Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on July 2, 1903 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, July 2, 1903
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Page 3
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TJP X0M pAJLYB^^ JULY 2, 1903 I, « t t m Ik llr m m m m m m m m MALT and HOP I Mm mm m m Under New Management, Backed by ail the Local Doctors, It Will Bh Given Another Trial. TONIC ON ICE AT DRUG STORE. It % m m m m m m m m m T m T m A BANKER'S DAUGHTER spent six hundred dollars with specialists, visited a doz^n of the world's famous watering places, tried: massage, —^ism,and everything she could hear of, and at last got [more relief from a50c bottle of 4% Present' plans are to throw the doors of the lola hospital open' to the public Monday under new management and with a new arrangement. Heretofore the hospital was considered more or less the private enterprise of Drs. Coffman & Dresbach and other physicians declined to. patronize It. Mr. F. F. Gearh{£rd wfll be secretary of the new hospital and he says he has the cordial assdrancc from all the local doctors that they will help support tho Institution, The hospital wlli LQ open todl^e public and persons holding hospital tickets will be asked to name the physfcian they want to attend them. A corps of trained nurses has been stjcured. Protestant nurses this lime, to attend the patients. Few tuwns have such need of an Institution of tills kind as lola where strangers aro many and accidents numerous and it is most -sincerely to be hoped that tho place may-be put upon a stable basis. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin than from anything she had ever tried. She was suffering frpra Stomach Trouble Consti- pdHon. She writes us that she ha gained 28 pounds and is full cured. Name on application. Mrs. Wm. Collier. I35NiKobeySt,.Chlca(r ni., under date of Nov. S. ISOI, writes; "I hav been troubled with IndlRestion and Ncrvou Dcss »Dd Weakness in the backforsevcn year I bire been to fodr doctors and bave taki many kinds of medicine, but couldnotKCt cure I saw'your odTCrtiscment in tbe t>aper and Ecni for a trial bottle. Even the: trial botr did me scooA, to I sent for a tl.OO bottle of r druJKlst, but be hod only a fifty cent bottle, I took that, tbcn the next time I Kot a ft bottl& I am very triad and proud of your m icineand I am wiUloe tor you to advertise koywhere for your remedy." Yoar Money Back H It Don't BoDBfit Yoa PEPSIN SYBUP CO., Mon «Mne,» Cooper-Jonea Wedding. At the home of .the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jones, 210 South Walnut street, at 9 o'clock last evening. Rev. Mr. Phillips of the Christian chutch united in marrltige Dr. J. Elbert Cooper, of Boulder, Colo., and Mis.s Olive M. Jones. The young people loft this morning for their future home in Boulder. The parlors of the .Tones home were handsomely decorated for the happy event, a bank and arch of smilax ferns palm.s. Marguerites and roses making a beautiful background for the wedding party. The| ceremony was short but very pretty. The wedding march was played by Miss Bernlce Brezeale, a sister of Mrs. Peter Jones, whose home Is In New York, but who happened to be In the west and came here for the wedding. She is a flue violinist and her accompaniment was played by Miss Lora Cooper. A delightful wedding luncheon was served after the ceremony. Dr. Cooper Is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Cooper and has charge of the Boulder Sanitarium, a branch of the Bailie Creek concern. The bride Is well known here, her charming personality and her ability as a vocalist having won her many friends. Th« .>"oung. people are old time A Danght^ By OEN. CHABltS Ellffi. ii.ciiiis. having boon associated together at Hutchinson for many years. Among the out-of-town guests were Miss Margaret Jones, of Emporia; Miss Jessie Carruthers, of Wichita^ and Mr. Arthur Jones, of Yates Center. The doctor and his wife evaded the .schoniing young people by sli^^ing their inmks away yesterday, so that the cniy pranks they had to stand for was a show'er of rice at the train this morning. THE OLD imUABLE Abflnniut^lhira IS HO suBsmure Qtpytlgftt, UK, tgr n* Botert Oi)mpuiy< . Biit Mrs. Uay said no. She had had coflfec before coming. She would go and sec if there was anything they could do for Field, j^nd would try again to induce Mrs. Dade tu listen to certaia of her explanations. But Mrs. Dade w^as silent and preoccupied. She was thinking of that sttory of Nanette's going, and wondering whether it could lie true. She was wondering if Mrs. Hay knew the couriers had gon^ to recall Hay, and that if he and Jfnnette failed to return it might mean trouble for both. 8hc could accord to Mrs. Hay no confidences of her own, and. had been compelled to decline to listen to those' with which Mrs. Ilay would have fa- \orcd her. She was thinking of Something st^ll more jierplexing. The gen- enil, as her husbuiul .finally told her, faatl asked first thing to see Hay, ajiul later declared that he wished to talk with Mi*s. liny and sec Nanette. Was it possible that he knew anything of what she knew—that bjirtween Hay's hotischold and Slabber's village there had been comuumicution of «onic kind —that the first thing f^kmd in the Indian pouch l)rought home by Capt. Blake was a letter addressed in Nanette Flower's hand, and with it three card phoUjgraphs, two of them of unmistakable Inclian.s In civilized garli, cnil two letters, addre .s.sed, like hers, to Mr. Ealph'Moreau—one care of the Ilcv. Jasper Strong, Valentine, Neb., the other to the general delivery, Omaha? Yes, that pouch brought in by Capt. Blake had tlont«ihed matter too weighty for one [woman, wise as she -wos, to keep to herself. Mr.s. Blake, with her husband's full consent, had siunmoncd Mrs. ilay, soon after his de][)arurc on the trail of Webb, and told. her of the strange discovery. They promptly decided there was -only one thing to do with the letter— hand or send It, unopened, to Miss ; Flower.' Then, as Bloie had no time to cxatnine further, flvcy decided to search the pouch. There might be more letters in the same superscript Uan. But there were not. The first one they had already decided should go to Mi'/w Flower. The others, they thought, should bo handed unopened to the commanding oilicer. They might contain important information, now that the Sioux were at war,.and j.tJluU.Jl3lp}v^ Mtireau had turned out probably to he a real per^nagc- -Tlut first they would consult Mrs. Dade. They had done so the very evening of Blake.'s departure, even as he. l<mg miles away, was telling Kennedy his Irish heart was safe from the designs of one blood-thirsty Sioux; and Jlrs. Dade had agreed with them that .\an- ettc 's letter should be sent to her lorthwitli, and that, ji.s Caiit. Dlake had brougiit it in, tiie duly of returning the letter devolved Ujion liis wife. And so, after much tlioiiglit and consultation, a little not« was written, saying nothing about the other contents of tlie pouch itself. "Dear Mi .ss Flower:" it read. '-The enclosed was found by Capt. Dlakc .-^ome time this morning. He had no time to deliver it in person. Yours sincerely. N. B, Blake." Note and enclosure were sent first thing next morning by the trusty hand of Master Sanford Kay, himself, and by him delivered in person to Mi.ss Flower, who met him at the trader's gate. She took it, he said, and smiled, and thanked him charmingly before she opened it. She was coming out for her customary walk at the hour of guard mounting, but the next thing he knew she had "scooted" indoors again. And from tlmt moment Miss Flower had not been seen. Ail this was Mrs. Dade revolnng in mind as she walked pityingly by the side of the troubled woman, only vagnely listening: to her flow of words. They had thought to be admitted to the little room in which the wounded officer lay, but as they tiptoed into the wide, airy hall, and looked over the long vista of pink- striped coverlets in the big ward beyond, the doctor himself appeared ot the entrance and barred the way. "Is there nothing we can do?" asked Mrs. (Dade, with tears In her voice. "Is he—so much worse?" Nothing can: be done just .'-ow," A man who used to walk to save railroad fare because he was poor, walked from New York to Chicago/ a5 a matter of habit, after he had a fortime left to him. A woman who used to buy tommon^soda crackers in a paper bag because that was the only kind she could get, kept on buying them that way as a matter of habit, after the advent of Uneeda Biscuit NATIONAL Brscurr-coMPANir onswercu T»"uiier, gravely, "lie has had high fever during tho night— has been wakeful and flighty again! I—should rather no one entered just now.". ; And then they noted; that even the steward who had been with . poor Field was now hovering about the door of the dispensary and that only Dr. Walleir remained within the! room. "I am hj)ping to gilt him to sleep again prejsently," said he. "And when he is mending there will be a host of things for you both to do." j But that mending seemed many a day ofT, and Mrs. Hay, poor woman, had graver cares of her o^vn before the setting sun. Avoiding tho po.ssi- bility of meeting the general just now, and finding Mrs. Dade both silent and. constrained'-lit mention of her niece's name, the trader's wife went straight homeward from the hospital, and did not even sec tho post commander hurrying from his office, with au t)pen dispatch in his hand. But by this time the chief and his faithful aide were out on the ve- landa, surrounded by anxious wives and daughter.';, many of whom had l)een i-arnestly bothering the doctor at the hospital before going to breakfast. Dude much wished them away, though the news brought in Ij^' night riders was both stirring and cheery-. The Indians had llitted away from Webb's front, and he counted on reaching and rescuing the Dry Fork party v.ithin six hours from the time the courier started.. They might expect the good news during tbe afternoon of Tiiursday. Scouts and fiank- ers reported finding "travois" and Ijony tracks leading westward from tlic scene of Iiaj'*s fierce battle, indicating that the Indians had carried their dead and wounded into the fastnesses of the soutliern slopes of the Big Horn, and that their punishment had been heavy. Among the chiefs killed or seriously wounded was this new, vehement leader whom Capts. Blake and Itay thought might be Bed Fox, who was' so truculent at the Black Hitis conference the previous jcar. Certain of the men, however, who had s'een Itcd Fox at that time expressed doubts. Lieut. Field, said Webb, had seen him, and could probably say. (To Be Continued.) Cholera Infantum. This has long been regarded as one of the most dangerous and fatal dLs- eases to which infants are subject. It can be cured, however, when properly treated. All that Is necessary Is to give Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and castor oil, as directed with each bottle, and a euro is certain. For sale by all druggists. 1 i ...SEB US FOR... t 1 t t Rubber Tire Runabouts and Surreys, Fine '5tirrey and Driving Harness. Whirls, Fly Nets, Dusters. Summer Goods and Lawn Swings. k CO. V CITY % NEXT TO OHFICB Nd. 117, West Madison Ave. ••^•^•^v •<~^•<-:~>x•^~^•:~x~:-xK•^•:~:-x^^^ NOW i ^OR COflFORT Dress Qoods that are good and beautiful, yet cool land breezy. That is what you are looking for, the kind we are showing. Prices the I( west. Do Not Forget Our GROCERY DEPARTHENT. | No One; Undersells Us. Dry Goods, Shoes, Groccfiejs 4Si B^y^leJr I Wiley Potter I f Th0 Star Barn Has moved from the stone barn son avenne to —-rrrM U East Mad^ f? on West street, where he will coktiniie to your horses and mules paying s ,t all times the p| j highest: market price. AN UNE0UALED HOME SITE ^ Within a few minutes' ride of lola, LaHarpe or Gas City, and about three blocks to nJBw Cement Plait. Fresh iair; healthful surroundings, rapid taranfeit and gas niake it the(m(^t desirable location lot homers in Allen county. ^ 19* TERH5:—Prices are from $70 to $100 per lot; Lots are 50x100. $5.00 down aiid $5*00 a month. Location:—Electri^ line on the south, tola pQbllc road on the north and just half way between Oas City atiid Laffarpe^ Wi^ite or call oii •.'•Hi',

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