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FRIDAY, SIPTEMSER 2, 121. I OTTAWA FREE TRADER - JOURNAL PAOI PIVIV MILK PROflTEERS ATTACKED BY SMALL IN EMINGTON TALK GOVERNOR GIVES SOME INSIDE TIPS ON METHODS OF MER CHANDISING DAIRY PRODUCTS CO AS TO GOUGE PUBLIC OF LARGE SUMS. Cmtigtoii til,, S 'i't I, OoVcrnw l.en Sin ii, ii tdr i a farmers at i hailirii T'l" il.iy. milt bibbs wen1 dyi it In CliUa-,1) li r want if milk be tun i' great rori initior" wo charg ing r Ktti tlonutc prices. Tho governor did not refer directly lo hln Indictment, lint a MM point lie vald : "Little did I realize what It would cost for a man who had boon elootct! to h public ofllce lo opptror til" profi teering of th,. great cement tniHt. "Wo tried during the last legiKla ttir to enact Kiiino legislation which would bring the producer anil the con sumer nearer together and relieve the MfcllO Ot some o( the t'XIortlon.ue profits of the criminal profiteer: Them intlst be a readjustment throughout the land "The fannnr cannot and will not produce hi products at leva Uinn pn war prices antl pay two or three of four times pre-war prloes for evety thing which ho has to buy "They tell mo that tallica are tie coming Ill and dying In the city of Chlraxo for want of milk which peo ple in humble circumstances cannot afford to buy at 14 rents a iiart. "For many years wo sold milk from my farm. We have been Riven a lit tle less thnn B cents a qfe&rt for milk which retailed at 14 renin. "Today th fanners received notice th price has been reduced to prac tically 3 centa a quart, so that mbk in the rltlrw miglit be sold to thn p" pie for 12 cents. "Think of It! The farmer who fur nished the farm, cows, silos, milking machine anil necetw;;ry equipment, docs all tho work, buys all the feed, is to get one-fourth as much for Uls milk as the great corporations which run tho milk through a pasteurizing machine and deliver it to tho con sumer "It there Is a farmer In this audi ence who will make enough off hi", farm this year to pay the interest on his farm and Investments ami for his taxes, aq say nothing of wages for hlmHtf, I would Ilk to see him. "I do not believe there Is. I know tho receipts from my farm will not ffcr ' the expenses, to aay nothing abolit Interest on the Investment." Seek Grand Jury Qui. -'fJhlcatfo, Sept. 2. ( olncldcnt with the submission of tho report of the AugnsVgriind Jury, M which the milk situation Is gone Into rather fully. Dis trict Attorney Charles f Clync an urmmxd yesterday that tho govern ment was about to launch n sweeping iuvitgatlon Into every phase of th rrliejrtlon. In this investigation, he said, the tyatw't attorney's office ban promLed to co-operate to the fullest extent, and Russell J. Poole, the city's high east of living expert, is to be invited to give aid. Today Mr. Clyne, Mr. I'oote and representatives of th" state's attorney's office will confer upon the matter. Straight Lines I TROY GROVE School opens on Tuesday. Sept. tl. Miss Mary Lyons of Granville spent several days last week with h-i-r cousin, Miss Margaret Doyle. Mr. and Mrs. T. F, Maloney and baby of Spring Valley were guests of Mrs. Susan Hanks last Thursday. The Misses Slllars spent the week end in Dimmick with Miss Viola Pot tinger, Miss Ruth Strong of Galva was the guest of Mrs. Vern Marl last week . Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Wixom left on Simday for Petoskey Lake, Mich. Graham Slllars was in Ottawa Mon day. Mrs. Efne Kurtz of Joliet is the guest of friends this week. Mr. and Mrs. Will Christofferson, Mrs. Agnes Gllmour and Mrs. M. A. liarber spent. Sunday at Starved Rock. Dr. C. W .Coltrln and sister, Miss Aline Coltrln , came on Friday to at tend the Wixom reunion, which was held at the, home of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wixom on Saturday. Mrs. Martha Hlckok returned Tiies day morning from an extended visit with her sister, Mrs. Mary Salyards, at Sedalla, Mo. 'Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gallisath of West Brooklyn were guests of Mrs. Mary iV;illshay on Sunday. Miss Irene Vogel spent last week mm UmI While extremists aa well at alarmists are concerned over the "to be or not to be" of tho long full eWrt. smart New York designers ge blithely on their way creating graceful straight-lined gowna. A model of exceeding Rroce and chic la the Norman A Kate gown of whip-poor-will brocade with the Ion lines relieved only by the loose panel in the back, the big sleeves and the metal buttons and metal belt r In Mendota, visiting her aunts, Mrs. Magglo Arndt and Mrs Anton Pillar. Father O'Brien was a Sunday din ner guoi-t at the Martin Doyle home Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Altken. Mr and Mrs Howard Crane. R. A Hess and sister. Mis;; l.aura. and Miss Mar garet Bchrebe spent last week at th i stato fair. Mr. and Mrs .lacob Krelse.r an! family attended the liureau county lair at Princeton on Tuesday. Mr and Mrs- ( harlrs Wllktns re turned Satnrdaw trom a visit with relatives in Kansas Rtv. Sillars is taking his vacation this month, but the services will be held at the usual time. A family reunion was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H, I.. Poster on Sunday. About fifty of Mrs. Foster's relatives were present. Peter liocheteatter and son of De catur am here on business. Dr. Tl. D. Mosher and family of Se I ena spent Sunday at the Hews home Mr. anil Mrs. Sr.ndbacli and chil dren of Gary. Intl.. wire the gues,4i of Mr .and Mrs. Levi Krieser lasl week. .Mr, and Mrs. Klwood Oilman of Dfl Knlb, former residents of this vicln Ity. are the parents of a baby girl born Aus. 21. Mr and Mm Harry Helton of Sher idan spent Sunday with the lattor's parents, Mr. and .Mrs. Levi Krieser. BUrs. John Hochsteatter and daugh ter of Nevada, Mo., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tlieo. Hochsteatter. Two of the fresh air girls of Ch' cago are spending tWO weeks at the home of Mr and Mrs. Raymond Mann. llev. Ishlt r and wife motored to Martinsville on Monday, where they expert to visit for three weeks. SENATORS DEMAND THAT TAX LAWS BE E MADE RETROACTIV amendments lb the present law con tained in the Bouse hill Penrose said it will take the com mittee Hi least two eeks Hi complete the reading of the present law antl (lit) house bill. The committee will hold nt publh hearings, he Haiti. iDT0tiry of treasury, Mellon, will appear before the i in i 1 1 next Thursday, instead of Wednesday. Ho will suggest changes in the adiiiliils tuition provisions of the house hill. REVENUE REVISION BILL UP FOR CONSIDERATION IN FINANCE COMMITTEE WOULD MAKE BILL EFFECTIVE JAN. 1, 1921. Washington, Sept. f, A bitter light to make the excess profits tax repeal rrtroiwtlvo developed In the senate finance committee trJny when that body began consideration of the rev enue revision bill. 'Sentiment In the rommtteo was shown to 'be strongly In favor of over riding the action of the house and making the repeal effective us of Jan. I. 1921. instead ot Jan. 1. Lvtt, as pro vided in the house bill. A majority of the republican mem bers, however, expressed the opinion the house would refuse to agree to sny change In the date for the repeal of the tax, and said the senate should approve the house provision. The revenue revision bill was taken up by the entire committee, demo cratic members having been asked to sit with the republicans. Thn coimmlttee unanimously deckl ed that an entirely new revenue law will 'be reported instead of the house hill, which consists only of several hundred amendments to the existing law. "The business men of the country want the revenue law in one measure, so we will report a new bill, said Pen rose. "It will be much easier for those who ure affected by the bill to have one compact law instead of the old law with several hundred amend ments." Decision to report a complete rev enue bill was taken with full appro val of the republican house leaders, who have assured the senate commit toe the house will accept the propos ed change in the form of the bill. Dr. T. B. Adams, tax expert of the treasury department, sat with the committee today. He explained the The Unrevtaltd. "Daughter," suii the muttons' moth er, "JTOtl should know, absolutely, that you love .lames above all things be fore you marry hint." "For mercy's Mike, ma nana" pouted tba gfri, "you are so iirireiiKoiinble Wnw, Oft 11 I know how much I love blm until I marry Mini urn give him a chime,, to treat me menu unil see If 1 can stick to him!" illchmond Tintes-DlapAtchu NOTICE OF PUBLICATION CHANCERY. Stale of Illinois, La Salle County ss in the circuit ('0111".. To October Term, a. d. ttti. Ottilia (VMirdt. formerly Boepe, Joseph Du Plain and Charlotte )u PlHln, his wife; Nicholas Marc; the unknown heirs of Joseph M Plain; the unknown heirs of Charlotte u Plain; the unknown heirs of NicbO las Marc and Joseph Rosa. In Chancery. Gen. No. 86609. Affidavit that UpOO diligent lniUlry tht! place of residenco of the defend nits. Joseph lu Plain and Charlotte Du Plain, his wife; Nicholas Marc; the unknown heirs of Joseph Du Plain; the unknown helrn of Char lotte Du Plain; and the unknown heirs of Nicholas Marc (impleaded with the above defendants, Joseph teem, cannot be ascertained, so that proi ess cannot be servid upon them having been died in the Clerk's office: of the. Circuit 'Court ot said County, noticc in therefore hereby given M the said defendants that the com plainant filed her bill of complaint in said Court, In the chancery side, thereof, on the and day of September, j lvzi, ann mat inerouinm a summons tanned out of said Court, wherein said suit is now pending, returnable on the scfon:l Mondr.y In the month of October next, as is by law required. Now, unless you. the said defendants above named, Joseph Du Plain and Charlotte Iu Plain, his wife; Nich olas Marc; the unknown heirs of Jo seph Du Plain; the unknown heir;; ot Charlotte Dm Plain and the unknown heirH of Nicholas Marc, shall person-1 ally be and appear bofor said Cir cuit Court, on the IIihI tlay of the next term thereof, to be hidden at Ottawa, In and for the mud County, on the MtiOBd Monday In October next and plead, enaaviCr or demur to the said complainant's bill of complaint, the MUM antl the mutters and thing therein charged ami stated win be laken as OOnteassd and a decree eft taped against yon according lo the prayer of said bill. JOHN L. WITZKM AN, Clerk. Ottawa, Illinois. September , 192 i WALT I) It A PANNFCK Oetnpt'a 8olr. FINAL 8ETTLCM ENT. Glelm & Colwell. Batatc tf Herman Diokmaa, Decent ed. Notice In hereby given to all per sons Interested in said Kstale. tha' the undersigned, BXOOUtOT of the las' Will and Testament of said Heiman Hickman, tirceaned, will appear be fore the Probate Court of the County of La Salle and State of Illinois, at the County -Court House, In Ottawa, in said County, on Monday, the 10th day of October. A. I). 1021, for the purpose of rendering an account of bis proceedings in the administration of said Kstate for the II mil settlement, when and where all persons Inter l itM may appear and show cause, if uny there be, why such account should not be approved by the Court Dated at Ottawa, this 2nd day of September, MI, HKRMAN L DICK MAX. Executor. PLEASANT VIEW LUTHER COLLEGE OTTAWA. tLL. t hristian Co-iulucational School Accredited ' l all Term ( (pens Sept. . 1931. t burses offered i Academic or liih school course, Normal, Elementary and Avatucd. Comrrrtrdri, Including Bookkeeping, Shurtliand, Typewriting and Allied Subjects. Music hi connection with Sherwood School of Music. Instruction is also given in Manual Training, Do. mestic Science, Literary and Debating, Athletics, Chorus, Orchestra, Vocal and Physical Training, Catalog teki upon rtqnest, V O MOKIA EDT, C.J. MJAKKIIUS, President Pritt. and Bus. 'MRf. Best Granulated Sugar, 5 pounds for 31c YOU WILL LOOK WELL IN Our Glasses By carefully studying the expression and facial contour of each patron, we furnish glasses that are attractive as well as optically correct. Modern ness is a hobby with us and to this we attribute our constantly growing business. Maker's Chocolate. 9 4 S rt) 7. . dS X c Baker's Cocoa, Vi lb P ,AiDC Mazola..Oil, OQ pint can T..".-. ..6C Large Juicy Lemons. 07 r per doz C Scully Pure Fruit Jelly, f 7 oz. jar . IvC Cold Medal Flour, JO 8 It), sk. PJt7 Bond Brand Coffee, OQ per H JZtZfC Calumet, llnkiiiK I'owtler OQ 1 ft. can tOC Creamery Butter, a per lb T 1 C Scully Pure Fruit Jelly, ftA 1 fb. jar sCUC Potatoes, Per Peck, 45c Karo Sjrrup RED LABEL BLUE LABEL No. IV2 can 13c j No. IVj can No. ty-i can 18c No. 2' can No. 5 can 28c No. 5 can . . No. 10 can 52c No. 10 can . 10c 15c 25c 48c W. H. Law OPTOMETRIST OTTAWA, ILL, Closed All Day Monday Labor Day When you eat meat, eat meat S from Morley s Market. Nothing - hut the best and not high-priced j 7 if ym want good things in the meat line. Phone us, you'll re ,T: ceive the best of service and we deliver anywhere. MORLEY'S I Phone gtM'R Columbia St Announcement FOX RIVER MARKET Cor. Main & Columbus Having purchased this market I wish to announce that you will find for sale here, on every business day, meats of all kinds of highest quality only. The prices will be as reasonable as good meats can be sold for and I wish to use this means of informing you that I will appreciate you calling at my market. Geo. Goering Prop. 'J J l'.'J. 1 I 1111 I.LI..JX-IL-JU Try a Free Trader-Journal Want Ad for Result Prepare the Children For School ENGLE'S BIG ASSORTMENT OF SCHOOL DRESSES THEY ARE ALL NEW AND REASONABLY PRICED DRESSES of gingham and cham bray; five pretty stylos of wash able material for girls ti to 14 years; trimmed with white pique and plaid colter and cuffs; side pockets; full skirts and belts; as sorted colors 89C GINGHAM DRESSES, ten different styles of fine quality gingham; as sorted plaids and checks; trimmed with contrasting colored collar and cuffs; fancy stitching on col lar; long sleeves, loose sash, patch pockets, and full skirts. Sizes 6 to 14 years. As pic- O C jUired; special priced atipltO SERGE DRESSES, made In snap py two piece and regulation style; smartly pleated skirt; pockets and belt; contrasting color stitching and embroidery on cellar and cuffs. Sizes ii to It years. Specially priced at . $5.95 GINGHAM DRESSES, a beautiful assortment for girls lo 14 years; school wear; made of washable granted cloth and gingham, with long sleeves, vestee effect, and loose sash which ties in back; large poekots; full pleated skirts. Sizes 6 to 14 years. JC Special at P 1 .DO LINEN AND GINGHAM DRESSES as illustrated; made in regula tion style and long waisted effect; trimmed with contrasting colors; loose sash and pockets; assorted colors. Sizes f to 14 years. Special at $1.95 GINGHAM DRESSES, attractive assortment for girls ti to 14 years; waist effects; trimmed with fancy made in sailor and high and long stitching; loose belt, full skirl . One as pictured. Sizes ti tffif 14 years. Special at GINGHAM DRESSES, seversl smart styles of excellent quality gingham and chambrays; wash aible; long sleeve, panel front, side pockets, and full skirts. One as illustrated. Assorted plaids and checks. Sizes 6 to 14 years. Spe cially priced at $2.65 FRENCH GINGHAM DRESSES tor better wear; made in overskirt and Iblouse effect; beautiful em broidered stitching on waist and pockets; loose sash, full pleated skirt. As illustrated. Assorted colors. Sizes 15 to 14 years. Spe cially priced at $3.45 WOOL SERGE DRESSES tor school; itnade in sailor and high waisted styles; narrow belt; silk braid on collar and cuffs; pockets and .full skirts. Sizes 6 to 14 years. Navy only. Veryd specially priced at PI00 $2.35 Engel's Cloak and Suit Store Correct Goods, Rightly Priced School Shoes A complete assortment of good shoes at the lowest prices. Save money by buying at The Fashion Shoe Parlors MAIN ST.