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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, April 24, 1920, Page 8, Image 8',
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COUNTY AND SANITARY DISTRICT
HEADS AND JUDGES OF THE APPELATE,
CIRCUIT AND SUPERIOR COURTS
rd of Ceurrty Cemmleoleore
Voter Holnberfc Prosldeat.
Commissioners City District:
Charles N. Qoodrow.
Uobert W. McKlnley.
Frank J. Wilson.
Kmtnett Wnoalen. ,
Joseph M. Fltsgerale.
Dudloy D. Plersoo.
George A. Miller.
William H. McLean.
OaramlUee Clork Peter J. Wert.
Room 537. Court House.
Address all commissioners Rooaa
Ml, County Bulldlnf. .
Henry A. lender, uoerlataaeaat
of Pmbllo Sarvtoe.
Charles W. Patera.
Harry n. Qlbboea.
Jaoob Undhelmer. Asflstasi Treas
urer. RHtHir of Deedo
Joseph r. Haas.
Registrar ef Titles (Torrsne By
Joseph F. Haas.
T. R. Stalnert, Chlet Clerk.
E. Ill, 1st floor, Goanty nauais
ftabert M. Bweltser.
joka M. Mack, Chief Depaty..
Jean P. Keevers, Chief Booaaeeaer.
J. . Mayer, Cklef Cashier.
Leols C. Leiner, Chief Marriage
Jaaoes O. Wolcott, Chlet Tax Re-
M. J. Browne, Chief Map Defer
paalel Herllhy. Chief saeetlo De-
r. Ill, Jnd Boor, Coaaty BaflalBg.
Martin J. O'Brien, Chief of Tax
rreuk U Pasdeloup, Head Clerk.
H. 117, fad ioor, County Bultdtnf .
County Comptroller ana Clerk oare1
Rabert M. Bweltser.
WUIlatn J. Oraham, Deputy Ooasa-
M. J. O'Connor, Chlet Clerk.
R. Ill, Ith floor, County Bvfldlag.
Clerk of the County Ceure
Robert M. Bwellser.
eorge L. McConnell, Chief Clerk.
J. o. H. Meyer, Chief lasanttr Di
vision. R. Ml, Ith foor, County Building.
Wb. H. Baemaaa, 111 teaUi Pestle
Ceek Ceunty Heealtal
Car. of MarrUoa, aae Woo las,
Moaael Umaaar, TTardem.
Oe Forest Institution
Henry I Bailey, gtaparlataaaee.
Mall p. O. Oak Forest, D.L
PuMIe Welfare Bureau
AjneUa Bean, Dtraetar.
r. Til, 7th tear, Oeaaty BaJlalaf.
Peter M. Hetraaam.
Dart It Jones, firs AaotiUat
r. Ml, Ith flaar, Oeaaty aMUta
lark ef the ClroeK Court
Aaguat W. Millar. i
Leafs Hurt, Chief Deputy,
gttto Bassarar, Chief Clark.
ft. 411, 4th foor, Oeaaty Buflalag.
lark af Juvenile Court
Aagust W. Millar,
award R. Arkeaaaw, Chief Olerfc.
PL 1107, 10th Boar. Oeaaty BmUd-
Stork ef the guporier Court
looard A- Bmndage, Chief Deaaty.
Jamas franc. Cklaf Clark.
E. ATI, 4th loor, Ooanty Bmfldlng,
Clark ef the Criminal Court
William R. Parker.
Robert R- lrr. Chief Clark.
Criminal Ooart Baildlng, oar.
Michigan Bt and Dearborn Ave.
Clerk ef Probate Cenrt
John r. Davlne.
r. Ill, Ith noar, Connty Bmlldlag.
Clerk of the Appellate Court
James B. Melaaray.
John B. Connerty, Chlat Daaaty.
R. 14M. Mlehlgaa BWd. aMMla
Members ef Board ef Review
Patrick A. Nash.
Bdward R. Utalngar.
ajuabaa D. Ortfnn. Cbiaf Clark.
Wngkaaa P. Paaaay, Assistant Chlat
R. in, Id floor, Cooaty Baildlng.
MtmMTi of Board ef Aaaaaaara
kttohael K. Sheridan,
tfaorge X. Bohmldt,
R. 111. Ird floor, Connty aHMlng.
ook County Civil Borvloa Cewimlo-
Harry A. Upaky, Chairman.
Jonaa M. Whalen, Secretary.
Ralph H. Poek.
WinUia V. yVjehrbar-. Oaaoe Bosro-
B. M7, Ith floor, Connty BelldUg.
County auperlntondsnt ef toheote
Bdward J. Tobln.
p. gM, Bh floor, Connty BatMlag.
M. P. Balltran, First AssUtaax.
rk jar- la obmnra af Cook
Skaanor Law DopartJaomt.
. m. Mh flaar, Oaaaay BMBtUtac
Ntlaota aaromo Court
jio Orrln N. Carter.
R, lftf, iota floor, Coanty BoilA
kag. AaaoNata Court
Mithlua Brrd. Balldlag.
Albert H. Darnes.
R. 1400, Michigan Bird. Bulldlsg.
Thomhs Taylor, Jr.,
Clarence N. Goodwin.
It 1400, Mlchtcan Bird. Butldtag.
Judge of Probate Court
Judge of County Court
Jaroos T. Burns.
Judge of Juvenile Court
Merrltt W. Plncaney.
Judaea of Superior Court-
Albert C. Barnes, 1
Joseph Sabath, ' .,
Wm. Fenlmora Cooper, .. 0 1
WUllam E. Dover, ,
Joseph H. Fitch, -, i V
Charles M. Foell, k
Jacob H. Hopkins. ? -
Martin it. Grldley, ..,.,'?
Marcus A. KaTanagV. . i'
Charles A. McDonald, '.. ,''
M. U McKlnley, " "
William II. MoSarely, i h 'I'
John M. O'Connor.
Hugo Pat. -if'MlV
Denis K. Bulllraa,
John J. Sulllran. . -
Joseph K. David. 'I "'5
Oscar Hebel. ','
10th Boor, County Bufldtag.
Judges of the Circuit Court
Victor P. Arnold,
Robert . Crowe,
George F. Barrett,
David M. Brothers,
Frank Johnston, Jr. "" ,"T"
Darld F. Matchett,
John P. McOoorty,
Merrltt W. Plnckney.
Frederick A. Smith,
Thomas Taylor, Jr.,
Charles M. Thomsoa,
Oscar M. Torrlson,
Richard 8, TutbTll,
Charles M. Walker,
Thomas G. Wlndea.
Joseph H. Barnett,
Chas. W. Selnwerth,
Chas. L. Caswell, Chief Clerk.
R. 814, Ith floor, County Building.
Chicago Law Institute ana Library
10th floor, County Building.
WUllam Holden. Librarian.
County 8upL of Hlghwaya
Oaorge A. Qnlnlan.
R. IIS, Ird floor, County Baltdtng.
Preatdant of Sanitary DlatHea
Chas. H. Sergal.
Trustee of 8anlary Disarlee
William J. Healy.
Patrick J. Carr,
Wallace O. Clark,
Harry R. littler.
Chas. H. Sergei.
Oaorge W. PaalUa,
W. O. Nance.
Jaaaea H. Lawtey,
M. A. MueUer,
8. Michigan Are. (Earne
Building). Taleahana Whhaah
Ceek County Vulldlng
Oecaples block, Randolph, Wash
ington, Clark and La alia SHs.
John Osekala, Custodian.
Criminal Court Building
Car. Michigan and Daarbom Are.
Jacob Pomeranta, rjnatadtem.
Ceek County Jail
Criminal Court Building. Dearborn
Ave., between Mlahlgan and :
WUllam T. Darlos, Jafler.
R. 411, 4th floor, Connty Baildlng.
Brio B. HalL
111 N. Clark Bt
S. P. Messlnger has done much for
Chicago in furnishing tho people with
a Ono lot of first-class roataurants.
John T. Murray, no wen known and
popular lawyer, would, make a good
John Powers nas always served thi
people well as aldorman from tht
Charles B. Ummach, president of
the woll known IL Williamson Com
pany, is one of Chicago's progressive
citizens who Is always working bard
for the upbuilding of the city, and
the adrancomont ot Its Interests. He
stands high with everybody who
Dixon O. Williams, one ot tho nneut
srators In the Democratic party Is
rxowlng In popularity. He would
make an ldoal member of conerooa If
he would consont to run for tho office.
James Agar ot tho well known John
Agar Packing Company would make
a splendid state treasurer ot Illinois.
He is a business man ot high char
acter and a political loader ot force
District Attorney Clyne is making
a good rocord.
Emmett Whealan is making a splen
did record as a member of the County
Board of Commissioners. Ho Is a
veteran Chicago printer who stands
.high with everybody In the trade and
as a puuilC uiucmi is muutub tttauua
The leadmg taeatoeM or every aa
elety and clnb In Ohieago road The
OF AUTO ENGINE
One of Most Delicate Problems
Amateur Motorist Has to
LISTENING DEVICES ASSIST
Each Faulty Motor Part Has Different
Sound, Which Comes In Regular
Periods Experience Obtained
Ono of the most dellcntc problems
the ninntcur motorist 1ms to denl with
in tlint of dlRtltiKulHhliiK between nnd
loentliiR various engine knocks. While
there nre numerous "listening" devices
on the innrkct, experience Is, ns usual,
tho best tencher. and will enable you
to repair It before It develops Into
serious trouble. A few of the mysteri
ous knocks nrq described below.
The more experience one lias In lis
tening to knocks, the more expert will
one become In llmling them nnd telling
what Is loose. Each faulty motor part
lias n different knock, which comes al
ways In regular periods relatively to
the speed of the engine. .
Locating the Trouble.
A loose connecting-rod produces a
sharp bump or a very heavy hollow
sound. It Is easy to locate tho faulty
connecting-rod by running but ono
cylinder at n time, In which cusc two
bumps arc usually noticeable, due to
the relief of the explosion pressure.
Pull up the engine hood every so often
and listen carefully. A little prac
tice will enable you to detect trou
If the rod Is very looso tho knocks can
bo located by turning the engine with
tho crank. This trouble Is caused by a
twisted rod, loose bearing, scored
bearing, burned-out bearing, or side
play. With n seized or burned-out
bearing the motor will groan or stick
The mnlu-bcarlng knocks tiro readily
located by running two cylinders at
time, ono on each sldo of the crank
bearing. A hard bump will be notice
able throughout the motor, produced
regularly with tho llrlng of the two
cylinders. Such knocks are caused by
end play In tho shaft, loosely flttlng
bearings, or n scored or burned-out
i bearing, lit tlio latter two instances
wiu uiuiui win (jiuuii uiiuii nidiiuiK
A Ioojo piston-pin Is distinguished
by a sharp metallic knock. It can be
located by using the listening rod for
each cylinder and speeding up thu
I motor, then closing the throttle sud
denly. By doing ho a double knock
will bo noticeable, which Is very sharp
and better termed a rap. The knocks
a ro caused by a crooked or broken pin
or by n tight or badly worn member.
A loose flywheel w'lll produce u very
heavy knock at low engine speed, uud
will appear regularly. Tlio knock will
change Its nature entirely when tho
motor Is speeded up, and tho vlbratloii
of tho shaft will produce n dull, chat-
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Tlio Washington pollco department Is making llfo easier for Its traffic
cops by furnishing thorn it mirror In which to seo vehicles approaching from
tlio rear. Tlio device has been especially effective In facilitating lert-hund
tcrlng knock. It Is located by disen
gaging tho clutch nnd rocking the fly
wheel bnck nnd forth. The troublo la
caused by Improper fitting, looso bolts,
broken bolts or bad keys nnd splines.
To Discover Loose Piston.
A looso piston gives n very short
knock, Its clearness varying with the
size of the cylinder nnd metal used In
the piston. It can bo located very
easily by the use of the listening ap
paratus against the cylinder wall. It
Is caused by n large bore, smnll piston,
or taper piston or bore.
Successful hunting for these trou
bles requires a great denl of experi
ence Hint can be obtained only by con
tinued practice, which develops the
sense so thnt not only arc the different
knocks easily distinguished, but they
are also speedily located. Popular
SPRINGS SHOULD BE
GIVEN PROPER CARE
Leaves Slide Upon One Another
When Car Moves.
Mud, Dirt and All Foreign Matter Can
Be Excluded by Covering With
Boots Good Grade of Leath
er Substitute Favored.
Tho lenves of an automobile spring
nre Intended to slide upon one another
when the car Is in motion. Many car
owners nllow the springs to get dirty,
to go without lubrication nnd to bc
como very rusty. The lenves become
so dirty that Instead of sliding on
each other, they work nlmost as If
they wero ono solid piece of steel.
Then, when the car strikes a hole or
a bump In the road tho springs nre
compressed nnd Instead of each leaf
working as n separate unit, tho lower
lenves of n rusty spring nro held fast
to the upper leaves. Tho reaction
from the compression of such u spring
Is many times greater than tho reac
tion of a clean, well lubricated spring
where the lenves are allowed to slip
on ono another ns they should.
The llrst slop toward n remedy la to
keep mud nnd dirt and nil foreign
matter away from the springs. This
can bo done effectively by covering
them with boats. Some supply stores
carry covers to lit u good rungo of
sizes of springs, but If you can't buy
them nlrendy made, you should bo ablo
to muko them yourself, sewing them
together of leather or n good grade of
leather substitute, advises Motor Llfo
Magazine. The advantage of tho latter
material Is that It Is much cheaper
than leather, nnd being waterproof, It
will keep dirt and moisture away from
Tho wiring system of tho truck
should bo Inspected regularly onco a
Do not forgot that as warm weather
approaches the fluid In the storago
battery will cvtipornto more quickly.
If n clicking or tapping sound Is
heard coming from the crankenso In
terior It ought to bo Investigated at
Bcforo the wnter has been drained
from tho cooling system It Is well to
All tho radiator slowly In order that
tho water may pass Into tho wholo
nabltual slipping of tho clutch is
dangerous practice. It Increases tho
wear on It tenfold nnd when It Is
needed badly to pull the car out of n
tight plnco falls entirely.
FOR TRAFFIC POLICE
... '. r"?.s sxe
..iJL 'V. i
Violinists all pralso the work of
Georgo A. Ostcrtag of 69 East Van
Buren Etroot. He Is ono of the best
known violin manufacturers In the
C. B. Hcdstrom, the popular pro
prietor of Lake Vlow's foremost shoe
store at 3264 North Clark street, has
hosts of friends among tho leading
men of Chicago a fact that Is testi
fied to by tho popularity ot his place
E. W. Martin, one of the most pop
ular men in tho financial and business
world, Is Chicago manager for the
big houso of Charles Stoneham &
Co., dealers In securities, with offices
at 178 West Jackson boulevard, nnd
branches in nine leading cities of the
Michael Ready, tho popular presi
dent nnd treasurer of tho rioady &
Callaghan Coal company, Is ono of
the most highly respected business
men in Chicago. His company stands
high In tho coal trade.
P. J. Sibley, tho DODUlnr nrnnrlnlnr
of The Fountain Pen Shop, at 31
North Dearborn street, has a host ot
friends In tho business community
Tho best people in Chicago buy pens
rrom mm nnd his customers aro al
ways boosting him,
Edwin R. Lnndon, president ot the
Standard FIro Escapo Company Is
one of tho solid mon of Chicago. His
company is noted for tho reliability
ot its output.
Charles Appcl, the popular proprie
tor of tho North Side Turner Hall, has
built up ono of the finest restaurant
trados In Chicago by his general moth,
ods and strict attention to business.
People who havo patronized his pop
ular restaurant nt 820 N. Clark street,
nro never tired of praising tho good
cooking and splendid moals.
Tho Edmund T. Perkins Engineer
ing Company, First National Bank
Building, nro reclaiming In central
Illinois sovcral thousand acres ot rich
farm land, part of whtch they offer
for sale at low price.
Charles E. Ummach, as president
ot R. Williamson & Co., is at tho head
of tho largest maker of lighting fix-J
tures in Amorica.
Messlngers restaurants which can
be found all over the city aro very
popular with everybody. Thoy are
clean, wholesome, sanitary and bright
The food is of the best quality and
the service lo excellent.
Amos C. Ryan, tho popular presi
dent of tho Central Transfer com
pany, stands high with the theatrical
profession. Tho prosperous company,
of which he Is the head, does vir
tually all of the theatrical transfer
work in Chicago and you never hear
a kick about a lost trunk or any other
article of baggage.
Otto Rueter, tho bead ot the big
real estato firm which bears his
name, is ono of tho upbullders of Chi
cago. Tho offlco of his company on
tho ground floor ot 32 North oDar
horn streot Is ono ot tho finest in tho
Tho McAvoy Company Is manufac
turing a tomporanco drink that bids
fair to becomo vory popular. It is
called "Alpha" nnd Its strengthening
and invigorating qualltios aro much
praised. Tho McAvoy company ia
also producing dca'.cobollzed Malt
Marrow, whloh is unlvorsally popular.
At all leading rollable gents' fur
nishing stores can be found the Elgin
Made Shirt, tho shirt that possesses
tho quality appeal.
Cutter and Crossotte Company, mak
ers ot tho famous Elgin Made Shlr
stand high in the estimation of the
commercial world ot Chicago.
The Dels Piano School m gaining In
popularity and its graduates are noted
for their proficiency.
A new bulletin ot Information of
the Oscar Dels School of Artletio
Piano Playing is just off tho press.
Writo for same, 118 South Wabash
The Joseph Trlner Company has
dono much for tho health ot the peo
ple Its products are praised by all
who have usbd them.
The famous Torraco Garflon Is
now ono of Chicago's distinct features.
A trip to tho Morrison Hotol whero
tho beautiful restaurant Is located al
ways moans a roturn visit.
C. II. Bartholomao has boon In busi
ness for 35 years as a tuner and re
pairer of all kinds of pianos and every
one praises his work. He is noted for
his ability as a repairer ot talking ma
chines. His placo ot business is at
59 East Van Buren street.
Avery Brundoge, the well known
contractor, has dono and is doing
much to make the city beautiful. The
work dono by the big company ho
heads is always reliable.
Among American music educators
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dels are in the
very front rnnk. On principles of
psychology and modern pedagogy they
conduot tho work of tholr school where
piano playing as an art Is taught ex
irtsigi itt m bjt BK
" "- vaaafciaapf
If you want to get a correct, line on
motor truck performance, just ask the driver.
He is the man who can tell you better than
anyone else how satisfactorily a motor truck
behaves. He can tell you how many days it
stands in the garage for repairs; how many
loads and how many miles he averages in a
day. He knows about the case and flexibility
of control J the reserve power that is available
for the hard places where the going is heavy;
the amount of-gasoline and oil consumed; the
cos't of upkeep.
Before you invest, ask the drivers of i
few International Motor Trucks what they
know and think about these hauling, units.
There is a style of body and size of truck
suited to every hauling need.
INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY
su.,... OF AMERICA
CHICAGO m4m.m USA
1814-16 . Mlahlgan Baulevard
E. A. WANGERSHEIM, President
Telephone Randolph 5766
28 West Lake Street
DIE & STAMPING CO.
Designers and Builders of
DIES, TOOLS, JIGS, GAUGES AND SPECIAL
METAL STAMPINGS, EXPERIMENTAL AND
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALTIES
Nl-Sll North La Salle Street
R. Williamson & Co.
Washington and Jefferson StrcaU
Phone Haymarket 724
TELEPHONE-OFFICE, RANDOLPH 3UC
The Ke tier-Elliott Company
GENERAL CONTRACTORS FOR
BRIDGES AND BUILDINGS
3121 South California Avenue
Telephone Garfield 111-112
Motor Trucking Co.
M A IT! INr Bulk Material
JlAUL.IINtj.--By Auto Truck
GARRAGE IN CONNECTION
chas. e. tmroth, fr,. and Mgr. 2910-2916 Carroll Avenue
Phone Calumet 72BS