Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on July 16, 1903 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 16, 1903
Page 6
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• ME iOM DAILY iW^^ ' ^ <x><x>ooo<x>oo<><x><^ '41 $emi-Annual Clearing of all Summer Good^ At Prices Way Down ta 12, 1-3, J -4 Actaal WofttI Eyes Mind to costi Eats<Jeaf to Val «e. li^if^ ffl «st go haven't ioy and tafe advantage of the Only Genuine Sacrififf Salfc THE DARLING OF ALL 4C For fine Dimities and Lawns sold for 8c 29c For Pine Silk Tissues, sold formerly for 50c 15c ForTocltet Books and Purses, regular price 25c and 29c 7C For choice of one lot of chlld- rens and Infants Hose, pink, blue and white, worth 12ic and 15 cents I 6c For Madras Ginghams, re^rular 10c kind For Chatelaine BtkfrB-, regular price fAhi, r>9c and 75c 5C For Fine Liberty Crepe sold everywhere for for 10c 8c 'For Fine Dimities and Lawus, former price 15c 3C For all shades of 'Silko" on spool, sells for 5c all over 15c f|or all our 29c and 35c fine wash Materials • lie For Fine. Swisses and Lawns, regular 20c quality For choice of any stamped Cushions,^ sold for 5'oc and 75c. 6c For 34 in Percales,: dark blue, black, red and light -blue, cheap • at lOc For summer Corsets. . All sizes, as long as they last 2.5c 3C t^lorticelll and Belding, Romant B^ilo Floss, .'Sc a skein ... •: : : 12c; For choice of Belts, wortli 2. TC, i ; ;{9c and 5oc 69c Cholde of all our $1 Ladies Wrappers for (5!»o —'•—r- lii!^ : li 19c For Silk Mullsj. ^No more at this price hen these arc sold. Reg'.; ular 35c value . Startling Reductions In Our Ready Made De(>artment Shirt |Wai5t5. Divided Into 5 Lots , L»dies '5 Wa^h ^klrts. Greatly Reduced Lot I—Pink aud blue Chambray's and white f ound with pink, red and black Polka Dots, egular 50o as long as they last Lot II—White Waists with 5 rows Em- iA^ broidery Insurtion. Your choice. ^'^^ Lot III—White Lawn Waists prettily tucked, Embroidery and Lace trimmed, broken sizes gjjg Kegular 75c and 98c kind. Your choice Lot IV—AH our pretty White Waists, all QOp sizes, regular i $1.20, 1.50, and 1.75kind, choice^'O^ Lot V—Choice of aiy of our swell White Waists. Regular 12.00, $2.50, and $2.85 J| ift kind your choice for White Pipue Skirts trimmed in Embroidery $2.75 Skirts for $1.50 3.00 skirts for 1.U8 4.50 skirts for 2.48 , 5.00 skirts for 2.90 Black Polka Dot Wash skirts, all lengths, $1.50 skirts for 75c. Linen Skirts, $1.75 skirts for 08c. Tremendous sacrifice sample line of Wool skirts. Sun pleated skirts, $10 skirts for 2.98. Shirred skirts in Voile and Mohair, 8.50 and 10 skirts for 2.98. " i Tailor Made Mohair, Sicillian, Voiles and Knickerbocker cloths, in black^ and navy, wor'.h up to 12.00, cnoice for 3.98. Mlcn^* Fine $ho ^6 Sacrificing men's shoes atr less than half their actual worth to close. M OB'S dreas'and working shoes worth $1.50 and 1.75, your choice 79c. ' Men's dress and walking-shoes worth $2.00, your choice for 98c. , , Boys' fine sample shoesj sizes 3 to 4.i, worth $3.00, your ch6ice $1.50. Men's fine dress shoesj best makes^ broken sizes, made to retail for $3.50, your choice for 1.85. 1 Extraordioaiy Baf^aiqs in Laces Half inch Edges and insertions, special, 15c per doz yds. Two inch,.Serpentine Laces for summer La^ns, 5c per yd. White and black Serpentine Laces. 1 1 -4 to 15 inches wide, regular pricetloc and 12 l -4c. choice for ficperyd. White Bishop and VaJSerpentinei laces, regular prices 15c, IQC , 25 C and 29c, your chqflce, 10c per yd. The Big Store with Little Prices Tiie Btisy Stofe so Jf/luch Talked Abo0t-Tlie Stofe tbat saves Yoti Money. Goods Sold As Aidveriised • -• 1.1 No Exaggerations, No Mls^resentiittons, More Fof Year Money fhan Yotf Can Get Elsewhere all lOLA GIRL" AMONG THOSE WHO . ' LOST THEIR LIVES IN THIS l MORNING'S FIRE. VICTIM FOUR DEAD IN BURNING OF BONNER SPRINGS SANI*- . TARIUM. Blaze Discovered at Two O'clock— —Thirty Minutes Later Only the u Foundation Was Standing.- i The community of lola and vicinity was shocked at the sad news received this morning from Bonner Springs, Kantas. stating that Miss Jonnlc Campbell was burned to death In a fire that destroyed the sanitarium :>t 1:30 a. m. ' J. H. Caropb&ll received the following telegram from Miss Folk, mat, r^n in charge: ; "Sanitarium burned. Could not rcs- cne Hiss Campbell." Mr. Campbell at once' called her up 'by telephone and only meager news «oald be leiu-ned as the phone was not in working order. , However, this mnch was ascertained: Two other persons lost their lives but just who they are conld not be learned. The fire started at 1:.'?0 o'cloclc this morning aud wholhcs- ihc origin was caused I)y lightning is not known. Tho building was entirely destroyed. Miss Campbell had been in poor health for some time and for some months past had been at the sanitarium in hope of regaining her lost health. She was wn estimable young lady aud had a host of friends In this city. Her death is praticularly sad from the fact of its suddenness, she proliahly not having an inkling of the awful catastrophe until too late to save her life. Miss Campbell's mother is an aged lady and has been visiting at Fort Scott for several days. \. H. Camp- boll received the news In time to catcH the 9:13 train to that city and will try and break the sad ;iew3 to her. It was feared that she might not be able to withstand the shock, but a tolo phone message from A. II. Campbell states that while It was a sad blow to her ho tlionght that there was no;lni- mediate danger of her collapse, i J. H. CjimpboU left on'the 2:10 train for llonner SftringK and just what <lis- poHllion will be made of the remains if they can be found is not yet known. The sorrowing mother, brothers and relatives have tlic sympathy of the entire community. A Trial ' ,-1 .-;Wlli convince you of the superior quality of pur laundry work. It is always white. It always fits, it is always stylish, it is so caijefully handled in every djf^rtment that a gal^nent laun- <tr|ed by us will last much' long' 4r than if laundered eisewhsrs. ' iMay. we have a tr-ial package7 A phone or postal will bring a wagon to your door loia Steam ", ,' tkmm. the The following Asssoclated Press dis patch to the Register this afternoon gives in detail the destruction of the sanitarium in which; Miss Campbell lost her life: Bonner Springs, Kan., July IR—Four persons lost their lives in a fire early this morning which- destroyed sanitarium at Bonner Springs. The dead are: CAPTAIN J. A. McCLURB, Junction City, formerly attorney for the Union Pacific railroad. MISS JENNIE CAMPBELL, patient, lola, Kansas. MRS. A. A.,COOK, patient, Lawrence, Kansas. DR. A. E. ROGERS, the steward. The fire started in • the laundry at the west end of the m^in building and reached the roof of the main structure before It was discovered. A light wind idrove the blaze Into tho main struc- iture and the halls and rooms on every jfloor were filled jwith smoke before the Inmates, some thirty In number, were awakened. A narse, Payne by name, went Into tho hall and heard Doctor 'Rogers calling for help. Payne bt)l!k9 IJtttB door open and led RCgcrs part way idown the hail telling him to follow. He reached the V porch ' only,to find Rogers had not follbwcd. Later It was found that Doctor Rogers had stopped to save a w^oman patient and was burned to death. All those who were burned were evidently first suffocated as none were heard to scream. The bodies of Doctor Rogers and one woman have been recovered. The workmen are searching for the others. .The fire was first discovered at two o'clock. "Thirty minutes later there was nothing except tlio foundation standing. The building was three stories.high and contained sixty rooms. The • loss is sabout $20,000. • • 'STRIKE'IITTIIE CEIilENT PUNT WHS: SHOCKEO BY LIGHTNINe Mrs. T. J. Rutledge Rendered Speechless by a Flash of Lightning This Morning. Mrs. Ellen Rutledge, wife of T. J. Rutledge. a teamster residing at 502 South Sycamore, was severely shock- od by a stroke of lightning about two o'clotk this morning. Mrs. Rutledge was awakened by the storm and while closing a window was blinded by a brilliant fiash and was rendered speechless for nearly three hours. Dr. Shadwick was summoned and after several lioiu-s succeeded in restoring her speech. Mrs. Rutledge is of ajvcry nervous disposition and lias received several shocks from electricity In tlie last few years. Aside from the effect on her ner\'es she is much better today. Child Was Lost. The little 2-year-old daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. Telle, living on East Madison street, wandered ^way' from her parents while at the band concert last night and for several hours the mother was almost frantic with fear that her little daughter had possibly met with injur>'. The; little tot wandered west on Madison street and was picked up by D. Lu Ivey. who started up town with her to notify the police. He was mat by the:anxious parents who had obtained .trace of her and returned to' them all safe and sound. No Game Today. ^ There was no bail game today owibg to the threatening weather and the wet condition of the grounds. Tomor row Is ladies* day and a double-Uleader wiU be played Saturday afternoon. Come otit and watch BS bMt Sedalla .-{-)gnatIoi Machinists, Engineers, Carpenters, Electricians and Helpers Walk Out on Account of New Foremian. At 2 o'clock this afternoon the machinists employed at the cement works left their work on account of the company putting Chas. Bevlcr'ss foreman over them. The engineers, cari)enters and electricians followed them through sympathy. There are about fifty of the machinists, including their helpers, twenty engineers, nine "carpenters and tliree electricians, makfng a. total of about eighty men leaving tlvcir work. Bevier lias once before had charge of the men and they say he is unreasonable in that he demands too much of ihem. lie is also a non-union man and has rcfufodto Join the union after being asked to several times. Bevier is a RuKsinn and in addition to his not being a union man the men say ho is Ineoniiiflenl. Tht! uuiii arc meeting this aftermmn in labor hall and will meet again tonight. Quo of them tells tho Register that Ihc company will probably be asked to remove Bevier and if that is done they will return to their work. TO BE SENT HOME Remains of W. D. Thurman to Be Shipped to Rolla, Mo., For Burial. The ^)ody of Waller D. Thurman, the Missouri Pacific fireman who was killed yesterday morning will be shipped this evening to the home of his mother at Rolla, Mo. But very little can be learned of the unfortunate young man's past history. His father is dead and his mother has; resided at Rolla for several years. He had been married but was divorced and the whereabouts of his former 1 wife are not known^^ He was a fine'looking young man about 35 years-of age and weighed about 190 pounds. The following fr6m the Fo-^ Scott Monitor gives a slight account of his life for the past year: "Young Thurman came to Fort Scott first about a year and a, half ago. He was then employed by ithe Frisco as locomotive flremiin, whicti position he illied about slx ^Snonths, when he,resigned. He left the city after his resin from; the Friisco service and was gone until about a month ago, when he returned and was employed at the Missouri Pacific shops", with the promise of a place on the road at the first opening." W. H. Jones Arrested. \V. H. Jones, of Kansas "City, Mo., wlio has charge of the auction of the jewelry stock of Stepherj Harris, was arrested by the mafrshal -immediately after the auction sale was commenced this afternoon. Mr. Jones was arrested under the city ordinance requiring a license to conduct such business. This Jones refused to put up. He was released!by giving $50 cash bond to appear in court and answer the charges. Mr. Jones claims the city ordinance Is contrary to the statutes and says he will fight the suit and conduct the sale to satisfy the mortgage. Mr. Yaegaer is Worse. The condition of Mr. Yaegaer is not 80 good as was reported yesterday and unless he makes a decided change for tlie better within a few days but llllle hopes are entertained for. his life. Ho is gradually sinking and another stroke may take, his life at any moment. ; NEOSHO FALLS. July 15.—The owner of the Ludwick farm in Union neighborhood, had tho house painted last week. • J. Petit drove over to" his former home south of Fbrt Scott Tuesday of last week, returning home Friday, A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Brumble last'Sunday morning. FranK Hardin, wlis lived in this neighborhood two ycars^ is now at work in the harvest fields In the western part of the state. Grant Billbe was driving around^on the west side Tuesday. Bert Caltrain occupied the upper part of B. B. uBtler's wheat granery as a residence. On account of 'ts height Ebb terms it his observatory. Jacob Heath was down from Neosho Falls last week. Oscar Heath, of Liberty, called at»' Chas. Williams' Monday. Born, a 11-pound daughter to Mr. and Mrs, C. E, Lowe, 320 South Fourth street Scald head Is an eczema of the acalp —ver|& severe; sometimcB, but It; can be ciire^ Coin's Ointment, quicksand permanent in its results. At any drug store, 60 cents. 73 rgest Line* Refrigerators H Cream Freezers ai m Has Pat Jn a Stocli. of... NEW CARPETS Prices iht Lowest. Che^p Charley, NeW Brick, North St. ^ When You Want a First-Closs » Job of TIN OR CORNICE WORK See X Joel The Tinner \ THE/LUCeOCK ; storage and Transfer Uae. Utdon line, J>>es Contract Work, C^nera Trnriifer work. House. Safe and Plaoo Movlni; Trunks andBiiRtjaKe Hauled.Ho«seboId Good* Packed, Stored and ^hipped. Office aodBtors, l^Bi 114 West iMadison Avenue.' PJion !S e ^ }. Ilote, Kansa*. When want. your Clothing /CleaneSypu Pkfbaaed in good ^tyle TORNERlS-DYE WORKS, y:: ao9 jWest Street. 'XoQ bad Nprfhrupa* are qni^lsg bi^inJess; Yoro'cair always depen^ on irliat'^TOu boae;ht at Northrops.^

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