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i) Copyright Hart Scbaffner & Mars 9-YEAR-OLD TOT TRAVELS ALONE KENNETH MURPHY ENROUTE TO MT. ZION STOPS AT KANSAS CITY. Kansas City, June 12—Straight from Liliput to the union depot came the little travelers yesterday. These folks from nine years up, were the most im portant travelers on the matron's book. They were very congenial ab'out It, too, ^sji^r'/il'y rile ii'.'je Coble of JopJln, -.ill.* accf «"i t'- esiou of a mere strtmAr 'tie information window, sl.e s.'.'HJ'I lip-toe and pushed hir ticKc* through iho window to find out if it was long enough to take her 10 Omaha. It was such a stub of a ticket to carry h=»r *bo far. But she was only nine, so the Information clerk decided it would do. Then there was Kttfheth Murphy, also aged, nine, who on his way from Viniia, Okla., to M,t. Zion, la. He ancl Irene were quite congenial, but he went on an earlier train. Bertha Zalker, who is 14, was quite grown up, but she was taken into the circle, for she had come alone all the way from El Centro, Cal., and was go ing on to Fredonia, Mo) One little lady, aged 13, was feeling 111, and lay down part of the day. She. was going from Sac City, la., to Muskogee, Okla. GRIFFIN MAKES BIG CAPTURE MONROE CO., SHERIFF ARRESTS MAN AT HOCKING NO. 3—HAD BURGLARS' TOOLS ETC. Albla, June 12.—Sheriff W. B. Griffin captured a man at Hocking- No. 3 Sat urday and from all indications the prisoner is an expert burglar. A chisel, a file, a dark lantern and a pair of scissors made up his inventory of tools When placed under arrest he threw away a pocketbook containing nine rings which was afterwards found. The rings were of good material and ^. two were engraved with the initials M. E., another was a large snake ring, the heads of several serpents forming a set. Two watches were also In his possession. He gave his name as John Thomas and his home as in Ireland but had been in this country forty years. He is now in jail. AGENCY. I Mrs. H. E. Passig of Humboldt, Iowa Is here visiting her aunt Mrs. J. Ank rum. G. L. Nye left Friday for a visit with relatives in Chicago, 111. Mrs. Cavender from Bloomington, 111., is here visiting with her sister, Mrs. Phoebe Hendrickson. C. N- Croy has gone to Cedar Rapids io grand lodge of Masons. John Enyart left Monday for Beaconsfleld on business. Mrs. H. B. Matzger of Ottumwa is risiting with Mrs. E. L. Ray. ALEI/v. •r- Mark Long and family have return ed from Sterling, Colo., and will in the future live in Monroe county. Miss Norlander will spend her va sation in Chicago with relatives. A. R. Wise was at Ottumwa yester Sav in his new auto. Mrs. J. E. Benton has returned from a visit with lier daughter Mrs. Martin Tally of Des Moines. Mrs. Edith Santan is at Snlem vis iting her sister and other rein fives. Eighty-Three Cadets Graduate. West Point, N. Y„ June 12.—Eighty three cadets will be graduated into full-pledged second lieutenants at the United States military academy here tomorrow, Henry L. Stimson, secre tary of ,-wii^ will deliver the graduation pddresa V. Just now for $15 or $18 you'll get better clothes than common for such a price. We've just taken a notion to see how much value can be crowded into a suit at $15 or $18. We have about 150 of these, not one of them worth less than $20 or $22.50. They're the biggest values, ever offered. Any Straw Hat you'd like to have we can show you in all styles from $1 o$3.50 Zephyr weight union suits ,any sleeve or length you want, from $1 up separate garments from 50c up. The finest line of negligee Shirts in the city. Peach & Cresswell .207 E. Main St. M. E. JUBILEE AT CENTERVILLE NEW YORK DIVINE CLOSES IN TERESTING SERVICES—CHURCH RAISED $14,000. Centerville, June 12.—At the culmi nating services of the Methodist jubi lee week last night, Dr. Homer C. Stuntz, missionary secretary of the cihurch, of New York, gave a wonder fully inspiring address on the great onward movement of events in the orient where the gospel is transform ing peoples and governments. The jubilee services have been in celebra tion of the final clearing of the church from debt. This has been achieved under the pastorate of Rev. J. R. Han ley, ~who took the leadership in raising $14,000 which \#as all paid recently. Following the payment the church sent Mr. and Mrs. Hanley on a cruise in the West Indias in gratitude for his work. Prominent among the speakers of jubilee week have been Rev. W. P. Stoddard, D. D. of Grinnell, who was pastor when the church was built and dedicated June 17, 1906, and Rev. W. H. Perdew, of Newton, who was pas tor following the^building enterprise, and engineered the placing of a $5,000 pipe organ in the church. WHERE NORMALS WILL BE HELD STATE SUPERINTENDENT DEYOE MAILS OUT PRINTED LISTS TO COUNTY HEADS. Des Moines, June 12.—Dates for county normal institutes have been fixed for practically all the counties of the state and Supt. Deyoe has mailed out a printed list of the dates with the names of conductors for the benefit of all. The surprising thing about it is that these institutes are so much shorter than they used to be, the tendency be ing to make them just as brief as pos sible. Of the ninety-nine there are sixty-six of only six days each, which is the minimum limit. There is one of ten days, and four of twelve days each and all the rest are of seven or eight days each. The old fashioned county normal institute of eighteen or twenty-four days is entirely gone. June and July Popular. Most of them are held in June and July and a few in August. The dates are Week of June 12—Calhoun,- Carroll, Greene, Henry, Ida, Kossuth, Sac, Washington, Webster. Week of June 19—Adair, Adams, Audumon, Benton, Buena Vista, Cass, Dallas, Decatur, Des Moines, Dubuque, Floyl, Franklin, Howard, Iowa, Jack son, Jefferson. Johnson, Linn, Louisa, Marshall, Montgomery, Muscatine, O'Bfien, Polk, Poweshiek, Wayne, Woodbury, Ringgold. Week of July 5—Chickasaw. Week of July 17—Allamakee, Mar lon. Story, Winnebago. Week of July 17—Appanoose, Boone, Bremer, Butler, Clarke, Clayton, Guthrie, Hardin, Luoa% Lyon, Mitchell, Pocahontas, Tama, Taylor, Unlort, Van Buren. Week of July 31—Shelby, Plymouth, Keokuk, Harrison Cedar. July 24—Worth. August 7—Blackhawk, Buchanan, Clinton. Davis, Lee. August 14—Jasper. August 12—Cerro Gordo, Crawford, Deleware, layette, Fremont, Mahaska, Mills, Page, Palo Alto, Scott, Wa pello. August 28—Cherokee, Dickinson, Pottawattamie, Wright,. Held in County Seats. The date for Emmet is not fixed. Those held this week are in Hamilton, Hancock and Sioux counties. Grundy commences June 29. Those held earlier were in Clay, Humboldt, Jones, Madison, Monona, Monroe and Winne shiek counties. The institutes are held on every case in the county seat except in Jackson county where the (turned Tuesday from a three months' institute i4 h.^ld at Bellevue. stay in, Arkansas. 5»« f, A CHARITON HAS! AUXILIARY TO K. P. MRS. JOHNSON ORGANIZES LODGE WITH ABOUT TWENTY.FIVE MEMBERS. Charlton, June 12.—The Pythian sisters, auxiliary to the Knights of Pathias, was organized in this eity at the Pythian Temple with about twenty-five members. Mrs. Mattie Johnson, of Knoxville, past grand chief of the Pythian Sisters, was here to perfect the organization. She was as sisted by Mrs. Mattie Studebaker, of Mystic. Trie work was put on by a team from Osceola, about thirty being present from that place. A number were also here from Lucas. The visit ors were taken in autos for a ride over the cily in the afternoon, and in the evening they were entertained at dinner at the home of Mrs. Chas Rose. The new lodge will be known as Chari ton Chapter No. 243. The following officers were chosen Past Chief, Mrs. Harriet Hougland M. E. C., Mrs. Isa Leonard senior, Mrs. Anna Copeland junior, Mrs. Sadie Householder man ager, Mrs. Jennie K. Gray M. R. & C. Mrs. Julia Collinson M. & F\, Mrs. Eloise Busselle protector, Mrs. Edith Beardsley guar, Mrs. Nellie Gittinger trustees, Mrs. Maude Gookin, Mrs. Laura Gittinger and Mrs. May Blanch ard. CHARITON. Miss June Cook, of Russell, has re turned home after a few days' visit with Miss Theo. Buzard. Mrs. C. N. Anderson has returned from Ottumwa where she spent a few days with relatives and attended the comencement exercises of the Ot tumwa high school. County Superintendent Miss Myrtle Dungan has gone td Ames to attend a convention of county superintend ents of the state of Iowa. The Misses Vashti Pfrimmor and Nina Ashbv, of Ottercreek township, have gone to Cedar Falls to attShd the State Teachers' college. Miss Mamie Best has returned from Ames, where she had been teaching in the public schools the past year. Elijah Hurst, of Connersville, Ind., is visiting in this«telty with his grand daughter, Mrs. W. A. Eikenberry. Mrs. T. C. Rice, of Osceola, -ame yesterday for a visit with her aunt, Mrs. R. M. Good. Dr. and Mrs. O. E. Van Doren, of Battle Creek, Iowa, are visiting west of Chariton at: the home of her uncle W. P. Been. She was formerly Miss Bessie Beem of this place. Chauncey McNeer and family of Whitebreast township, are enjoying a visit fropi his mother, Mrs. J. R. Mc neer, of Milo, and from Mrs. O'Haver of Fullerton, Neb., and Miss Mary Hastie, of Des Moines. The Misse Angelina and Gwendolyn Giltner, of Ottumwa, are visiting in Chariton with their cousin, Mrs. A. J. Holmes, and other friends. Mrs. W. L. Livingston, of Corydon, and niece, Miss Gladys Jewell, of De corah, came yesterday for a visit with the former's sister, Mrs. W. S. Custer and Mrs. Leroy Talcotl. Gus Holmberg, of Manning, arrived yesterday for a visit with his father, brothers and old friends. Mrs. Ivan Waynick visited in Wood burn yesterday with Mrs. Clarence Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garland are re joicing over the advent of a daughter at their home on Thursday. Mrs. R. F. Wilson and Mrs. A. G. Jordan, of Fairfield, visited in Chari ton yesterday with their sister, Mrs. T. P. Stanton, who accompanied them to Creston in the evening for a visit with another sister. Mrp. Paul Junkin. Mrs. R. L. Adams and daughter, Helen returned yesterday from a two weeds' visit with relatives in Albia and LovilVi. Mrs. Emma Garrison- of Lucas, re turned home last evening after a few days visit with her mother, Mrs. John Farrell. HILLSBORO. Hugh Campbell of Bloomfleld came over Tuesday to attend the funeral of Robert Eyre and visit relatives. Mrs. John Copeland returned Tues day from a visit in Batavia. Hillsboro voted in favor of the new court house by a small majority. A light vote was cast. Alfred Watson left Wednesday for Chicago where he expects to secure employment. J. W. Blackford and G. W. Alton went to Mount Pleasant Wednesday. The next lecture for the Men's club will be given June 16 by Rev. E. J. Shook of South Ottumwa. This will be the last one given during the summer months. Mr. and Mrs. Wright of Mount Pleasant, Will Eyre and family of Os ceola and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eyre of Winfield were In town to attend the funeral of Robert Eyre. Mrs. Simeon Teeter of Cantril vis ited friends here this week. Mrs. Belle Wright and two children of Mount Pleasant came over to visit at the Newbold home. Leo Plckard and wife went to St Paul Tuesday evening. Mrs. Charley Standley died at her home two miles northeast of town about noon Friday. Although she had been In ill health for several years and at times her condition was very ser ious, her death was sudden and unex pected, as she was not thought to te worse than usual. P. A. Blackford, L. E. Bryson and Paul and John Earley were visitors in Birmingham Thursday. Miss Ruth Logan returned Monday from & visit in Mount Pleasant. Mrs. R. E. McDonald was a visitor In Mt. Pleasant Thursday. Her daugh ter Ethel who attended school there returned with her. Mrs. Wm. McMuran returned Friday from the Ottumwa hospital. Grace Boley visited friends in Stockport yesterday. George Heckenberg and family re- dwaroroPiaBS ±sa&wv,,:\'r.:: ss wrn^ 1 S/vJi OTTUMWA CUUKlJSK. TUE SD A Y, JUNE 13, 1911.$ SUIT FILED FOR DAMA6ES PIONEER FUEL CO. MADE DE FENDANT IN CLAIM FOR $5,000 FOR PERSONAL INJURY. Although his own animal struck him in the shoulder causing serious injury last October, the fact that the beast was at the time in the charge of an other is made the basis of a suit for $5,000 filed in the district court. The title of the suit is Frederick Clark vb. H. M. Hedrick and the Pioneer Fuel Co. The petition recites that Clark took his team to the fuel yard where stabling and oaring for teams is carried on in connection with the operation of the fuel yard. He main tains that he brought the team there to leave in the care of the company operating the yard, and that an em ploye while unhitching the team was careless and negligent. He avers that the employe unhitched but three of the tugs, carelessly overlooking the fourth and then started the team. The team finding one tug still fast leaped up in fright and one animal struck the owner Clarjc in the shoulder, tearing loose the muscles and injurying him seriously. He claims damage in the sum of $5,000 for the injury. STUNNED BY FLASH Mrs. Ralph Moffitt Was Rendered Un conscious When Lightning Strikes Barn. Friends of Mrs. Rlaph Moffltt,.who lives near Fremont, will regret to hear that she was stunned and made un conscious when their barn was struck Tuesday evening. Mrs. Moffitt was hunting eggs in the barn at her home when the structure was hit by the flash. Mrs. Moffitt was stunned by the shock and for a time was in a pre carious condition. John Cavlns, watchman at -the Mil waukee gate, has been on the sick list sinoe Thursday. Mrs. George Ray is very ill at her home on East Mabel street. J. Goodwin, who Is watchman at the Rock Island gate, was sick a part of this week, but returned to work Thurs day. Jack Osier, a student In the Ottum wa high school, has entered the ser vices of the Morrell packing plant as office boy for the summer months. George Kaiser and Billy Barnes ot the pipe fitting department, were ill this week. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Lerche and child of Chicago, are visiting at the home of Mr. Lerche's brother, Charles Lerche, 334% East Mabel street. Jesse Ferguson Is building a new five room house on North Iowa avenue. Dr. J. B. Munro of Washington, D. C., traveling food inspector, was here and was shown through the plant by Dr. Anderson last Saturday. The brotherhood men conducted gospel meeting at the corner of Vine and Mill street last Tuesday evening. About 100 persons heard the service. Jake Ammanheiser of the cutting department, was on the sick list a part of this week. Mrs. Charles Harter and son, Ed Baker, left last Monday for a six weeks visit in Spokane, Wash. Everett, Portland, and Salt Lake City. P. A. McGrath of Grinnell, an old employe, was here on business last Tuesday. Mr. McGrath is making ar rangements to move back to Ottumwa. Miss Amanda Lager, cashier in the meat market, will be on her two weeks vacation next week and her place will be filled by Miss Lola Ross. W. E. Mullin, superintendent of the beef killing department, was in Kan sas City over Sunday. Mrs. Helen Fishbeck of Moline, 111., is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Osier on East Second street. John Lynn of the killing department is sick with rheumatism at his home on May street. C. G. Allender of Ottumwa and Miss L. Alberta Paine of Oskaloosa, visited the plant last Wednesday. Otto Schaub, foreman in the can ning department, is enjoying a two weeks vacation. Mrs. Ell Hill of Rapid City, S. l)., is visiting at her parent's home on 1012 East Main street. Miss Charlotte Irwin and Miss Gwendolin Carson returned last Mon day from Morning Sun where they had been as delegates to Christian En deavor convention* Thomas Smith of the green meat cellar has been off duty for three or four weeks suffering from a bruised knee. Ray Randall, salesman in the meat market quit the service of John Mor rell & Co. last Wednesday. Henry Bechtol of the casing depart ment was taken sick last Friday morn ing and was compelled to quite his work and go home. Jimmy Odell, the nine year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Odell on May street, fell from the porch Thursday morning and broke his right arm. Mrs. Rufus Barnes of Pulaski, is viBltlng at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Carr, 1450 East Main street. Miss Mary Lee Redd of Chillicothe Mo., is here visiting with her sister, Mrs. T. B. Mahoney, corner of Sec ond street and Van Burean avenue. Will Wind of the general office force is off duty a few days this week on the sick list. LIBERTYVILLE. Mrs. C. H. Rlggs and baby and Mrs. H» Davis visited last week in Ottum wa. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Horn of Douds Leando are visiting at Dan Kelley's. Mrs. Hiram Crawford of Ottumwa visited last week at the Reed Craw» ford home. Miss Lulu Mason closed a very suc cessful term of school Friday at No. 6 with a picnic. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Coun tryman, a son. U1 C. W. Rigg# is visiting in Ldell, Washington and Missouri. Dan Leppo left last week for differ ent parts of California. /-.1.—1„.. jjndar JlacaoedAlbit* tkmm? Tv .un Best Values in Strong Durable Ham mocks $1.25 up to $7.50 4ic: A Nice Assortment Fancy Lawns 7^c Values, yard 4x/-2,c 15c Pretty Lawns in both dark and light grounds, with figures and floral de signs, very desirable for house dresses, kimonos, children's wear, etc. Cotton Foulards Dne fot of 50 pieces beautiful Foulards, fine Irish Dimities, Bcotch Ginghams and silk finished Poplins, 19c to 25c grades in all the best colors a yard Linby visited last week at M. V. Llnd er's. Mr. and Mrs. Park Campbell went to Hillsboro Tuesday. Mrs. Charley Yost and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Worley were In Ottumwa Wednesday. The I. O. O. F. observed memorial day Sunday afternoon. The music was furnished by the Libertyville band. Dr. Fordyce of Fairfield was a business caller here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Hirani Davis are visit ing relatives north of Fairfield. Mr. and Mrs. Will Julian of Fairfield visited over Sunday at the Charlie Webb home. Bert Cleasby was in Ottumwa on Thursday. Miss Ruth Davis and Gilbert Swan son were visiting in Ottumwa Thura day. EDDYVILLE. Mrs. Mart Emanuel and daughter Mrs. Dav» Evans returned Thursday from a visit with relatives in Omaha. Mrs. Frank Epperson returned on Thursday' from southern Missouri where she has been visiting with her sister Mre. Mary Barnett for the past two weeks. Ralph Allen of Valley Junction is visiting his many Eddyvillo friends this Miss Elia Nye of Chillicothe visited her friends Miss Ada Middelsworth on Friday. Jake Cornelius and Miss Kitty Bick ford wera quietly married in Oskaloosa Thursday afternoon. They returned +o Eddyvllle the same evening. The bride is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. Bickford and has lived here entire life time in this community where she is very popular among a large circle of friend3. The groom is not so well known In this community being a resi dent of Pella. They will go at once to Pella where the groom is engaged In business. The best wishes of their many friends go with them to their new home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Criswell and daughters Marie and Clarice came down from Oskaloosa Friday and spent the day with relatives here. Everett Humphrey of Pella was the guest of friends in Eddyville Friday. The young ladies of the Jockey club held a picnic at the Red Mineral Springs farm Thursday. Mrs. Wm. Jordan, living west of Ed dyville had the misfortune to step on a piece of glass and as a result of the accident she may be confined to her home for some tlrinp. Mrs. J. E. Ellenwood is quite ill wtlh tonsilitis. Quit Powell was a business caller in c1.,.. 1' V, 1 itejfc&tap pmm'm k'Vw, "»&«W Ottumwa's Biggest, Best and Busiest Store O W A I O W A New York Office 45 East 17th Street. Stirring June Sales Tremendous Selling New Wash Goods This Week—Beginning Tuesday Wonderful assortments of the prettiest styles and colors in washable summer dress fabrics, presenting the most remarkable values June buyers have ever known One big table full of pretty 10c Lawns and Batistes in dark and light grounds with polka-dots, stripes, checks, figures and choice floral designs beginning Tuesday— While they last, sale price a yard 9c Egyptian Tissues Splendid assortment of those beau tiful sheer, corded fabrics in checks, plaids and stripes, also a nice selection of 29c silk finish cotton Challies on sale this week 18'2c at 37 inch Imported Silk Mousseline in black, white, crecm and all popular colors the best value shown anywhere at 35c a yard on sale here this week at yard a yard We Pay Railroad Fare According to Rules of the Retail Merchants' Association. Baby Caught in Washing Machine, Iowa City, June 12.—Caught in the belts of an automatic"' washing ma chine while the gasoline engins was in action, the six months' old baby boy of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Smith was whirled In the air a number of times, and just missed having his brains beaten out on the'floor, and was dan gerously If not fatally hurt. Legs, arms and jawbone were broken, an car was nearly torn off, and the babe was otherwise injured—perhaps inter nally. The accident happened on At torney S. K. Stevenson's farm, be tween here and West Branch. A des perate effort is being made by sur geons to* save the child's life,but the result-is doubtful. Auto Power for Shearing Sheep. Silver City, June 12.—It is generally supposed that an automobile is inten ded to be used exclusively to ride in, but Lee McCoy does not think so, as he has put his to a different use. Lee is an expert sheep shearer, but in this day and age 6f progress the old style way of running the clippers by hand is too slow for him. So he jacks the hind end of his car off the ground, takes off a wheel and puts a pully in place of it, runs a. belt from the pully to a power clipper, starts the "snort wagon" and can clip the wool off a sheep before it can "baa" twice. Lee has sheared his awn sheep and those of John B. Speer in this manner. Never Again The "Samaritan Act." Des Moines, June 12.—Mrs. Barnicle, 1226 Mary High street, does not be lieve that kindness pays. Her experi ence in Aiding a supposed "down and outer" cost her 976. A tramp came to the Barniole home a few days ago and asked to work so he could get food. He started to do odd jobs about the place. While the family was absent yesterday afternoon the stranger en tered the house, stole $76 out of the sideboard and made his escape. The police are searching for him. 2,300 Volts Go Through Lineman. Mt. Pleasant, June 12—Sam Schroed er, of Enid, Okla., a former Mt. Pleas ant boy, who was born and raised here and is well known, had a narrow escape from death recently, when 2,300 volts of electricity passed through him. He was badly burned and shocked, but it is Mid he will re cover- 1 ?4r & 1 i. »w iWifiMiMNirt V,X^\'ViSc^ -. A.a^SH 'f Almost a Hundred Different Styles in Boys* Nobby Washable Suits 50c to 2.95 Beautiful 15c Batistes June Sale Special a yard 9c An attractive assortment of excellent 15c values in Batistes, Lawns and Dimities in choice designs and fast colorings—Your chance for a rare bar gain In this line at 9c a yard. 62C Linen Suitings A splendid offering of excellent 80c quality pure linen suitings in pink, blues, green, rose,: gray, lavender and white, just the thing for vaca tidn suits, coats and skirts. Sale Price .. 22c a yard Numa's New School. Centerville, June 12.—The Numa school board will build an addition to their school building. The addition will be 38x44 making the buildins when completed 44x70 feet. The fast growth of Numa makes increased school room necessary and the peopi there have generously decided to mak the improvement. .They expect It have the work done in time to use th building at the,, opening of school mber. Sept^r Monroe Co., Blue Grass Progressln Albia, June 12.—The Monroe count board of supervisors went to Melrose last week and were there met by the Blue Grass Roads committee which showed the gentlemen the proposed, route of the Blue Grass road through Monroe county. The little city of Melrose is very enthusiastic over the idea and great progress toward the proposed plan is being made. The roads in that ©art, of, the county have been leveled and graded and cement culverts: have been placed where heeded. Major Cobb Again In Jail. Albia, June 12.—Major Cobb is agai an inmate of the county jail and continue to be one during the comi~ three months. After that the delug* for an abatement for one year has placed upqn home and the major considerably worried as to his futu abode since he cannot occupy his ol home. Dying From Bite of Rif.*" Braddyville, June 12.—Frank Mc Clure, of Braddyville, was bitten on th hand by a rat about a month ago. Th wound seemed an ordinary one and healed rapidly. But a short time ago it began hurting him again and blood poison set in. He is now in the hospi tal at Clarinda, and word received here states that his recovery is doubtful FIRE THIS MORNING. ,8outh Side and Chemical Wagon Make Run to Blaze in 8outh Ottumwa. The south side fire wagon and the chemical wagon of the central station made a run to the residence of Weaver Nlnemlora, 704 Wabash avenue about 7:50 o'clock this morning to extinguish a burning coal shed. The structure was almost destroyed, it being nec essary to use the water for nrotection to other buildings. 1 *sI -1* ft 1.'