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ONLV BIG SHOW COMING
TO OTTUMWA THIS YEAR FRIDAY, JULY BT.BAHMUM? THE 2.i. IN MMS ADD MACHINES TO EQUIPMENT t.:. MEW MACHINERY INSTALLED BY JUMr CO. TO MEET DEMANDS \-j$ FOTi ORDERS JTTjrs- Wants Two Carloads. The John Deere Plow Co., of Dallas, Tex., has averaged about 300 engines year for some years past, and now aas ordered a car of engines to be de livered about July 10, and the specifl atk)ris for the second car of engines follow within thirty days upon the lelivery of the first car. DUCANDERS10 MUSICAL HORSES THEYPLAYIN Tl MP*H» TUNB ALL01]flEB$ llNSf** IT HAS NO EQUAL ANYWHERE THE WORLD ITS FIELD ITS TRIUMPHS REACH BEYOND THE SEAS Capital Invested, $3,500,000 1280 Persons-*700 Horses Am UbbbbleAlcrbtn BUS OF WILB ANIMALS—4* ELEPHANTS I inn I IUU A I A S CHARLEY I., The Manlike Bicycle Riding Chimpanzee THE GREATEST TRAINED ANIMALS EVER SEEN SEE THE .PONIES ON THE REVOLVING'tABLES L«0 AERIAUSTS AND THE SIEORIST-SILBONS ^60 ACROBATS AND THE BENTO -BROTHERS/ U0O RIDERS. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD, t?0 CLOWNS. THE WORLD'S FUNNY MEN Whole family of Giraffes, IJN Wtmttrm VMhg tlniw, Ik* Mpp*. I Mi. Iwi Ifci L.I |M| Tni Inf Wrti POSITIVELY E O S TREMENDOUS Sig? Gorgeous? Stupendous Free Street Parade CVER SEEM SINGE THE BEGIMNIM8 OF TIME E O N I N A 1 0 O O O O On® 59 Gent Ticket Admits to Everything CHILDREN UNDER 12 YEAR8 HALF PRIOE .PERFORMANCES BE6INHINS AT ABO I P. »P O OR JEM P. M." Admissions and /reservations on sale show day at Sargents' drug store, at exactly the same prices charged on the show grounds. •a ITS ENGINES. COME FAST Two Carloads of Gas Engines Ordered For Immediate Delivery in South —Working Busy as Bees in Plant. -Trrr«r- 1S An evidence that something doing at the Ottumwa-Moline Pump and Engine Co's. plant in South Ot tumwa is apparent from the amount of product that is being turned out by the factory. Then too one might 8eei two big machines at one of the freight houses yesterday afternoon and those are being installed at the plant today. Those machines will greatly enhance the capacity of the gas engine department of the Concern which is becoming a large factor in the gas engine manufacture and is sending its product over a vast terri tory: One of the largest handlers of gas engines in the country, John Deere Plow Co. of Dallas, Tex., is the distributor of the Ottumwa-Moline engines in the vast farming country of the southwest. For the past four years the John Deere Co., of Dallas has handled the product of the south Bide concern previous to its coming from Moline. The demand has con stantly increased, nor can the com pany meet this demand. Hence the tdditional machinery. Another ma chine for mailing of parts of the en gines and which will greatly assist In facilitating the output, is being ar ranged for and will probably be in stalled before many months. This is »ow the busy season for the engine and pump department and over 1,000 pumps have been made at the south side plant since actual manufacture began early in May. The plant when equip ped with the machinery ordered and aow installed, as well as the two ma chines in course of installation, will be increased to some l,2u0 to 1,500 engines capacity per year. ^//fm Deep Well Pumps. Those orders represent about seventy-five engines per car and thus one is able to see what a factor this plant is in the manufacturing inter ests of Ottumwa. The pump depart ment of the plant is also busy due to the demand for pumps of all types, and one of the classes of pumps that is now being made is that type used for deep wells. These are also means of selling engines for many of the gas engines made by the firm are used for the deep wells in the country districts. GIBBS-SINCOE WEDDING. Monteznma Man Marries Chariton Girl at Creston—Wedding Dinner At Home. Charlton, June 29.—Harrison Heady Gibbs, of Montezuma, and Miss Jennie Sincoe of this city, were quietly mar ried at Creston yesterday afternoon at three o'clock. The ceremony took place at the M. E. parsonage and was performed by Rev. Dr. A. H. Lathrop, a former pastor of the M. E. church here. The bride was attired in a handsome gown of white crepe de chene, trimmed in satin and real lace. Her traveling suit was of dark blue. They were accompanied to Crestbn by the bride's sister, Mrs. O. D. Harding and husband. The party returned to Chaiton last evening where a wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Sincoe. The bride has resided here the past few years and recently has been employed as saleslady in the Fair store. Prior to that she was engaged in teaching school. She is a charming and refined young lady and will make a congenial helpmate. The groom is a druggist at Montezuma. Many friends in Chariton will extend con gratulations and trust that happiness and prosperity will ever attend them. They leave tomorrow on a short wed ding trip after which they will be at home to their friends in Montezuma in a cottage which has already been furn ished. Foley Kidney Pills contain Just the ingredients necessary to regulate and strengthen the action of the kidneys and bladder. Try them yourself— Clark's Drug Store Owl Drug Store. "HARMONIC STRUCTURE POOR." Grinned Music Teacher Criticises Church Music, Excepting Cath olic, Episcopal and Lutheran. Davenport, June 29.—E. B. Scheve, of Grinnell college, in an address be fore the Iowa Music Teachers conven tion in Davenport said that with the exception cf the Catholic. Episcopal and Lutheran churches, that participa tion in church music is bad training for music students because the har monic structure is poor. About 100 members are participat ing in the convention which opened last night and continues through to morrow. 'AWARD S.A.R. HISTORY MEDALS IOWA SOCIETY HONORS THOSE WHO DID BEST WORK. Des Moines, June 29,-Winners of the bronze medals in the competition in Iowa colleges and high schools for the best work in the study of the his tory of the United States were an nounced Wednesday by the Iowa. so ciety of the Sons of PCto8rnell A th® A™er*ca? Revolution through Capt. E. B. Had ley, secretary. The s°ciety finished the distribution of the medals, which were for the best work in the year just closed. The following colleges and univer sities conducted competitions within their own student body for the medals, the name of the winner in each case following the name of the institution: Central university—Margaret Den Burger. Iowa State Teachers' college- HDnraeke coIlege-Zila Amanda Rob- Tobin college—Merle Sperry Iowa State college (Ames) Elean or Marie Hallock. Palmer college—Grace Osa Atwood Tabor college—Glenn L. Jf^naon. Morningside college-Vivian Mc Fsrl&nd. Penn college—Jens P. H. Upper Iowa university Mildred Iowa State university—Harry E. Buf fum. High School Winners. The high schools in the cities named below have carried on competitions and the pupils whose names follow the names of the cities have been winners of the high school medals donated by the compatriot whose name follows the name of the pupil, respectively: Farmington—Iva Good W. H. Field. Cedar Rapids—Marian Holmes W. L. Hinds. Fayette—Alfred C. Gunsaulus F. Cedar Falls—Walter Lorenz Roger Leavitt. Dallas Center Alma Schoeleln, President Wentworth. Woodbine—George McKlnley L. B. Hoycr Le Mars—Anna Warner W. W. Os- °Des Moines (East High)—Clara Bartruff Monroe S. Dutcher. Des Moines (North High)— Letha Scott Oscar B. Frye. Des Moines (West High)—Norman Scott W. E. Hamilton. Ames—Laura Niles C. E. Taylor. Waterloo (Eost High)—Helen C. Johnson local chapter. Marshalltown—Jesse Moore C. E. Boardman. Brooklyn—Lyle J. Ryan R. Breckenridge. Sioux City—Lena Catherine Donald A. B. Beall. .Wk -Mary university- Lowell Bryant Jleander Clark college-J. I* Tom- Ellsworth college—Iva Winterfield Coe college-Flossie Martin. Iowa Wesleyan university —Elva H. Mc- Warsaw, N. Y.. —James Marshall Campbell H. B. Hawley. Thus it is seen that college and high school medals were equal in number, there being sixteen of each, a gain over last year. The society will for the fifth time offer its bronze history medal for the coming year. REED BUYS STORE. OttumwanGets Centerville Drug Stock at Sheriff's Sale—Bid Was $1,000. Centerville, June 29.—The C. L. Gardner drug store on the west side of the square was sold at sheriff's sale to satisfy a mortgage of $811 held by N. F. Reed of Ottumwa. The interest on this was almost $K0, the costs $50 and rent due $20, with -ack taxes or $229.50. County Treasurer Dukes had his keen business eye on the matter and saw that the back taxes were cleared up before the buyer could get clear title, and the full amount was checked into the county treasury. Mr. Reed bid $1,000 and this was only bid on the stock and furniture. The soda fountain sold to James Countis for $310. It was stated that it cost $860 new. Mr. Reed was not sure Just what disposition would be made of the store, but it is probable that will be taken charge of by a good drug man and con tinued. There are said to be some other accounts against the store which will not be realized on as the mortgage is ahead of them. Explosion Wrecks Bank Buildtng. KiVerside, June 29.—Jake Critz, clerk in the Citizens Savings bank of Riverside is in a hospital at Iowa City suffering from severe burns and bruises as a result of a gas explosion which badly wrecked the bank build ing. With his brother Leo Critz he entered the clellar with a lighted candle to locate the gas leak, when the explosion took place. He was thrown a distance of ten feet. Leo Critz suf fered severe burns on his hands. lowan Marries Washington Girl. Washington, D. C., June 29.—Inter state Commerce Commissioner Ed ward E. Clark and Miss Agnes Bar ness of this city, were married here yesterday. The wedding was inform al. Commissioner and Mrs. Clark will make a tour of the west, visiting Mr. Clark's home in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, before returning to Washington in September. Edson Presides at Bankers' meeting. Oskalcoea. June 29.—The annual convention of the Iowa county attor neys association opened here yester day afternoon with President W. C. Edson of Storm Lake presiding. W. C. Rathcliff of Red Oak is secretary. Fifty counties of the state were rep resented when the convention opened, and more state prosecutors are ex pected. The address of welcome was delivered by Mayor S. V. Reynolds of Oskaloosa. IOWA MAY HAVE jiU' AND DES MOINES MAY HAVE A CATHOLIC BISHOP TOO. Davenport, June 29.—Ecclesiastics in close touch with Roman Catholic diocesan affairs here are authority for the statement that the Davenport diocese will be divided within the next few years and may be an Iowa arch bishopric by itself. If this were done the Omaha diocese would be divided and that city erected into a metropli tah see with an archbishop. Now Nebraska is included in the arch bishopric of Dubuque. If the petition is sent to Rome for a division of the diocese it will be asked that Clinton and several other southern counties in the Dubuque dio cese be added to the Davenport dio cese to compensate for the loss of the western half of the diocese. It is not thought probable, however, that any action will be taken in the matter until the selection of a suc cessor to Archbishop Keane of Dubuque is announced., Bishop Davis will not go to Dubuque as archpishop. The bishop made this emphatic today, When he said that he would not accept the position if it were offered to him. "I shall remain in Davenport," said the bishop. "I expect to spend the rest of my life here." Rumors have been current to the effect that he would be chosen by Rome to succeed Archbishop Keane. The bishop has returned from Clear Creek, where he celebrated pontifical high maBS Tuesday morning on the oc casion of the celebration of the fif tieth annivesary of the founding of St. Peter and St. Paul Catholic church. There were 15 priests of the diocese present. The Clear Creek parish is a German Catholic church. A class of children was confirmed. Bishop Davis has confirmed 4,200 people since May 1 of this year. What Des Moines Thinks. Des Moines, June 29.—Des Moines will be made the third see city for the Catholic church in Iowa before the snow flies. The persistent rumors from Rome to this effect are confirmed here by prominent Catholics in position to know the ecclesiastical political situa tion. The division of the Davenport diocese with the establishment of the bishopric in Des Moines means (he expenditure of many thousands of dol lars in the erection of buildings for educational and philanthropic pur poses as a part of the ecclesiastical residence in this city. When the ecclesiastical residence is finally es tablished in Des Moines the erection of Institutional buildings such as a col lege for young men, seminaVy for young men, the ecclesiastical resi dence and a home for aged Catholics, will immediately follow. More than a half million dollars is involved in the change of diocese to the benefit of Des Moines. This is Catarrh Weather Coughs or colds contracted now may become serious In a short time. Disease finds a ready hold in a weak ened system. Time permits develop ment neglect Is dangerous. It is to your advantage ,if suffering with any catarrhal or chronic disease of the head, chest, nose or throat, to consult one experienced in treating such diseases. Dr. Bonbam hote been treating peo ple of Ottumwa for eighteen years and is thoroughly equipped for the proper treatment of chronic diseases. Do you realize how disagreeable you may be to others on account of catarrh, foul breath, constant hock Ink and spitting. If you have any of the following symptoms, you have catarrh: Catarrh of Head and Throat. The most prevalent form or catarrh results from neglected coldB: is you breath foul? Is the voice husky? Do you expectorate often? Is your nose stopped up? Does your nose discharge? Do you have a dropping of the dis charges into your throat? Do you hawk and gag to clear your throat? Is your hearing defective? Do you suffer from discharge from your ear.' Do you have nols is or roarings in the ear? Lung or Bronchial Troubles. This is simply an extension of ca tarrh of nose and throat: Is your voice husky? Does your throat pain you? Are there pains in the lungs? Do you have a cough each winter? Do you raise yellow mucous? Are you tired all,the time? Do you have fever afternoons? Do you have night ^sweats? Do not neglect suc'i symptomr, they are dangerous. Chronic diseases. Special treatment for catarrh of the rtomach, bowels, rupture, rheumatism, liseases of wom en and other chronic troubles. DR. J. C. BCNHAM, (Elks Bid"- mmm KERNEL OF CORN FOUR YEAR OLD BOY SLOWLY' STRANGLED TO DEAD BY KERNEL OF CORN. Council Bluffs, June 29.-—A kernel of corn stuck in his throat caused the death in Omaha of Carroll Potter, the four year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Potter of North Platte, Neb. 'The child had been taken to the office of Drs. Bryant, Brnrell and Bushman, 631 City National bank building, to be op erated upon, but died of strangulation before anything could be done to save him. The Potter boy was eating corn at dinner, when the grain became lodged in his throat. It did not appear bothersome at first, though all ef forts to remove it failed. The case did not develop a serious aspect until yes terday, when in some 'manner the ker nel took up a new position which prac tically shut off the air supply. W. R. Weir of Daveriport, President. Sioux City, June 29.—At the Iowa association of local fire insurance con vention, Cedar Rapids defeated Dav enport in the fight for the 1912 con vention. W. R. Weir, of Davenport, was elected president John I. Lutz, Council Bluffs, vice president, and Lew Benedict, Cedar Rapids, secretary treasurer. Business Changes at Cantril. Cantril, June 29.—G. L. Hustead traded his brick building to W. W. Melborn as part payment on the Mel born brick building and furniture stock. Mr. Mellborn retained the un dertaking and will move it into the Hustead brick, the room now occupied by New Era will be used by Mr. Hu stead for a jewelry store. He will re sign his place as agent of K. C. at Cantril and take possession of furni ture and jewelry July 1. The New Era will move into the postoilice building. WEDDING NEAR EDDYVILLE. Irene Anderson Bride of Thomas Mar tin of Buxton Ceremony at High Noon Wednesday. Eddyvllle, June 29.—The marriage c.f Miss Irene. Anderson and Thomas P. Martin was solemnized at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Anderson, at high noon Wed nesday, June 28, the Rev. W. W. *.Vil lHms, pastor of the Baptist church, of ficiating. The impressive ring cerc mony was used, the groom'sniece, Mil dred Shoemaker, carrying the ring in a rose. The bride's cousin. Miss Susie Brent, was maid of honor, while Charles Martin, brother of the groom, was best man. Eighty-five guests, including relatives and inli mate'friends were present at the cere mony and at the wedding dinner Mr. and Mrs. Martin left for an extended wedding tour before going to their home in Buxton. Ft. Madison Editor Dead. Ft. Madison, June 29.—Joseph M. Nauerg former editor and owner of the Ft. Madison Gem City, died last night of paresis. About two months ago Mr. Nauer out to Mr. Hollowell and his associates. Mr. Nauer was senior of the firm of Nauer and Barnes, with which firm he had been connected for twenty-one years. Mr. Nauer came west from Indiana while a boy. ELDON'S TEMPERANCE MEETING. Neighboring City Pastors Will Cele brate Jubilee Sunday at Eldon Opera House. The following invitation was sent in by J. E. Hougland of Eldoil at the request of the Eldon pastors. "The union meeting of the churches of Eldon will be held Sunday evening July 2 at the opera house, Eldon. Ia. "It will be conducted by the pastors of the churches and be a grand iubilee temperance meeting. It witr cele brate the exit of the saloons from Eldon and the closing of them in Ot tumwa. There will be a program, consisting of the best of music, both vocal and instrumental. Addresses will be made which will be very inter esting. Eldon churches extend an in vitation to all the people in and sur rounding the city. Come and enjoy it and while the temperance jubilee goes on the grand Fourth of July will be one of the topics. God gave us the grandest country on the globe and we are his chosen people to carry out his wishes. Get there early as the house will be crowded to its extreme. "By order of Committee." PLEASANT GROVE. Miss Lillian Fish spent Friday with Miss Mnrjorie Parrett. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Harward spent Tuesday evening at the Martin Smith home. Frank Turner delivered hay in Ot tumwa Tuesday. Mrs. Herb McVey was a caller in Floris Friday afternoon. Miss' Celia Rupe and brother Elvey spent the past week at the Gid Har ness home. Mr and Mrs. Amos Broolcs and fam ily were ci.lled to Ottumwa Wednesday by the se-.ious illness of their grand mother Mrs. Susan Brooks. Fred Parrett is on thd sick list. Mr and Mrs. Jim Kendrick tfere callers in Ottumwa Thursday. Ralph Brooks 3pent Friday with Ronald McVey. Mr and Mrs. Marion Dunning called at the Albert Brooks home Wednes day. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Dunning called at the Aibert Brooks home Wednes day. Mr. and Mrs. Dude Hancock visited Sunday at the parental Frank Turner home. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Smith and sons Forest and Theodore and daughter Mildred end Elberta were Sunday vis itors at the.Lawrence Harward home. Mrs. Arrios Brooks has been on the sick list ihe past week. Marion Hancock and daughter Ottumwa, lowa.'Bulah were Floris callers Saturday. QTTUMWA COURIER. SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911. .i MACCABEES ARE PREPARINGFORFON CARNIVAL DURING WEEK OF JULY 10-15 WILL BRING JOY TO MANY OTTUMWANS. When the Great Parker shows which are .to furnish the attractions for the carnival under the auspices of the Maccabees for one week commencing Monday July 10 in Ottumwa arrive, they will bring enough amusement devices and riding features to equip a city park. When they are erected and ready for business it will be more like a Luna park or a white city. In these days of progress it is not nec essary to travel long distances to spend a week or so at the larger city parks. With the advent of the Great Parker shows it was made possible to bring the city parks to your very door. Almost every device known for the amusement of the public is transported on the thirty double length railway cars, that are required to transport this mighty aggregation from city to city. Con T. Kennedy, general man ager of the Great Parker shows, has spent the greater part of his life in the amusement field, and has made a study of the wants of the amusement loving public. He has surrounded him self: with a class of shows and at tractions for this season that can not be equalled by any other carnivel com pany. Mr. Kennedy does not stop at the expense of an attraction, if he thinks it will please his patrons. For the trained animal show Mr. Kennedy imported the two acts that were the sensation of all Europe. The The twelve lion act, introducing the largest number of lions ever presen ted in one act, and the Leopards feast, in which six full grown leop* ards perform some feats that are be yond belief, unless seen. In this act the trainer actually feeds these feroci ous beasts from the naked hands and lips. These two acts came direct from Stellington, Germany, the home of the famous Hagenback. These two num bers are the highest priced animal acts in the entire world. Mr. Kennedy has secured a suitable feature of merit for each one of the many shows car ried by the Great Parker shows. MAY WED ABROAD. Omaha Paper States That Two Ot tumwans Were Issued License in That City. The Omaha World-Herald of Tues day reported the marriage license of Gilbert Phelps to Cora Mitchell, both of Ottumwa. Mr. Phelps is a barber employed in the Burt barber shop and Miss Mitchell resides at 415 East Main street. They left for Omaha Monday morning. A license was granted by the clerk of the district court yesterday to Charles I^ee Jones and Chloe Craw ford. WOULD CLEAR TITLE. George Day Wants Court to Prevent Judgment From Acting as Lien Against Lot. Claiming that a judgment against the persons from whom he purchased a lot in South Ottumwa is a cloud against the title of the property, George Day filed a petition against Alfred Marts, Therman and Lillian Day in district court today. He claims that he paid $800 for the property and that the judgment for $222.13 and costs against the former owners is not against the lot in question, but seeks to have the cloud removed from the title, and the judgment to not act as a lien against the property. HIGHLAND ROUTE NO. 3. I Rev. H. W. Miller, J. E. Mullenix and wife with William Given and wife of Rutledge, were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hask ins Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bysum of West Ottumwa attended services at the Bap tist church Sunday evening. Mrs. Adaline Coffman of Hedrick who spent several days with relatives in this community returned to her home Monday. George Robertson has purchased a fine new carriage for family use. Luther Sammons is confined to his home with tohsilitis. George Haslin who has spent sever al weeks with his sister, Mrs. George Cook in Kansas City, has returned to his home with his sister Mrs. Ames Leggett. Miss Margaret Doolittle of Wash ington, la., is visiting with her sister Hattie Fink and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Cook of Kan sas City, has returned to their home after visiting with friends and rela tives in this neighborhood. 4 Miss Rosa Smith of Fremont is as sisting Mrs. Ada Mullenix during the busy season. Some of the farmers are complain ing that the water in their wells is failing on account of the continued dry weather. A light shower of rain fell here Sunday night but pasture and corn is needing rain badly. The children's day exercises at the Baptist church were very interesting and attended by a large audience Sun day evening. LEBANON. Mrs. S. L. Humphrey was called to Bloomfleld Saturday by the death of her brother-in-law Tom Swank. Mr. and Mrs. M. N. Sadler visited over Sunday near Leando and Birm ingham. Miss Ethel Bingamon and Miss Fay Strain gave a lawn party Satur day evening to a number of their friends at the Strait home. Mr. and Mrs. George Best were in Keosauqua Thursday. Stanley Beeler and wife spent Sat urday with Ola Wilson near Milton. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Strait were shop ping in Milton Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Dp.vis spent Sun-, day with Mr. and Mrs. K. Sadler. 'f The Modern Association of which J. H. Hanly of Quincy, Illi nois is secretary, has selected the Ot tumwa Courier as the official paper ol that association for southern Iotfa. The Modern association is an organi zation of men in real estate business, loan and investment business. The ob ject of the association is to select a few of the best newspapers in every state and designate these papers as the medium for all its members to use in advertising their propositions. In that way members of thq| association can keep in touch with each other by subscribing for these papers in states with which the members want to keep in touch. Anyone wishing information about this organization can receive It promptly by addressing Mr. Hanly at Quincy. DR.LAMBERT Eye, Ear, Nose antl Throat Specialist GLASSES FITTED Leighton Building, Otlnnmi ARRESTED AT PRISON GATES G. A. IRWIN LEAVES PENITEN' TIARY TO FACE FEDERAL JUDGE. In the charge of Frank Hardy, dep uty United States marsha: who im-t him at the prison gates and placed him under arrest, G. A. Irwin wanted In the federal court on the charge of breaking into a postcffice, was taken to Council Bluffs yesterday. The pris oner was held over night Tuesday in Ottumwri and with Marshal Hardy proceeded to the United States court at Council Bluffs. Irwin was arrested some two years ago for breaking into a store in which thi:re was also the village postoffice at a small town the Council Bluffs division of the United States court. The state courts got to the prisoner first and two yeavs sentence was served at Ft. Madison by Irwin. A parole was granted him and upon his leaving the penitentiary," Marshal Hardy arrested him on t"«d charge of breaking into a postoffi- I MISS MAYE KITTERMAN WEDS BAYNE HARDSOCG The marriage of Isidora Maye Kit terman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kitterman, and Bayne Hardsocj took place yesterday afternoon at 2: 8£ o'clock at the Kitterman home north of the city. The marriage service was read by Rev. Thomas Osborne of Fair field. Mr. and Mrs. Hardsoeg left last evening for Des Moines. ,, Id utck eanser Its rapid action enables yoa to accomplish more work in less time and with less eiiort than otherwise possible. It cleans mechanically— no a chemicals—-and will not scratch or injure the surface. Keeps cooking utensils, floors, wood work, metal work, windows and everything about the house, barn or dairy spick and span. Its line particles quickly banish dirt and'' grease which soap, soap powder* •nd other cleansers will not eilect. Avoid Caustics and Acids i*£ 'wry,*7.. '^-01 "m it# I $ t'i PI ':&S8 IMS I..