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OTTA WA FREE TRADER - JOURNAL.
PAQ THRBtt The Primitive Bead Returns STILLMAN AT TRIAL hail won for tlietu In the lust twenty j ears- to practically eliminate the i ight-hour day and to restore the open shop. Other leaders laat night said Mr. I Atterbury is "spoiling lor a light." I In the fan- of Mr. Altnrhnrv'a flah I Firstly Illumination. The firefly is a well-known beetle o the eiaterldae family, which is sole to throw out a strong .- nil upparentlj) phosuhorescenf Iteht In tin- dark. The; illumlnatleu i i termlttent, and ap pears to be under the control of the insect's nervous ayfttem, Both the male and tlio female fJWflLsl emit light, a - inij ag their larvae, the egg being lumlnoug even while still lu the h.id.y. BASIS OP U. S. IDEALS RAILROADS SEEK 10 COMPEL STRIKE on them officials of the shop oi sent out a bulletin to their menihi rs asking that no strike action be task an until the strike Mite of the other unions is completed1, Little Interest was shown In tUB mil .state commerce commission hem Ifig of charges by the shop unions that the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul SAYS V. P. (MIDGE ViCI PRESIDENT, IN ADDHESS BE FORE AMERICAN CLASSICAL LEAGUE, GIVES HIS IDEAS OF WHAT LEARNING STANDS FOR. EMPLOYES ALLEGE CHIEFS DE SIRE "OUTLAW RUMPUS IN HOPE OF SPLITTING UNIONS INTO INEFFECTIVENESS. SATURDAY, JULY 9, 1921. EDUCATION FORMS BROTHERHOODS SAY lailroad has sent work out of its hop ' The union chiefs themselvee say they expect, to make little head way in this attack. Filling Cracks in Shoes, Cracks In shoes, at a point above Where Msre Man Shinss. l Of course the women wear funny look In; things, but a celluloid eotlag Is not one of them.--rn!!aH News. J PhlUdslubla, July 7. Science, imu uicn e unii social culture could ool profrsn it' our educational system mopped Hid classics f ancient civili zation it- i sun ilculum, ' r Cuiviu Coolldgs today toitt tim Amari mil i. lansli al l.c-nciic in hi'hmoii at tin' university of PhiiiikyIvuiiIh. Education la primarily a meant of thtdbiixhinK Idaali, tin' vice president Mid, it tiiHt duty being the forma tion of character winch a the result of liendity and training, it ii tin' an dent classics, he declared thai inspire t lie Ideal;; toward which all men and nations ire Btrivlng today. "The must pressing requirement of in present hour." the speaker assart" ed, l not how we are to solve our economic problems but: Where arc we to ttnd the sustaining Influences for the realities of Ufa? How are we to justify 1 1"' existing form of government in our republic? "On what can wa rely tor a con tinuation oi thai service of sacrifice Which Iiuh made modern civilization JjnbSrtde'.' , "'i'li'- progress of the presenl era gives no answer to these problems. There are mi aiamples of heroism which out rival Loon Idas al Thermo pylae or Fferatius at the bridge. The literature of Greece and Rome is from beginning to end ah Inspiring plea for patriotism. "The world lius recently awakened to the viiiim and the righteousness of democracy. This 'deal m now new. It has been the vision which the people of many nations have followed through nations. Because men knew that Ota Ideal hud been partially realized In Greece and Home they have had faith thai it would be fully realized In Bupope and America. "It is possible for Society U) break its ptiBt it la the product or ail which lias gone before, We could not cut ourselves off from ail Influenc es which existed pi ior to t In- declara tion of independence and exipeel any success by undertaking to Ignore all that happened before thai date. "The principles and Ideals on Which we must depend not only for a continuance of modem culture but, I believe for a 1 onttntmwe of the de velopment of science itself come to us from the classics. All this is the. reason that the .sciences and the U'0 fessions reach their hiirbosi develop ment aS the supplement of a classical education" "Unless Vjriei ieftn iiH continue to live in something more than the p resent, to be moved by uorae thing nidre than material gams mey win so down as Other peoples have gone down before. some nation possessed of a greater moral force. The will to endure is not the ..cation of a mo ment, it is the result of long training." (J RAM) MWJK. Uttle Mtei Itlldrwl Rogers, whoso eighth birthday occurred on -Inly 4, celebrated the event on .Saturday aft ernoon, when she and her sister Flor ence were hostesses from 2 t vtlr to ten little cil'ls. The after noon was spent with names Refresh- merits were served. Otter which they were all taken for an auto ride by Miss Bertha Rogers. Those presenl were Lura Redman, Lillian Glaaler .Margaret Glazier, Lucy Mlnot, Cathe rine Woolenhaupt, Lillian HUgHm, Annttte Minot. Mary Blchelberger, Evelyn Payne and Dollle Krm The Victor lodge of Odd Fellows held their first meeting in their new home on Friday evening. Miss Myrtle Crawford cf Ottawa has been the guest of her sister. Mrs Roy Alwood. west of town. Wood Antram, who resides north of tho pillage, lust a valuable horsi on duiiuh Mi and Mrs. (irubb and children VV-ivne and Mlna. of the ICast Bide, have returned from Marshalltown, Iowa, wlure they spent the Fourth with Mrs. Qrubb'a parents. Tho Pavnes held a family reunion at the Kelly Payne home on Sundaj the A picnic dinner was a leauoe llvrou l'avne of I ago -was home for the event. Tho W. C. T .('. will meet on Wed nesday ifternoon, Jnly 13, at 3 o'clock with Mr?- J. R. Read of Fast Liberty street. This will he a patriotic meet Ins Visitors are cordially wi Iconic. Mrs. J. A. Circle and Miss Bertha Rogers were among those on the slek list the lirsl of the week. Mr. and Mrs. William Oglevee Ol Uniontown. Pa., newly weds, arrived Sunday to spend tin ir bom ymoon va cation lth the former's mother and husband. Mr. and Mrs. Albert round stone. Miss Mary Chlpon of We fpoot .meat the Fourth with it Main friends In Chicago. ir. and Mrs. Theodore Bchairt i,ir nf flatmhitra. who have been "' ' a , , itino sJtr..!ite.l- relative -. Were . 0 i clock dinner guests Tuesday evening at. the K. P. Wakey home. Mrs. Bhaffenberg is a sister of Mrs. Wakey. Miss Lois Woolenhaupt attended the cotnptunlty picnic al Seneca on the Fourth. Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Patter, on of Streator were recent Village vi-ilon. Miss Baird. the ehautauMua Junior supervisor, who was detained here by illness, left on Tuesday to resume her work at Harvey, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Williams and children of Wheaton, 111 . Mrs CTarance Rainier and Mrs. Gladys Dinnfs of Chicago, who were here to spend the Fourth with th"ir mother. Mro. Ida Williams, have returned to their various homes. Air. and Mrs. Omhe" had as their guests on Monday, July 4. the latter 's parents and sister and husband, all of Earlvillc Mrs. M. H. Crawford cf Baal Lib erty street and sister, Mrs. U C. Mill iard of Streator, spent the week cnu Tile vogue for bads Which was started by our primitive fashion dictators way back before civilization seems good for another season. ' The wooden bead is the newest ornamentation and is supplanting ajj others because of Its light weight These muJtt-colorsd beads are stiowSl In all sizes Mid shaK'S. The kiiuiII glass bead of bead pur.se adapabUitM is stm good, however. a is shon m tho tiowtr garden sprays in W blue georgette afternoon uown. with tht lr brother, Lansing Hodgraan of Dwlght, who . wife is seriously 111. rrea Kit to has none to Ohio for a inree eweka visit with hi ousln, ait. r Bute, and family. Mr. and Mrs William McMftlfan and two children of Rlue island spenl th. aek end with the latter' parents. .Mr. and .Mrs. .M. Ruten, Just south of town. Miss Aurora mith of Bradford. i:i is spending Wnk( v bom ffeW days at the K. I Mrs. Gnorge Clum with her siste -. Mis -pent Grace Ttiesda v Holster on Sylvan avenue. Mr. ami Mrs.. Clarence son Lloyd r turned to th Ohio on Wcdtic'day all. i Broek and lr home in a pleasant ten days vacation with relative Mrs. C. M. Shields of Harvey, 9 her" 111., is visiting Grand Ridge relatives. Mrs. Jobfl W. Fogle spent Sunday niulit and Monday with Ottawa rela tive Little Miss Mabel node on. who has been visiting her aunts. Mi Sees Fditb and Leah Hodgson of Joliet. for the past three weeks, returned home oa Monday John W 1'ok1, who trotter, Snlly Catherine, was entered In the Fourth cfjiily races at Ottawa, brought horn her share of the inpliey. P Shull and family sp.-ot the Fourfn In la Salle with thelrdaughter. Mrs. Hottomly. : 1 11 it family nf .n Snlbv Mrs. Arthur Woodward of Fort Dodge, Iowa, is here to visit witu relatives. She eame to he present at her mother's eightieth hittlidav cele bration. Thursday. July 7. Miss I. urn Ellsworth and Lawrence White spent the Fourth of July at Dollwood Park, Juliet. The following Grand nidge families enjoyed a ilrllirhtful picnic oUtlhg on July -I at Gpvel Creek: Mr. and Mrs. David Poundatone, C. B, Poundstone, Mr. and Mrs. ('. W Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. F. F. HibbS, Mrs Dora Faker and son Stanley. .Mrs. C. M. Shield.' and sons Marshall and liussell of liar vey, in., v.. c. Snedecker and daugh ter, Miss Rena, Miss Clara Hlbba and the little Misses Anna Lucille and Catherine Sutton, A splendid dinner was a feature of the outing. The village council held their regu lar meeting Tuesday evening, July .", with a full attendance of members, Considerable business was transacted. A number cf bills were accepted and unb red paid. 'I'lem Black, a farmer residing southwest of the village, met with an nccmeni Tuesnay wnne putting up hay. when he sustained a broken arm. Mr. Black was in the mow when some thing frightened the horse on th" hay fork. Mr. Black, hearing the screams id' the frightened wife ami Paint Up! For TV OILS VARNISHES READY MIXED PAINTS W. D. DUNCAN DRUG STORE. children, one of the latti r r lelvlng some minor bruises, jumped from the mow. falling on Ills arm. which was doubled underneath him. The injured tnombl r was given medical attention, but. nevertheless, he win experience some discomfort for a time. The a. cldent Is doubly tinfortunati . as Mr. Black Is Just in the midst ol his harvest. me runerai or the late Mrs. p. K, Smith, who passed away Sunday even ing at the home of her daughter. Mr-. I! Bkinner. was held Wodnesdav aft. ernobn from th,. Skinner home to the Baptist church in Doer Park, where services w. re conducted at 2:30 p. m. Mr. and Mr.-. John Sutton havt re. turned to their home in Ottawa after a fi w days' visit at the Everett ilo.lg scn home, George H. Dudet Jr. sustained sev eral thotlsand dollars' loss on July I when his barn, double cribs, garage, tool shad and other small buildings, with some ol' the content., were to tally destroyed by Hie of an uukuowp origin The loss F partially covered by insurance. . ('lark (). Fogle.nii'1 familv spent the Fpllith with OflHwa relatives. Studying Smoke. Rnioke Is" peHtnptl the chief enemy of tire lighters, it chokes and may kill. The Fill ted St a bureau of fiauikirds has newly calls a "siiaiku house," Which are expected to usefulness to iho lire our cities. It will be mine exactly what Is r "smoke masks" a safi feetioti for men etigug fires. built what it for experiments he of practical departments of used tp deterr quired to make and sure pro- ed ill subduing New Zealand "Frost-Fish." The name "frost-flsh" is applied on the South island of .New Zealand to tish of a deep-sea species (LepldopUS caudatus) often found lying dead on the shine during and after severe eold weather. It is a long ribbon-like tish Of delicious flavor and Is eagerly Bought for food. Ifs in Mythology. New York Telegram- "It's just pos sible that Venus mightn't nave gotten that golden apple from Adonis." Tlnisso : In which case Paris mightn't ! have gone hunting and got killed by a j Wild boar. Boston Transcript. First Stage in America. The first stage coach In America 1 started from Boston In 1(W1. CleanUp! Every Purpose m and the right sort of brushes to put it on with and at the right price LEAD SHELLACS GROUND COLORS STAINS Chicago, July 9, Are the railroad executives planning to .split the un ions by forcing the ' hop nails Into an "OUtlaw" strike before the -big live" railroad unions complete their refer endum on the United States railway labor wage board's wage cut? The unions were asking this (Hies- lion yesterday after the opening of the bearing of the controversy be tween the shopmen's national organi sations nnd the Pennsylvania railroad. The shopmen charged the Pennsyl van la had modified the national agree ments without the consent of the board and without complying with the transportation ai t, which forbids mod ifications of working agreements with out the consent of a cominitt.ee ri-pre-i lltlng the unions affected, 'lie railroad officials said the modi fications had been made in accordance With the law. They said they had negotiated the modifications with a committee elect ed by their shop employi s, and th" toad intends to ignore the national union officials. W. W Atterburv. vice rtrSdlrtent of the road, and a large delegation of aids and lawyers were present win a the hearing opened. Through coun sel Mr. Atterbury made it plain to the board that he considered most of its rulings on shop agreement! illegal; that he didn't Intend to abide by Its t ulings which affected the manage ment of the road, and he would not deal with his employes through the officers of their national unions. B, M. Jewell, head of the railway department of the A. F. of I... pointed OUt that a decision of the board in the case of the Pullman company hud made the officers of a national union with which a majority of employe; of any road wtre affiliated the official representatives of the employes in all SERVICE John Garland, m ' John Garland T. L. Grot Total . Capital Stock Surplus H .billies A. Stillman snanne.d at hii divorce trial. Poughkeepsle, N. V. dlsuptea with the management. He also said :vir. Atterbury wag un dertaking to deprive the railroad em ployes of all the benefits tin ir unions TO ALL PEOPLES TRUST of OTTAWA, ILLINOIS Capital Stock, $100,000.00 - Surplus and Uudividti Proiits, $28,420.27 President. a i.?tBTr?i .f h! cond,tion at ,he clo9e f business June 30th, 1921, as made to the Auditor ol Public Accounts. A ai. RESOURCES Loans ami Discounts t.Qn ,c ni overdraft, : ! 1 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! : : ! : ! : ! ! : : $ ill U. S. Government Investments 5 353 12 Bond."8 FUrnitl,re FiXtUrCS 8'000:0 Cash on Hand and Due from Banks. .' '.'..,'.', JJJg LIABILITIES tlftftnnn on $100,000.00 454,153.29 "A STRONG BANK GROWING STRONGER" Opened for Business May 17, 1917 June 30, 17 h,lL 3 ,ni. $47,567.23 June 30, 1921 . . . ,553.29 makes . talk louder You can do your b.nkIng with us by mail safely and privately. Call or write and we will advise you. y Many a small savings account has grown into a big business started with a dollar de posited in a savings department. Safety is our first consideration. A dolhr deposited in the savings department of this bank is the best seed ever sown. Systematic saving brings better business, inde pendence and confidence all can be had from the pages of a bank book. Rent one of our safety deposit boxes for your bonds and valuable papers $1.00 per year and up. The Peoples Trust & Savings Bank is the only bank in the city paying 4 per t ent on savings. Keep your surplus funds working for you at 4 per cent. Open an account today. This bank is under state supervision. Open Saturday evenings from 7 to 8 p. m. the siniill toe of the wearer, may be easily repulred wm, (elating, mixed! with hot water to the consistency of gjue. The cruek Is (Hied with the mixture, and the gelatine smoothed iiown tlush with the leather, where upon one or tw o rndttnga of formalin (40 per cent fin e.uJdebvde) nr.. no. piled to the patch. The formalin has the effect of hardening the gelatine, making It waterproof, tough, ami in soluble in water. Embarrassing Moment. 11 happened when I made my lirst visit to my husband's people, My sister-in-law had made some cakes and had several yolks of eggs left anil didn't know what she could do With them. I suggested she let me muke Scrambled eggs like I bad seen my mother make, so ni , and fluffy. But I put too much flour In the mixture and it came mil so hard It was a task to cut through It with a knife. Chi cago American. Quality of Foods. Hani foods are a necessary part of a hygienic diet. The teeth need exer clse it must be remembered. There fore, one way of keeping teeth in good condition is to eat hard foods, such as breadcrusts, toast, hard fruits, nuts and fibrous vegetables. Hard food causes the saliva and gastric Juices to flow. If srrditton to being and the food is dry. the greater the flow of the saliva and gastric Juice. v.tiXllH -atlinunii JUrfj JO uossdjiivj pA)a -uj s ..is poo v '8"MutX JtID Pub 9Xs SAFETY FOR ALL & SAVINGS BANK OFFICERS W. D. Duncan, Vice T. B. Kendrick, Cashier. DIRECTORS W. D. Duncan W. F. Stanlon. Jr. K J- Cllne W. J. Sinon malt I, Dr. He Fleddermao PILE and GOITER , SPECIALIST PILES, I remove DV an asmnrhan method that removes them forever, No knife, no chloroform, no delay from work. GOITER, I reduce by a dependable absorbent method that gtvos com plete and, permanent results. Don't wait u' II your heiirt eyes end nervea collapse -conserve your health. At Hotel Otta-.v, Ottawa, 111., every; Saturday from io a. m. to I p. n. Office over Asktn'a store. Room 304-305 Murray Bldg. Streator, 111. President. $582,574.16 $582,574.16