OCR Interpretation


Free trader-journal. (Ottawa, Ill.) 1916-1920, July 14, 1917, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053240/1917-07-14/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE SEVEN

SATURDAY, JULY 14, 1917.
OTTAWA Vim: T!tAni:iUC)UlLAli.
PAGE SEVEN.
Professional Cards
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS
.ArT?l
fllA t I I 1 J t , V... . k.Mt-rt I 1
JfTIUL I 1 TUfc --i--vm I I f UN A.-.H-Ci-t-Ti V - I W II
X.?0 "uR wk)
Un(CZ!v Hi (qW iro
vanIoon 1 A. -
up tnk v-i y .
W HAID AFTER
POST, FOOD MAKER,
BOOING IN TEXAS
Post City, Tex., Now Ten Years Old,
Is Fulfilled Dream of Man for
. Whotn I' was Named.
By A L. MILLER,
(Kditor and Manager, the Kiiiiir.r
' New:;, Buttle Creek, Mich.)
The vision anil energy which estab
lished a lis t o now familiar Aintricun
products in the markets of thu world,
thru judicious advertisiiiK, also turned
tw: hundred tliousiiiid ncres of :i rr.w
Western prairie land into a poiil-nts
farmiiife loiunuiniiy, and built aa its
capital a thriving modern city.
There was observed in west Texas
a short timo ao fi unique certnidiiy
which attested one of the triuniphs ot
national manufacture and national ad
vertising.. l'ost City, Tex., 'had its first fall
festival last fall, und laid the founda
tions of an annual w est s Texas exi )
sition. There were present and p.r
ticlpatlnK all the ,&im inhabitants of
Poat'City, and the farmers of the
fruitful country sutromicl in;;. They
celebrated the fact that they have
one, of the best and most modern cot
ton mills in the t'nitcd States; a city
with 'all tlie modern conveniences,"!
nnj- a country whose richness ir. agri
cultural resources l:i fully established.
It was the tent!; anniversary of the
b ji 'n'nij r' thinrs.
T't yer. a u;,o i'osl was? "1
o; !. Viittl..- ia:iu an. I '.:' ? -.at
rock ' oi' t.. j Ttx. i liv . ; : . Iih !
down o:i a wilderness hruKen ui uy
an occasional ranch house and wind
mill tower.
There has been worked out In wes t
Texas the fulfillment of a dream of
licme-mukinK, which was a dominathiK
purpose In the life of the late C. W.
l'ost, niahufacturer of cereal foods.
Reads Like a Romance,
There is a !;ii(i'.;r clcimut :f ro
manco in the bu ilness .story id Mr.
l'ost, in that, he buill his j:re:il f?.. ??ip
: I'ter middle age, wlicn his li!'i had
been despaired of !y tiie best judi?
mcht of physician.-1, and when finan
cial reverses had i-. Uni d '.villi fail
ing health to add to the cau .es of riis
couraj,; iiieilt.
His firs' .s'tro jclums from hnr
wi re Jev. ied to the easypaynient plan
of homn-iievelop'i.ent. in 'llattle Creel:,
where his younj? industry was located,
atid t'hn moment suc.'ess was assured
Itiiri he turned to the plains of west
Text'., where he had gor.n to -.n..
h(.:ilui in the out of-doors a few yoars
before. There he beKan the develop
men I. of lib: dream.
"tuir nallcnal need," he said, "is in
dividualis:.! a.t contrasted lo social
ism. Tho ; v.!io are stroi; enoiigh to
do bo rhould aid others to stand on
their own resources, to maintain their
own homes, and to livj t'leir own lives
as become:! independer:', American cit
izens. Thus fur, ml no further,
should tho Influence cr the power of
one be exerted o or the life cf an
other." Mr. l'ost purcl.ased total of 213,
Oiiii acres in what is no,v Carza county,
Ten., the ti;.rf being carved out of
the. holdings of sever. 1 of tho great
catllf) ranches of the region. Fort
V.'cith is some 22. mibis to tho east.
The first efforts In ar riciilture were
scoffed by tlio ranchers; who pretested
the interference with tho natural
growth of buffalo grars to which,
they Insisted, destiny, lud dedicated
tho plains country--for the purpose
of carrying on experiment:! which they
hold, to he foreordained to failure.
jNino Years' Hard Work.
The beginnings of Post City were
laid nine years ago In materials haul
ed nearly 10'. miles overland by mule
trains from Hlg Springs, the nearest
railroad point. In the heart of the
wilderness a general store, a hotel, u
court house, a school, and attractive
residence, were built. Streets were
laid out with broad parkings for their
borders. Then tho surrounding coun
try was platted Into farms on which
any man who answered to the proper
tests s to home-making intentions
and ability might locate, and call his
own. All the required equipment of
house, barns, we'ls and fencln,; were
furnished, and the buildings were
planned with the view to tlio estab
lishment of a home which should meet
UNO .CKriA.ClV RUT
the full meaning of the term. No
pretence of j;ift was made in ino dis
position of the property. The farm
and its improvements were made
available at on interest (barge cf four
per cent., on a low capitalization. Ten
per cent was the prevailing lu'erest
t.e in west Texas at the time.
"1 have had my chance," said Mr.
l'ost, "and have suceeed"il ; I am goins
to pass the-1 nance along to those who
seem worthy of It. The old 'Lord of
the Manor' idea doesn't (it America.
As fast as pos.-'Me ownership should
pass to the indivii. '"I."
A similar plan was followed in the
settlement of the town.
Jtonds ran thniont the territory,
seh:,ol houses were placed thruout tha
lotiatvy whcie needed, and, at Mr.
Cost's cost, county and city govern
ineiil were set up. Kxperimental
farms and pavdens were established
under agricultural experts, to test the
possibilities of the rej ion.
Cost City maintained its relations
with the r.utside world by mule cuta
vuii aad btickboard mail service until
the S'.mta I'd railroad built. its Pacilic
lott II no thru, and the town was
.erved by transcontinental train.;.
Saw His Dream Fulfilled.
I nele Newt Graham had suggested
cotton, bacK in 1901 , and the cowboys
had lauphed at him. Six thousand
Laics of cotton were produced fur
market in l'ost City territory last fall.
A cotton mill built Ly Mr. Cost takes
the raw material as it conies from the
gin and produces linlshe1 cotton fab
ric oi' the hucisi textures. .There, are
3U0 happy and prosperous employees
in Post City; the surrounding agri
cultural legion, which is now largely
occupied, is marketing lariu, piuducts
at the approximate rate of a million
dollars a year. AH the staple crops
are grown.
Si iiools, .unitariums, chureiHs, mti
r.i;;ipal llf.li . . power, and water plants
in i'o.st City ate of the most modern
character. The Chamber of Com
zaercu, moated the fall festival, and
the l'ost City brass bend ied the par
ade of decorated' automobiles. The
Improvoan'ut CJub managed the in
dour exhibition.
A hoiiicloi.s man, wracked by ill
ness, lioked cut. over the f-fcat plains
there ten years ago, and said: "Home,
day, homes and families should Hour
ish here."
And be made his dream come true.
M;1. Post died three years a;,o, hut
his plan:: have he.cn fully curried for-
Vi id.
Difficult to mix feeds
A Mote Scientific Result Can Be Pro
duced Ey Machinery.
t-Vail.nial drup lmim.n.m'iit Ncrvko.J
As no two lots run alike, it is very
difficult to mix straight by-products
of oats, barley, rye, corn, cotton-seed,
flaxseed, etc., by measure, because it is
purely guessing. Only a few years ago
intentional fraud or unintentional
r elessness was the rule. Before the
ieed laws were passed, each manu
facturer adulterated all the trade
would stand.
Every car of feed sold to the con
sumer Is not analyzed, and the farmer
cannot become a feed expert because
he has no laboratory. Not one car
out of five hundred is officially in
spected. In tho old days country
millers were throwing feeds together
with no knowledge of feed and were
ruining valuable cows and making the
farmer poorer. In those days the feed
tables were wrong, the feeds didn't
fit the tables; the digestible analysis
method was incorrect; feed standards
for animals were not agreed upon nor
complete; the animals didn't fit the
standards; the buyer didn't know
what was In the feeds lie bought to
mix; and there was an unavoidable
variation in the concentration of the
feed.
These conditions have been largely
overcome through tho Joint action of
the government and state experiment
Btatlons and the mixed feed manu
facturers who have every facility for
maintaining a uniform product. Ily
using these scientifically prepared
feeds, many a h.erd has doubled tfti
yield) and profits. There are some
painters who can buy lead, oil and
dryer and mix and match their own
color uniformly hut the best painters
of today havo learned that niill-nuule
brands -are much better than any
thing they can mix with a puddle,
The same Is true in fertilizers to a
great extent. In mixed feeds there
can be no economy In home mixing
because the mixing factories, being
near the large markets, can utilize
by-products to the very best advan
tage. Home mixing cannot be accom
plished at one-tenth of a cent per lb.,
besides the result la never twice alike
and cannot be without tho help of a
laboratory.
- wl
I I. THIS
J I
lit. '-2a;
THE BEST DAIRY' FEED
Made From Grain From Which the
Human Food Values Have
Been Taken.
Uy Prof. R 1). Fuller.
National C'n.p lmrtrovt-mftit Strviccl
The reason why the best dairy
feeds are less expensive than the same
grains on the farm is because the
principal elements of human food are
taken from these grains before they
are ever made into feed. The by
products of cereal mills, glucose fac
tories, malt houses, etc., constitute
often more than 50 per cent of the
totabulk of mixed dairy f jeds of tho
better class.
These oats, barley and corn by
products are considered by experts in
animal nutrition as very valuable
feed materials. After these cereals are
ground in the manufacture of alcohol,
for which the use is growing more im
portant daily in tlio arts, the solid
residue is dried in vacuo, and is then
known as "dried grains." If made
from corn, these grains contain on an
average of abdut 30 per cent crude;
protein and 10 per cent crude fat. If
made from rye, while valuable, thay
are of somewhat lower feed value.
The barley residue contains over 70
per cent more crude protein than
wheat bran and twice as much crudo
fat. In fact, their food valuo is
largely increased by the process.
All these products are widely used
by the best dairy feeders and are re
lied upon very extensively in milk
production. There is no doubt of the
fact that If the supply of these prod
ucts were radically limited or entirely
exhausted, it would have a serious ef
fect upon the milk production
throughout tho country and tho I
dairymen would have one more bur-j
den added to their already overtaxed ;
strength.
Cottonseed meal Is composed pria-1
clpally of the kernel, with such por-!
tion of the hull as is necessary in tho !
manufacture of oil. Cottonseed meal.
If choice, must contain at least 41 pcrj
cent crude protein. It is one of thrti
richest of all feeds in this substance ;
and carries about 8 per cent crude j
fat, On account of its extreme con
centration it can be fed only m lim-)
Itcd quantities and always in con-;
junction with some products to fur-i
nlsh bulk. This meal is an Important !
Ingredient In many manufacture;!!
feeds. j
HOME MIXED FEEDS.
t Null.iiiitl Crop Imiiruvttm' it S.rvl.'p.l
When a man undertakes to mix his
own rations, what does he do? Ho
buys straight feeds. Take cottonseed
meal as a common example. There
are a great many different grades of
cottonseed meal, and the man who is
looking for a low-priced feed Is sure
to get a low grade. The demand for
cheap feeding ingredients has caused
the quality to be gradually whittled
down. Consequently the farmer
nearly always works with feeds which
are poorer than he believes them to
be. He does not got adequate state
protection because inspectors do not
go to a farmer's barn to draw sam
ples, and even if they did, it would ho
hard to get a complete chain of evi
dence. A farmer has no facilities for hav
ing his feed analyzed and he doesn't
know what he is working with. The
analyses of mixed feeds costs about
ten cents per ton, and if every farmer
will read the various bulletins from
the agricultural colleges he will soon
know those brands which can be de
pended upon. There is no doubt that
at the present prices of grain any
farmer can save money by selling his
cereal crops and buying mixed feed.
Cornmeul, oil meal and cottonseed
meal are all high, but the by-products
of barley and rye are all more reason
able in price.
' Corn has become costly largely due
to the demand for pork and beef.
Americans will have those meats at
almost any price. This puts corn on
a meat basis, and the dairy business
will have to fall back on tho by-products
of grains.
GIVE COWS PLENTY OF WATER.
INulin'ul I'm;i lnij. ,ni'T.v.,t Snvi.-:.
When cows are In full inUlt they ro
quire plenty of water. It. Is st.tcd
authoritatively that cows In full flow
of milk will consume CO per cent
luoro water than when dry.
Poor feed sells to poor feedrm.
Only that part of tho feed that di
gest Is of iiHo the rent Is mostly fer
tilizer material.
No protein no casein; no casein -no
milk; not enough protein not i,o
much milk; also not uiouth feed--nut
so much food.
No, Mother
i IaN I WAN AN Of4
"TO iFE, WHtRl. I Kl H
Tlel - "M"VH h ',
.v
17 '.
IP
Foods ith the highest protein and
highest analysis are c i.ally but i.l'.
always the -h:- :t t.
Cows won't mr.Ut; mi.i; out of water
and air.
N'atf'jiul Crop imprnvcrui w S.rvl.v,
Starchy feeds like corn arid oats
nfteu sell as high as protein (Veds be
cause of the demand fcr thcnii for
horses and other work animals.
Starchy feeds are also gcod to fatten
steers. That is why tie y are often as
liltUi in price as dairy fcuh, which are
itrons in protein.
J.WlU.IUI C'fi-p illlli.'Mi 111' ' t s-rvic 1
llmm-grown grain can o. 'ten bo prof
itably traded for protein feeds. While
oats are generally dem.uidtd for horse
feed, they cr" iiearlv always tcj ex
pensive for dairy feed. Oats by-prod
rets, however, are very useful for
bulk.
State of O'io, City or Th'.ihTo, Lucmh
County, ss.
Frank'.!. Cheney makes oath that he
U senior partner of the linn of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business In the
City of Tol"K Couty and Stato afore
said, and that said firm will pay the
sum of OXK HUNDRKD DOLLARS
for each and every case cf Cattarh
that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY,
Swcrri to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this Cth day of De
cember, A. D. 188C.
! A. W. OLEASON,
(SeRl.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intern
ally, and acts directly on tho blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Bond for testimonials freo.
F. J. CHENEY R- CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druggists, 7."c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti
pation. NOTICE TO PROVE CLAIMS.
Estate of JOHN I.OVKGltKKN, de
ceased. .
No' ice is hereby given that the un
(?Pr.:). .,,;((1 c x oc ii i or f t lie Inst will a II d
testament of John I.ovegreen, late of
th" County of La Salle and State of
Illinois, deceased, will appear before
Iih: I'robj'.to Court of said county on
the first Tuesday (belr.t; the Hh day)
of September, 1!M7, al the Probate
Court room, in Ottawa, in said county,
when and where till perse ns havln;;
claim.; or demands against said estate
i.l e notified to attend and present, the
sa'ae In writ in;,' fur adjustment.
Dated Ihis 22nd day of Juno , A. 1).
1!'I7. MANDCS I.OVKGRCKN,
Executor.
Lester J. 1 loran, aiiornr-y for exeeu
tor.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed bids will be received for the
con.-.tri'.ciit.n of the improvement of
paits of Cornell street pavement, etc.,
of the City i.f Ottawa, by the Board
of !.or:;tl Improvements of the City of
Ottawa, until the C 1 1 i day of July,
A. I). 1017. at the hour of lo o'clock
a. m at the city oilices in the Cen
tral Life building, in said City of Ot
tahii Illinois, at which time end
place said bids will be publically
opened.
It Is estimated that there will be
about the following amounts of work
to be done ami materials to be fur
nished: ,M c u. yds. of excavation,
IttiU lin. ft. combined concrete curb
end gutter, 12S cu. jus. coiurele foun
dation, 78 cu. yds. ol' wind, 1,102 sq,
yd.11., of brick pavement, grout filler
for 1,1 1!2 sq. yds. of brick pavement,
1 ton of asphalt.
.Said improvement shall bo con
.'ttntcii'd unci made in accordance with
the ordinance providing for the same
mill the maps, pints, p'.ns and speci
fications for the same on (ilo in the
oliice oi the Public Engineer of saiid
boa-d.
rrouosab mur.t be r.mCe on blanks
furnished by raid board and in c:.".;i
1 1' .in e with Ihi! ia.;:,-iu tions ther -to
attached, which ciiii be had on ap
pHiatiun to the Public Kiij-dvccr, and
must be accompanied by cash or by
n chec k payable to the order of the
President of said Board or Lo-ul lm
pavcineiiln in h!. olficiul capacity,
eenilic'd by u responsible' bank for
an amount of no! less than ten per
cent. (It',!) of the aggregate of the
l)ll)pO:-al,
Thij coin ractor shall ho paid In
bonds, bcarlni; the rale of live per
cciil. (590 per i;:inuni.
No bid will be received unless tbe
party ollcriiis it shall furnish evi
dence satisfactory to tho Board of
I. oval Improvements that lie has tho
Irrn 1
isn't going to be caught napping al ogether
fCi:n i-r'. M.-
-To . ,f r ANV mM
t OUT tit- tVA.'.t '
V V AMK r"
i oM-af
Classified Advertising
Advertisements wil'. be insetted in
this column not exceeding hv,o lines,
threj times. 2-"ic; one week ."oc. Each
line over five. Hie per week addition
al. All advertisements in this col
umn must be paid in advance.. No
advertisement will bo inserted in this
column for less than 2"c.
For Rent
ROOMS FOR RKNT Impure at li-iS
Illinois avenue.
FOR RKNT Garage storeage, at !07
Walnut street. Apply to Joseph
Metzger or 'phone 4.I4-R.
FCR RKNT Modem liauEe at 12o:i
Ottawa avenue; line location. Call
C. (I. Werner or J. O. Harris,.
J FOR RKNT A modern 7-rooin apart
ment entirely refinished and redec
orated thruout. Will rent ttnfurnisli
or four months to party with no
small children. Apply to Walter 15.
Painier.
FOR RKNT A six room house. Mod
ern conveniences, 'Phone M. N. Arm
strong, Moloney Bldg,
For Sale
FOR SALE Rythinodick Music Rolls,
i song rolls, patriotic, popular, bril
liant light classics and opera selec
tions. The rolls that cannot sound
mechanical, but are sweeter than the
human touch. Come and hear them at
Smith's Music Co., S25 La Salle St..,
next to Gayety.
Mi SAI K Hard coal stove in best
c f erudition; cheap if taken at once.
Can be seen at 1W7 West Lalaye'te
street.
FOR SAMO A good driving team. G.
A. Meckinstock. Phone liaS-K.
j FOR SALE Two young geese and
; full-blooded single e:oinl) Rhode Is
land Reds. Phone 420-Y.
I'OR SALK'-$1S0U Staver Auto, 40 h.
p., tires 41a37, about one third
worn. The car is in good shape, and
can he run without any repairing.
Terras to suit the buyer. Ceo. W.
Reed & Co., Ottawa.
jl'OR SALE -Second-handed 3-10 Mo
j gul tractor. Has been used about
; one year by tin experienced man. We
have overhauled the engine and is now
! in good shape. We traded it in on a
i 1 0-2') Mogul. Terms to suit buyer,
i Cr ). W. Reed k Co., Ottawa.
FOR SALIC A good garage and Ute
local agency for three medium
ju iced makes of automobiles, at a bar
gain. Located in a. good livery town
In La Saile Co., 111. For further par
ticulars rail on or address Wm. Jam
iron, 720 La Salle St., Ottawa, III.
I FOR SALE A small building, suitable
; for a chicken coop. Size about 0 by
jlfi feet. Call 294-X.
IFOR SALE A bargrin eight room
j cottage with improvements; 2 large
lots. Price, $2,000 if SoM at once,
j Inquire 010 Douglas street, or phone
:ins-x.
FOR SALE OR RENT--A strictly
modem eight-room house on Illinois
avenue. Also three furnished rooms,
wcP located. For further particulars
call on or address Wm. Jamison, 720
La Salle street, Ottawa. 111.
WANTED -White
dry work; $2.0fl
laborer- r(,r funn
ier day. ' ill earn
day pleio w, !:.
steady men. No
$::.oo to $:,.5u per
Steady work for
transportation furnished. Apply ,Mi;
M'Uii Malleahle Iron Co., East Si.
Louts, -111. j
I
net e.-.stiry fueilii ies, ability ami pecu 1
niary le.iinrees to full'dl the condl-i
t ion :- of tie contract and execute the,1
work, should the contract be awarded;
lo him. j
Bidden will examine the orilinnnec-s
maps., plats, plans and specifications
and also dm locality in which raid I
work I.1, to be done and Judge fori
themselves all of the conditions and
circumstances ulT'icling the cost and
ualtiie of the work.
The Hoard of Local Improvement
reserves tbe right, to reject any und
all bids, as authorized by law,
Dated at OUawu, Illinois, this !Uh
-' - - -
Wanted
1
I lt HAV& 111 CWE
'vJ.NTH "To M"Kkf,V
5f
HMimiHt M9wm
i
WANTKD An experienced chamber
maid at Starved Rock hotel.
WANTKD An experienced kitchen
helper at Starved Rock Hotel.
WANTKD -An experienced waitress
at Starved Rock hotel.
WANTKD A n elevator boy at the
Moloney building. Call at tho office
of building.
WANTKD -Girls for waitresses; good
wages. Apply at the Colonial Choco
late Shop. .
WANTKD M:- for general factory
. work, all departments. J. E. Pcr
ter Co.
OLD FALSK TKKT1I WANTKD
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2
to J1j per full set. Single and partial
plate.! in proportion. Send by par
cel post and receive check by return
mail. L. Mazer, 2007 S. Cth St.
Philadelphia, Pa.
MEN WANTED For both inside and
outside work. Steady work and
good pay. Apply in person at the
Chicago Retort and Fire Lrick Co..
MEN TO LEARN BARBER TRADE
Prepare for lighter work, better pay,
more jobs. Few weeks' completes.
Day or evening. Nearly three years
saved. See how. Catalogue mailed
free. MOLLKR BARBER COLLEGE.
10r, 3- Fifth Ave., Chicago.
HELP WANTED at Starved Rock
refreshment parlor. I cook to work
steady, I cook to work extra, I soda
fountain man to work extra. I soda
dispenser to work extra. Call Utica
112'! K. or apply in person to Vr. E.
Grosicr at Starved Rock State Pavk.
Miscellaneous
ACTIVE MAN WANTKD-$10 daily
easily made distributing actual
money saver. Excellent opportunity;
unlimited possibilities. Write Ogles
by Supply Co., 115 S. Dearborn St.,
'llica:.1!,.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS in;
Ottawa soon. Men and women do-!
siring government clerkships, depart
menial, postoU'vo, railroad mail, cms
toms, write for free particulars to J
C. I.e.. nard (former government ex
a :n in ; ) . Kenois bldi;., Washington.
WILL MAKE SILK SKIRTS from t:!
to ?5; sal istacl ion guaranteed. M. !
Morris, 22y W. Alain street, phone j
1004 X.
SEN!) YOUR lae, scum and muslin
curtains to be laundered early.
Washed by hand, dried in tho open
air. All gooj.s handled carefully.
Lace curtains, full lenuth and width
of) cents per pair; narrow and short,
40 cents per pair. Muslin and scrim
curtains, ."5 cents per .pair. Fancy
and handwork, a specialty. Work
guaranteed. Call lO-V. fur particul
ars. FOR SECRET SERVICE WORK and
collecting evidence, call phone 38U-L
or address Ho 79. Ottawa, 111.
PIANO AND PLAYER PIANO Tuning
and repairing. All work guaranteed.
August Jehly, 401 Norris street.
Phone 80 1- V.
DR. E. A. KELLY, OTTAWA, ILL.
1125 Columbus St. Phone 225-Y,
Silver fills 7."c to $1. Porcl. crowns,
$.1 Cold crowns $j to $S. Plates $5 to
$10. All work guaranteed first class.
0fTlce hours S a. m. to 7:.H) p. in.
LOST
LOST Woman's Relief Corps recog
, nit ion pin, between Enr.el's store
and Moloney building. Reward to the
finder. Return to this oltice.
da;.' oi July, 11)17.
E. F. IIRADKORD,
Mayor and President of the B.;ard or
Local Improvements,
W. W. CURTIS,
City Clerk.'
GEORGE L. FARNSWORTII,
Public Engineer and Secretary of the
Board of Local Improvements.
' ri -V-
! M. N. AKM3TP0NQ,
j Attorney at Jaw. 210-211 Molooej
Eldg., Ottawa, Illinois. Telethon:
1 dike, 275-W. Residence, 312 Y.
i
1 . L. W. BREWER,
j Attorney and counsellor at law and
I solicitor in chancery. Will practice
I law in the several courts and to
tlio federal courts. Special atten
tion given to all real estate caaea
of La Suite and adjoinlug counties,
including drainage questions.
B. F. LINCOLN,
Attorney at law, office, La Sail. 8t,
west of court house.
DR. W. 8. BLUE,
Specialist eye, ear, nose and throat
Third floor Central Life Buildim.
'Phones: Office 10PJ-W. Res., Mala ?42.
M'DQUGALL A CHAPMAN,
Attorneys at law. National Rank Bldg.
Ottawa, 111.
W. H. JAMIESON, S. B., M. D,
Physician and Surgeon: 'phone office,
322-W., residence, Main 643. 0
flee in Armory block. Professional
calls in city or country will receive
faithful attention. Ottawa, 111.
JAMES J. CONWAY,
Attorney and counselor at law, office,
rooms 408 and 407 Moloue Bldg,
Ottawa, Illinois.
WILLIAM I. HIBBS,
Attorney at law, office wost of court
house. 'Phono, Main 161.
LADIES, REAP THIS:
Magnetic Healer treatments given by
one of your own sex for those tired
out r.erves. Ileadacbe, Rheumatism
and all nervous troubles. Price
reasc.nable. ELLA WESTCOTT, 821
La Salle street, after 3 o'clock
'phone, 556-K., Ottawa, Illinois.
T. W. BURROWS, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon, office, at resi
dence, 810 Columbus street. Office
hours, 1 to 3 p. m.
DOCTOR CARTER.
Osteopathic physician, 402 3-4 Molon
ey Bldg., Ottawa, III. 'Phone: Of
fice, :!85-R.; residence, 3C7-K.
DR. J. J. MORIARTY,
Osteopathic Physician. Hours: 9 to
12 a. m.; 2 to 5 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m.
'Phones, office, Main 215-R.; resi
dence, 8S2-X. Moloney DIdg., Otta-
wa, Illinois.
CHICAGO, OTTAWA. PEORIA
RAILWAY
. x
wm
(Effective May 27, 1917.)
EASTBOUND.
Eastbound cars for Marseilles, Sen
eca, Morris, Minooka, Rockdale, Jo
Itet, III., leave Ottawa station In
A. M. 5:45, 0:50, 7:50, 8:50," 9:50,
lf):.r0, 11:50.
P. M. 12:50, 1:50, 2:50, 3:50, 4:50,
6:05, 6:f,o, 7:50, !i:5o, all: 00.
Sundays and holidays only,
a Morris.
WESTBOUND.
Westbound cars for Starved Rock
Utica, La Salle, Peru, Spring Valley
Ladd, DePue, Bureau and Prlncetoc
leave Ottawa station In
A. M. b5:20. c5:50, bC:50, cS:05
b8:50, d9:50, elU :::.".
P. M. dl2:05, el 2: 30, dl:50, b2:50,
c3:50, 1)4:50, c5:50, bC:50, c7:50,
bK:50, d!):50, f 11:00.
b Ladd and Intermediate points.
c Princeton and Intermediate
points.
d Princeton-Ladd and intermediate
points.
o De Puo, Ladd and Intermediate
points.
f La Salle and intermediate points.
SOUTHBOUND.
Southbound cars for McKlnley
Park, Grand Ridge and Streator. ill.,
leave Ottawa station In
A. M. 5:51), f,:3U, 8:50, 10:50.
P. M. 12:50, "1:50, 2:50, 3:50. 4:50,
5:50, 0:5;), 7 ::,!, 8:50, 9:50, 11:35.
Sun lay und holidays only.
Ahvavs buy tickets and save money.
FAHES TO CHICAGO, ILL.
$1.50 Week End Excurnions
every Saturday and Sunday, also CO
Decoration Day, Fourth of July and
Labor Day- 11.50.
Every Day Fares.
Round Tri;-( .73. One Way-$1.00.
Round till) .ickcts limited to ten
days via Joliet. 111., Chicago & Jodel
Electric Ry.
QUICK DELIVERY ON FREIGHT
Low Rates.
WELLS FARGO ..'",
5

xml | txt