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H OMIOAOQ i A G t- B
COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE APPELATE,
CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
Beard of County Commltlonr
Voter Itolnbarc, President.
Commissioners City District:
Charles N. doodrow.
Hobert W. McKlnley.
Frank J. Wilson.
Joseph M. KlUgerald.
Dudtoy D. Plorson.
Ueorge A. Miller.
William H. McLean.
Committee Clerk Peter J. Ellert,
Boom 137, Court House.
Addresa all commissioners Itoo
17. County Dnlldlnr.
Hemry A. Zsnder, InpeHateodemt
( Public Barrio:.
CMrles W. Peters.
Dfcrrr IL Gibbons.
JaMk UBler, AsslsUH Tt-
lrlsr f Os5
Jsa r. Haas.
Ualttr.r of Titles (Torrens By
Jaa r. Haas.
r. R. SMlatrt. CkM CUrk.
, 110, 1st loor, Ceuaty BulttlV
Retort M. Sweltser.
Jean H. Mack. Chief Depoty.
John P. Keerers, Chief "BookkMpec.
J. . Mayer, Chief Cashier.
Louis C. Legner, Chief Marrlat
James O. Wolcott, Chief Tax 1U
M. J. Browne. Chief Map Depart
ment. Daniel Herllhy, Chief Election De
partment. n. 133. 2nd floor, County Bulldlm.
Martin J. O'Brien. Chief of Tax Kx
rwv r. PftudelouD. Head Clerk.
II. 217, 2nd floor, County Bulldlnf.
County Comptroller and Clerk Board
Hobert M. Swoltter.
William J. Graham. Deputy Comp
troller. M. J. O'Connor. Chief Clerk.
U. 511. 6th floor. County Building.
Clerk of the County Court
n'obort M. Solter.
Qborgo I.. McConnell, Chief Clerk.
J. O. H. Meyer, Chief Insanity D-
R. 800, 6th floor, County Building.
Wm. H. Bhemann, 218 South Peoria
Cook County Hospital
Cor. of Harrison and Wood U..
MIchMl Zlmmer, Warden.
Oak Forest Institution
Henry I Bailey, Superintendent.
Mall P. O. Oak Forest, 111.
Public Welfare Bureau
Amelia Sears, Dlrootor.
It. 722. 7th floor, County Bolldlng.
Peter M. Hoffman.
David R. Jones, First Assistant
U. 600. 6th floor, County 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 Cleric
R. 1007, 10th floor, County Build
ing. Glerk of trie 8uper1or Court
Leonard A. Brundage, Chief Deputy.
James French. Chief dark.
R. 4S7, 4th- floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R. Lory. Chief Clerk.
Criminal Court Building, cor.
Michigan Bt and Dearborn Are,
Clerk of Probate Court
John F. Derlne.
r. CM, th floor, County Building.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
Xamea I. Melnerny.
John K. Connerty, Chief Deputy.
R. MM, Michigan BWd. Building.
Member of Board of Review
Patrick A. Naah.
Bdward R. Lltalnger,
Stephen D. Ortffln, Chief Clerk.
WTtyhun P Feeney, Aaslstaat Chief
R. 337, 3d floor, County Building.
Members cf Board of Aseseeore
Michael K. Sheridan,
CUKHTge K. Sohmldt
. H. Weoer,
K. 812, 8rd floor, County Building.
eek Courtly Civil BervTce Commie
eon Harry A. Upsky, Chairman.
James M. Whaien, Secretary.
Ralph H. Peck.
William F. Foehrinr,r- Offlc Secre
tary. R. 647, 6th floor, County Bulldlsr.
County Superintendent of 8chooa
Wward J. Tobln.
I, 60, Bth floor, County BuUdlnx.
M. T. BuBtTan. First AaalsUnt
CrtmtwU Court Building.
Ctoaa. Caso, Jr, In charge of Cook
Coonty Law Department.
B. 07, 6th floor, Comtty Bufldln.
Illinois Swpreroo Court
Judge Orrln N. Carter.
It. 1022, 10th floor, County Build
tn. Appellate Court
Wlsllani H. McSurely.
WEfeaaa E. Dever,
a. 1400, MlebUran Blfd. BUdtng.
Albert II. Bnrnes,
it. 1400, Michigan Bird. Building.
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin.
R. 1400, Mlchluan BWd. Building.
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Jnnios T. Burns.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Morrltt W. I'lnckney.'
Judgee of Superior Court -
Albert C. Barnes,
Wm. Fen'.more Cooper,
William E. Deter,
Joseph H. Fitch,
Charles M. Foell,
Jacob H. Hopkins.
Martin M. dridley,
Marcus A. Karanagk.
Charles A. McDonald.
M. b. McKlnley,
William H. McSarely,
John M. O'Connot.
Hugo Paa. "
Denis B. Sulllraa.
John J. SUlllran.
Joseph E. DaTtd. "
Oscar Hebel. '"
10th floor, County BuMilM
Judgee of the Circuit Ceurt
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert E. Crowe,
Qeorg F. Barrett,
Darld M. Brothers,
Frank Johnston, Jr.
David F. Matchett,
John P. McCoorty,
Merritt W. Pinekney,
Frederick A. Smith,
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomson,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard S. Tuth'lll,
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas Q. Wlnde.
Joseph H. Barnett
Chas. W. Sclnworth,
Chas. I Caswell, Chief Clerk.
R. 824, 8th floor, County Building.
Chlcngo Law Institute and Library
10th floor, County Building.
William Holdon, Librarian.
County Supt of Highway ,
Ooorge A. Qulnlan.
R. 326, 3rd floor. County Building.
President of 8anltary District
Chas. H. SorgeL
Trustee of 8anltary Dlstrio .
William J. Hoaly.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Harry R. Littler.
Chas. H. Sergei,
Oeorge W. Paullln.
W. O. Nnnco.
Jame H. Lawley,
M. A. Mueller,
900 B. Michigan Ave. (Karpsa.
Building). Telephone Wabash
Cook County Building
Occupies blook, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and La 'Salle Sts.
John Czekala, Custodthn.
Criminal Court Building
Cor. Michigan and Dearborn Av.
Jacob Pomorantz, Custodian.
Cook County Jail
Criminal Court Building, Dearborn
Ave., botwoen Mich Iran and
William T. Davies, Jailer.
r. 26, 4th floor, county Buiidinr
Brio E. Hall.
189 N. Clark Bt.
Juage Charles A. McDonald la mak
ing a splendid record on th Svpertof
Court bench. He Is a ooniolastlan
and fair-minded Judf.
Fred W. Upbam would mak a
splendid United States Senator if he
would consent to mak the race Cor
Corslglla Brothers' One restaurant,
at the Southwest corner of Orleans
Illinois atreots, is a great favorite with
hundreds of the big business men and
manufacturers In the vicinity. Cor
alglla Brothers have long held a great
name for their unrivaled Italian cook
ing. Their Spaghetti and RaWoll have
won well deserved reputations on ac
count of their excellence.
Sidney Adler, rue well kaowa law
yer, Is In tho front nk of boomer
uf nta native eit Chicago.
A new bulletin of information of
tho Oscar Dels School of Artistic
Piano Playing la jUBt off tho press.
Write for same, 218 South Wabash
Emanuel Well has boon connected
with tho New York Life Insurance
Company for over twenty years. No
Insurance agent in tho country 1b
more popular with tho public, or
more loyal to his friends than Mr.
Otto Rueter, tho leador among Chi
cago real estate snbdlvlders, has
opened a now office at 32 North Dear
born street. It Is encouraging to tho
real estate world us woll as to tho
proporty owners nnd prospective buy
ers to see Mr. Rueter blazing tho way
to a big trado with tho flnont real os
tato office In Chicago on the ground
.loor of a big building on a prominent
Leo Oppenhelmer, vice-president of
tho famous Mosslnger iunoh rooms,
Is ono of the coming men ot Chi
cago. Ho Is popslar, ablo and progressive.
FROM OIL BASE
Sediment and Muck Accumulate
Much Faster Than the Car
Owner Ever Imagines.
NASTY BUT NECESSARY I0B
Small Lumps of Carbon From Cylln
, ders, Sand From Road and Metal
Turnings Have Been Found
Give Engine Needed Care.
(By WILLIAM H. STF.WAItT, Jit.. Pres
ident of the Stewart Automobile
What n world of trouble you aro
ntorlng up for yourself If you do not
drop the oil bnso uml clciui It. .Sedi
ment and muck accumulate fnter than
you think and sooner or later you will
have n ruined engine on your hnnds.
It is not sufnclent to dinner thr oil
regularly, ns advised by thr manufac
turer. Tho oil base should be taken
clown and tho deposits removed occa
Nature of Accumulations.
Tho first tlmo you do Ihls you will
be surprised nt the noture of the ac
cumulations. 'Small lunipt of carbon
from the cylinders, sand from the road,
even particles of metal turnings loft
there whrn you cor came from tho
factory, have all been found In the
oil base. But worst of all Is tho thick
muck of burnt oil and carbon which
covers thr bottom and strio. Thr grit
and other particles are heavy nnd sink
to the liottoni.-but tho muck remains
oven after the base Is drained of the
Thr nilvlrr usually given to the mo
torist iiiny be summed up ns follows:
"Drnln nut all the old oil, replace the
plug uml fill to thr lHunl level with
kerosene. Run thr engine, not more
than !!0 second", and then drain thr
oil hate. Repeat If thought nccrsiiiry.
This stirs up the muck nnd sediment,
which runs out with the kerosene. In
this way the base and henrlngi nro
denned with u minimum of effort nnd
without removing the crank case."
Grit Splashed Around.
"Stir It up!" Indeed, tho grit
which should lie dormant until scraped
out by hand Is stirred up nnd splashed
all nmund thr crunk case and nlo
carried Into tho hearings. It forms a
fine grinding compound, which either
shortens tho life of the beatings or
clogs up tho oil holes, causing the bear
ings lo run dry. The result Is even
worse If the oiling system Is one of
the present typo forcing oil through it
hollow crnnU-sliaft directly Into the
bearings. Right Into the bearings,
mind you! nnd under pressure, toot
Can anyone defend this method after
realizing what this means? It Is not
n sullkient answer to sny that the oil
must pass through u strainer.
So although It Is u dirty Job and a
dlsagreenble ono to remove tho crank
, enso for proper cleaning, It Is tho only
j way to glvo your englno the care It
. really needs.
I SUPERGLASS ON WINDSHIELD
It Will Not Break When Hit by Heavy
Object, Thus Saving Occupants
of Car From Injury.
A mnterlal known ns "superglnss"
used In making automobile wind
shields, Is made by welding n layer
of transparent celluloid between two
sheets of plate glass. If struck by
a henvy object, superglass will crack,
but the occupants of tho car will not
ho Injured by flying spljnters.
REMEDY RATTLING CAR DOORS
Defective Part Can Be Detected by
Holding Each In Turn While Car
Is In Motion.
In tho enso of a rattling door the
defective pnrt can he detected by tho
slmplo expedient of holding each In
turn whllo tho car Is running. Adjust
ment of tho clearance between tho
spring belt nnd Its recess will euro tho
SIDE-CAR MOTORCYCLE TAXIS IN LONDON
mmmmBsBsmkmmBsBsBmflKX&SBsBmil ).'-?'' '' '-" ";&
Tim photo shows u side car designed for public hmico work and which
fulfills the regulations of Scotland Yard. In Paris n tnsl sldo car has also
been limuguiutrd, but Is only to carry ono passenger. Tho nbovc, or English
hide car, carries two poisons with comfort. It Is absolutely wind and
weather proof. The- charge is suggested nt six penco a mllo Id comparison
with tho I'aria chunro of (-oven uml onr-hnlf pence.
TAKE CARE OF AUTO
BATTERY IN WINTER
Delicate Piece of Apparatus
Will Soon Depreciate.
It Should Be Kept Fully Charged and
Not Allowed to Freeze Engine
Should Be Run at Regular Pe
riods to Charge.
Inny nutomobllo owners do not real
ize the Importance nnd necessity of
giving their starting and lighting bat
teries proper attention In the" winter.
Tho battery Is a delicate piece of ap
paratus nnd If mistreated . will very
Two things are of prime Impor
tance: Tho battery should ho kept
fully charged and It should not bo al
lowed to freeze. A Imttcry when
standing Idlo for any length of time
gradually loses Its charge. Therefore
If the car Is not run regulnrly during
the winter, In order to keep the bat
tery fully charged, the englno should
bo run nt regular periods to charge,
or else the battery should bo charged
from nu outside source of current.
This should be done every two or
three weeks. Tho state of charge can
be easily read from a specific gravity
hydrometer syringe, which can bo pur
chased for about $1 from an auto sup
ply dealer: A reading of from 1,250
to 1.30O Indicates full charge. The
reading Is Indicated by the numbers
on tho hydrometer nt the level of Uie
If the battery Is fully charged It Is
not apt to freeze when the tempera
tre Is above zero, Fahrenheit. It Is
best, however, to tnke the bnttery from
the car and Into the house In extremely
cold wenthcr. ,
Internal charging enn ho done from
an electric lamp socket If the current
Is direct, by the tue of n resistance
to limit the current going Into tho bat
tery. If tho current Is alternating,
a rectifier must bo used to make it
TIRE PUMP LESSENS LABOR
One of Painful Features of Automo
blllng Done Away With by Re-
Ono of tho painful features' of au
tomoblllng has always been the pump
ing of tho tires, that Interminable up-and-down
stroke thnt mnkes tho back
Pump for Automobile Tires.
feel llko a prize bundle- of aches. But
now Thomas A. Hallernn comes for
ward to do away with this.
Tho Inventor has patented a pump
for nutomobllo tires which provides
a rotary motion, as shown In tho Illus
tration, so that now tho motorist will
have tho pleasure of cranking his tires
as well as his engine.
Gnsollno saved Is mileage earned.
A cowl squeak may often bo traced
to a speedometer shaft which needs
A periodical lubrication of tho spring
lenves will show a wonderful Improve
ment In their action.
A cnuso of Improper cooling and one
gonerally overlooked In tho search for
the trouble, Is the radiator.
John tJ. Smyth, tho woll known In
surance mnn, with ofllcos nt 716 West
Madison street, is ono of tho rising
young men of Chicago. Ho is popular,
nblo and energetic and is a booster
for everything that mnkos for tho hot
torment of this, his nativo city.
Francis .T. Houlihan, nblo and popu
lar attorney, with offlces in tho Con
tlnontnl & Commercial Bank building,
Is often mentioned for Judgo.
C. H. Bartholomao has boon in busi
ness for 35 years ns a tunor and re-
I pniror of all kinds of pianos and every-
ono praises nis worn, no is noted tor
his ability as a ropalror of talking ma
chines. His place of business is at
69 Rast Van Buron Btroot.
Avory Brundago, tho woll known
contractor, has dono and Is doing
much to mako tho city beautiful. Tho
work dono by tho big company he
heads 1b always reliable.
William Q. Keith, commissioner of
tho Bureau of Gas and Electricity, la
n popular and painstaking public of
ficial and tho good rocord ho is mak
ing is pleasing tho citizens of Chicago.
He la a practical electrician and the
peoplo aro all with him In his success
ful efforts to improve the efficiency of
tho Important department ho is at the
Baldasslno'a Grand Opera Restaurant
at 624 South Wabash avenue, la very
popular with the Chicago public. We
have heard its bill of fare and high
class singing and entertainment
praised by excellent judges.
Mayor Thompson should be given
a chance to flro a lot of deadwood
among tho city hall clorks. Some of
them thinking thomsolvos safe under
tho civil sorvico law, are impudent,
Insubordlnnto and useless.
Edward W. Everett, tho well known
Chicago lawyer, Is froquontly men
tioned for judicial honors, although
ho has novor indicated any doslro to
seek a position on tho bonch. He is
very popular with all who know him
nnd his connections, professional nnd
otherwise, aro all of that high class
which instills respect and confidence
Tho Dels Piano School m gaining In
popularity and Us graduates aro noted
for their proficiency.
Judge William E. Dover Is making
a splendid record on the Appollat
Alderman Waltor P. Steffen of the
Twonty-thlrd ward, Is making a good
rocord In the City Council. Ho is one
of tho coming sues of Chicago and the
peoplo are pleased with him.
William II. Wesboy, tho popular
city collector, Is strongly urged by
Republican lenders for ward commit
teeman In tho Twenty-sixth ward.
A nd row J. Ityan Is ono of tho ablest
nnd most highly respected lnwyors
Duinocrnts throughout Illinois aro
rallying to tho support of Francis S.
Penbody for United States Sonator.
James Scnla Is meeting with a great
success nnd flno pntronago In his
Now Italy rostaurant on tho second
floor of 61 West Monroo street. It is
very popular with professional and
William Wrlgloy, tho popular gum
manufacturer and public-spirited citi
zen, will bo ono of tho dolcgatos to
the Republican national convention
from tho north sldo.
John McGlllon'n big army offrlonds
and admlrors aro a unit in their do
slro to see him represent tho North
Side In tho Demooratto National Con
vention. George W. Paullin, tho well known
furrier and Drnlnngo Board Trustoo,
Is boing talked of for delogato to tho
National Republican convention from
tho Tenth District.
Captain Henry Channon, the well
known and highly respected president
of the U. Channon Company, la on of
the men who Is always working to
make Chicago greater. Captain Chan
non'a public spirit, his natural energy
and his great popularity make him a
valuable man to any causo thnt he
, John W. Eckhart la a citizen of
whom Chicago is proud.
Car of tfa Ft
Ths LeGrand Foot Pvrior.
The Le Grand Foot Parlor, located
for many years at 1S14 North Clark
street, has removed Its establishment
to new and larger quarters at 1SS6
North Clark street, where better facili
ties for chiropody will be had. The
present excollent service will also be
Madame Flonmela A. T. Powalla
drier, who owns The Le Grand Foot
Parlor at 133G North Clark street, has
or her patrons the best peoplo on the
North Side. She Is tho original Dis
coverer ot Comparative Scientific
Bloodless Chiropody, The Le Grand
Foot Parlor has been at 1814 and 1348
North Clark street for over ten years.
Madaine rowaHa-Orler, M. O., S. C,
Doctor of Chiropody, ueoMsmUy
mads sr feet good, flora fact are
oo4 rt at Mm L Qrmnd Foe
ISM N. Clark ttre. Tle
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders of
DIES, TOOLS,' JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
Stl-511 North La Salle Street
phone scrrctuon sut
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson Streets
Phone Haymarket 724
TELEPHONE OFFICE, RANDOLPH 3116
The Ketler-Elliott Company 1
GENERAL CONTRACTORS FOR
BRIDGES AND BUILDINGS
1411 ASHLAND BLDG.
CLARK and RANDOLPH STS.
Lee Loader & Body Co.
ENGINEERS and MANUFACTURERS
Phone Calumot 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 Branch Evarywher NW York
HECO ENVELOPE COMPANY
351 to 363 East Ohio Street
FRANK HOGAN, Pn.id.nt
HECO SLEEVE PROTECTORS