of tho driver.
John TJ. Smyth, tho well known in
surance man, with offlcos at 716 West
Mndison streot, is one of tho rising
young men of Chicago. Ho is popular,
nblo and energetic and is a booster
for everything that mnkos for tho bet
torment of this, his native city.
Francis J. Houlihan, ablo and popu
lar nttornoy, with offices In tho Con
tinental & Commercial Bank building,
is often montloned for judgo.
C. H. Bartholomao has boon in busi
ness for 36 years as a tuner and re
pairer of all kinds of pianos and every'
ono praises his work, Ho Is noted for
his ability as a ropalror of talking ma
chinos. His placo of business is at
69 East Van Buren street.
Avory Brundage, tho woll known
contractor, has dono and Is doing
much to mako tho city boautiful. The
work dono by tho big company ho
heads is always reliable
William G. Keith, commissioner of
tho Bureau of Gas and Electricity, Is
a popular and painstaking public of
ficial and tho good record ho Is mak
ing is ploaslng tho citizens of Chicago.
He Is a prautloal eloctrlcian and tho
pooplo aro all with him In his success
ful efforts to improvo tho efficiency of
tho important department ho Is at tho
Baldasslno's Grand Opera Restaurant
at 624 South Wabash avenue, is vory
popular with the Chicago public. Wo
havo heard its bill of faro and high
class singing and entertainment
praised by excollont Judges.
Mayor Thompson should bo given
a chanco to firo a lot of deadwood
among tho city hall clerks. Somo of
thorn thinking thomaolves safo undor
the civil service law, are Impudent,
insubordlnato and useless.
Edward W. Everett, tho well known
Chicago lawyer, Is frequently men
tioned for Judicial honors, although
ho has nover indicated any doslro to
sook a position on the bonch. Ho is
very popular with all who know him
and his connections, professional and
othorwlso, are all of that high class
which Instills rcspoct and confidence
Tho Dots Piano School m gaining In
popularity and its graduates aro notod
for their proflcloncy.
Judge Willises IB. Dever Is making
a splendid record on the Appellate
Alderman Walter P. Steffen of the
Twenty-third ward, Is making a good
record In the City CouncIL He is one
of the coming nsea of Chicago and the
people are pleased with him.
William II. Wcsboy, tho popular
city collector, Is strongly urged by
Republican loadora for ward commit
teeman in tho Twenty-sixth ward.
Androw J. Ryan is ono of tho ablest
and most highly respected lawyers
Democrats throughout niinois aro
rallying to tho support of Francis 8.
Poabody for United States Senator.
James Scale Is meeting with a great
success and lino patronage In his
Now Italy restaurant on the second
floor of 61 West Monroe street. It fa
vory popular with professional and
William Wrlgloy, tho popular gum
manufacturer and publlc-Bplrlted cltl
zon, will bo ono of tho delegates to
tho Republican national convention
from tho north sldo.
John McQtllon's big army of frionds
and admlrors aro a unit in tholr do
slro to see him represent tho North
Sldo in tho Domocrntlc National Con
vention. Georgo W. Paullln, tho woll known
furrier and Drnlnago Board Trustee,
Is bolng tnlkod of for delegato to tho
National Republican convention from
tho Tenth District.
Captain Henry Chanson, the well
known and highly respected president
of the H. Channen Company, ta eae et
the men who la always working U
make Ohloago greater. Captain Chan
noo'a public spirit, his natural energy
and hta great popularity mak kins a
valuable man to any cause that he
John W. Eokhart is a oltlsen ef
whom Chicago is proud.
Car l the Fmc
The LtQrand Peet Parter.
The Le Grand Foot Parlor, loeated
for many years at 1114 North Clark
street, has removed its establishment
to new and larger quarters at ISSf
North Clark street, where better facili
ties for chiropody will be had. The
present excellent service will also be
Madame noreneU A. T. PeweUa
Osier, who owns The Le (trend Feet
Parlor at 1336 North Clark street, has
tor her patrons the beet people on the
Nerth Bide. She le the original Dta
eererer ef Oessparatlve fMeaUsk
Bleealeee Chiropody. The La Oread
Feet Parlor has beam at 1114 aad 1144
North Clark street tor over tea years.
Madaase Trwatla-fJrtar, M. O., I. O..
meter et OaJrepedy, assssefaasjr
y-- sabeA fksat aMenB flassvaa Aseansr skjaaa
JMHsVaV bWjW 1bjb fVfflt BFWW sseasssn, Rff
BM4e 4tee4 Peet at Mm Le eWad Peed
ISM If. Oarfc street. Teta-
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders or
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
541-511 North La Salle Street CHICAGO
rilONK SUPKIUOR 8811
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
Phone Haymarket 724
TELEPHONE OFFICE, RANDOLPH 3116
The Ketler-Elliott Company
GENERAL CONTRACTORS FOR
BRIDGES AND BUILDINGS
1411 ASHLAND BLDG.
CLARK and RANDOLPH STS.
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
Fishw Buildinr 52 VancUrbilt Av.
Chioetf O BraaekM Everywhere NeTW York
HECO ENVELOPE COMPANY
351 tt 363 East Okis Strstt
FRANK HOGAN, PrsswUnt
HECO SLEEVE PROTECTORS