The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1901 Page: 6 of 8
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Communication May Have Been
Effected With Them.
THE NEWS IS NOT CONFIRMED,
Constantinople, Oct. '.'8.—Communica-
tion lias been established from Minik,
jiroviiH cnf Salonica. with the brigands,
who abducted Miss Kllen M. Stone, the
American missionary, and her com-
panion. Mrs. Tsilka.
c M. Dickinson, the diplomatic a^ent
or envoy of the Cnited States, in I5nl-
jfaria. as well as consul general at Con*
si.antinoplc, said in an interview:
The brigands who attacked Miss
Stone's party were disguised in Turk-
ish fese And cloaks during the attack
and thus revealed their uniform, that
of t.he Macedonian committee. They
were recognized, too, as Bulgarians.
Moreover, they spoke poor Turkish,
but good Hulgiirian and ate ham and
Sofia. Bulgaria.- It is semi-oflicially
asserted that 110 indication has yet been
found of Miss Stone's kidnappers hav-
ing been in Bulgaria. The iiulgarian
government is determined to annihilate
the band should it cross the frontier,
and will deal with the utmost severity
with any Bulgarians whose complicity
in the kidnapping shall be pro veil.
<!reat resentment is felt here at the
exploit at ion to the discredit of Bulgaria
of a crime committed in another state.
Washington.—No facts could be
gleaned at the state department to
encourage hope in the case of Miss
Stone. The department does not know
as yet that communication has been
re-established between her brigand
c.ipt.or.s and the mistionary agents who
arc trying to arrange for her ransom.
I or tli- tirst time in four days, the de-
partment heard from its agents in
Bulgaria, but the report simply went
to confirm some of the facts already
published respecting the Macedonian
committees supposed to have connec-
tion with the affair.
Missionaries Find ItrlgamU.
Constantinople. Oct. :.'G.—The mis-
sionaries who are operating from
Siuakavo. Bulgaria, are at last in touch
with t.lie hrii'iinds who abilue.ted Mis.*,
Stone and her companion. Madame K.
S. Ssitka. according to dispatches re-
ceived here, although whether nego-
tiations for the ransom have actually
been opened is not disclosed. The
missionaries on the spot are expected
to conclude the business with the ut-
Washington. No oflioiul uews of
tliis has rt-iit'hed lit'iv.
Went Point CaUets.
Washington, Oct. 28.—The most im-
portant fen turn of the annual report of
Col. A. L. Mills, superintendent of the
military academy, relates to the meas-
ures taken for the suppression of haz-
ing. Treating of discipline, he says:
"The discipline of the oorps of cadets
has greatly improved during the vear,
and is now in an excellent state, which
has been attained by firm adhesion to
the measures adopted pertaining to
hazing at the academy.M
Crescent Trots tn '■!:OD 1-4.
Kansas City. Mo.. Oct. \N>.—A new
world's trotting record was established
at the Kansas City club's driving park
when ( reseeus, king now greater king
—of ail trotters, went a mile over the
half mile track, without a single skip,
in U:O0l4 before a crowd of about 10,000
wildly cheering people.
First quarter, 0:\N! : second quarter,
1:043*; third quarter, l:;u 4;one mile,
2:09 3 4-
Store Order Law (pheltl.
Washington, Cet. Mil. In the Cnited
States supreme court 1 wo opinions were
handed down by Justice Shiras. sus-
taining the state law of Tennessee,
making store orders redeemable in cash.
1 he case was appealed from the decis-
ion of the supreme court of the state
and that decision which sustained the
law was upheld. One of the opinions
upheld the law as applied to state cor-
porations and the other as applied to
foreign corporations, .lustr es Brewer
ami Peek ham assented in both eases.
State School I too It m.
Topeka. Kans.. Oct. 8. When the
State Text Book commission meets
next Mav to select the books for use in
the public schools in Kansas for the
next four years, a report will be sub-
mitted by I 'rank Nelson. State Super-
intendent of Public Instruction, show-
ing the opinions of the various county
and city superintendents <>f the state
on the books now in use. It is the in-
tention to retain the best of the series
and adopt, new books in place of the
NINETEEN FIRE VICTIMS.
Two lOlglit Story Untitling* Filled With
Philadelphia. Pa., Oct. vs. Nineteen
persons were kil.Vd and property
valued at $."i()0,00j destroyed as the
result a tire which occurred in the
business fecction of the city. The num-
ber of injured is not known definitely]
but fully a score of victims were lo-
i eated at various hospitals.
The fire broke out in the middle of
| the forenoon. There is a rumor that
| an elevator constructor, with his lan-
| tern was working near gaseous liquids
I in the cellar, and that this caused the
j fire. One hundred persons were em-
ployed in the upper stories and most of
those killed were on the sixth floor.
The two buildings destroyed were
eight stories high. There were smaller
buildings burned and the fronts of
stores opposite were damaged.
The loss is estimated at half a mil-
lion dollars, most of which will fall on
Hunt, Wilkinson A Co., whose loss iA
estimated at $\J." 0,000. Henry ('leas'
loss on the building is about Si->0,000.
William E. Potts A Son suffered a loss
of $00,000, while other occupants of the
Potts building and surrounding prop-
erty owners suffered losses aggregating
NEW STATE INSTITUTIONS,
Hulltllug to Commence Soon on tlie Fort
Topeka, Oct. '0.—The title of the
state of Kansas to the Fort Hays mili-
tary reservation has been approved by
the secretary of the interior, and the
squatters on the land have been ordered
to move off. Just a short time previous
to the ceding of the land to the state
l>y the government, a number of men
filed homesteads on the reservation and
set up the claim that they had a prior
right to the land over the state. The
reservation was ceded to the state with
the provision that it be made into a
public park and that a branch normal
college and an agricultural experiment
station be established there. These
provisions the state could not carry out
until the title to the land was perfected
and the matter was taken before the
secretary of the interior. It is under-
stood arrangements will at once be
made to erect the necessary buildings
for the normal school and the experi-
ment station, and that these institu-
tions will be opened next fall. They
will be under the supervision of the
board of regents of the state agricul-
tural college and the State Normal
1 uternational Correspondence.
Topeka, Oct. 28. The system of in*
ternational correspondence between
school children of this country with
those of foreign countries is beginning
to prove a popular one and the idea has
taken deep root upon the minds of the
educators of the state. Since the suc-
cess of the experiment tried by the
scholars of one of the Topeka schools
in correspondence with the scholars
of a school in Scotland, at the sug-
gestion of John Mac Donald of the
Western School Journal, a number of
schools of the state have decided upon
adopting the plan.
(Juthrje. Okln., Oct. Auditor h.
\\ . Baxter, also territorial superinten-
dent of schools, is advocating the idea
of consolidating school districts in Ok-,
lahoma for the purpose of having
better schools. He feels that in no
other ina*nnl'r can the schools be raised
to tin* proper standard unless by cen-
tralization. This would, in time, give
the pupils every benefit of a graded
school aud would in fact make a graded
school equal to the graded schools in
the Oklahoma towns.
Ttie Great Catttle Show.
Kansas City, Mo,. Oct ~4.—Those
who should know say the interest taken
in the American Uoyal Cattle show is
greater than has ever been displayed in
a tine cattle show in the United States.
The crowd the tirst day surpassed all
expectations, but the second day's at-
tendance was almost twice as large.
The show tent, the show barn, the sales
amphitheater and the sales barn were
all crowded throughout the afternoon
when fully 8,000 people attended the
show and sale.
■looker Wan invited.
New Haven, Conn.. Oct. .'S.— Hooker
T. Washington was a guest of Morris
F. Tyler, treasurer of the university, at
a dinner at Mr. Tyler's residence. Mr.
Hissell, Mr. Cleveland's former law
partner ami later postmaster general,
also accepted an invitation to dine
with Mr. 'KyleV that evening and met
Mr. Tyler ^4iid that the invitations
were sent and accepted about ten days
before Mr. Washington dined with
President Roosevelt in W ashington.
The King iJketl Perfumes,
George IV. was fond of perfumes, but
did not c e for the English manufac-
ture. He had all his perfumes brought
from Paris and a factory in south
France was liept running lull time dur-
ing the season in making perfume for
the king and royal family.
Schools in J'orto Rico.
The expense of maintaining; schools In
Porto Hico is very hi^h if we consider the
amount spent for the rrmall number of
pupils enrolled. Education, however, is
always essential to uccess. in our coun-
try the people are being educated to the
fact that there is a sure euro for indiges-
tion, dyspepsia, constipation, nervousness
and malaria, fever ami ague, and that
medicine is ilostettor's Stomach Hitters.
Try it. Our Private Die Stamp is ov«r
the neck of the bottle.
Overwork kills fewer men than ex-
Foolish and obstinate people alone
suffer from neuralgia or rheumatism.
For they can always secure Wizard Oil
and cure themselves.
The steeple climber is one sort of
Dropsy treated free by Dr. II. H. Green's
Sons, of Atlanta. Ua The greatest dropsy
specialists in the world. Read their adver-
tisement iii another column of this paper.
A laugh on the face is worth two in
Care of the Complexion.
Many persons with ilellrato skin suffer
greatly in winter from chapping- Fre-
quently the trouble arises from the use
of impure soap and cheap salves. The
face ami hands should be washed only in
clear, hot water with Ivory Soap. A lit-
tle mutton tallow or almond oil may be
used after the bath to soften the skin.
ELIZA H PARKER.
Ministers preach and physicians
ironing a si1ii1t waist.
Not Infrequently a young woman
finds it necessary to launder a shirt
waist at home for some emergency
when the laundryman or the home ser-
vant cannot do it Hence these direc-
tions for ironing the waist: To iron
summer shirt waists so that they will
look like new it is needful to have
them starched evenly with Defiance
starch, then made perfectly smooth
and rolled tight in a damp cloth, to be
laid away two or three hours. When
Ironing have a bowl of water and a
clean piece of muslin beside the iron-
ing board. Have your iron hot, but
not sufficiently so to scorch, and abso-
lutely clean. Begin by ironing the
back, then the front, sides and the
sleeves, followed by the neckband and
the cuffs. When wrinkles appear ap-
ply the damp cloth and remove them.
Altrojro Iron from the tOD 'if t.b®
to the bottom. If there are plaits in
the front iron them downward, after
first raising each one with a blunt
knife, and with the edge of the iron
follow every line of stitching to give it
distinctness. After the shirt waist is
ironed it should be well aired by the
fire or in the sun before it is folded
and put away, says the Philadelphia
What's the use of fiuytng
when yon can borrow it.
WIIKN voi r gi:o< f:r rt.1v*
Mrs Wiiislon 'a Footliing Syrup.
For children K'cthliiK.
A prisoner at the bar has not always
been arrested in a saloon.
ri'TXAM KADEMOSS DYES color
silk.wool or cotton perfectly at one boil-
ing. Sold by druggists, 10c. per package.
Crumbs of comfort may be all right
but they dont make a square meal.
FITS Permanently < ured. No fits or nervousness after
first dav's u*e of Dr. Kline's lin-at \< rv«> la-t-.rei. j
Send l'>r PKHK trial little and freari-e.
I>b. It. 11. KMXfc. Ltd., 931 Arch St . Philadelphia, Pa. !
Few people get out of breath blow- |
ing about their own achievements.
DM YOlrK CLOTHES LOOK YELLOW?
If so. use Red Cross Ball Blue. It will make '
them white hs snow, u/.. package 5 cents. '
Many a man imposes on himself when 1
he taxes* his memory.
Deafness Cannot He Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach the !
diseased portion of the ear. There is oulv one j
tvay to cure deafness, and that is by con.sti* j
tutionul remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the inucus lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is infJanuv!
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hear- 1
ing, and w hen it is entirely closed deafness is I
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and ihis tube restored to its normal
condition. hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused b.v catarrh '
which is nothing but an inflamed condition of !
the mucus surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case
of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured by Kail's Catarrh Cure. Send for
P. .T. CHENTEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The man who hates another has an
ingrowing gruilge at himself.
not have Defiance Starch, you
e sur he is afraid to keep it until
>> k of 12 oz. packages tire sold. De-
Starch is not only better than any
Cold Water Starch, but contains 1«J
oz. to the package and tells for same
money as 11' oz. brands.
Any tramp will tell you that a clog
in the manger is worth two in the
| front yard.
Trifling that Costs. *
Sciatica and Lumbago J
Asid you may be disabled and
incapacitated for work for
many long days. jt.
BOLD HY \LL M AI.Kits |\ MKDlrlNt
UNION MADE ;
- ' ■ ■—I, ^
yW A 1 O K*\ L Douglas $4 Gilt Edge lire „
1 / l v A V\/T# Cannot be Equaled at Any Price.
For Bore than a Quarter of a Onlur*
\ the reputation of W. U Douglasf3.ooaudf>3.:io
s? shot s for style, comfort aud wear has excelled
'/ all other makes sold at these prices. This ex
, celleut reputation lias been won by merit alont
w NV.1-.Douglas shoes have to give bet-
■L- • v satisfaction than other $a.iO and
fvJ * $•! 'o shoes because his reputation for
Hie best £:.u>aml $3.50 shot's mimt be main ,
ggjfiantuineil. | he standard has always been placed
m) high that the w earer receives more value.
,4. JLmm f°r l"8 money in the W. L. Douglas $3.01) and
$3..">o shoes t han he can pet elsewhere, w. f.
Douglas makes and sells more $.100 and $3.r o shoes tha
any other two manufacturers in t lie world. Fant Cob
IlyeU'tl lINi'll. W. L. Douglas #3 od #3.50 «hc># rr n
«if ihe same hitch rradc leathers u ed in fa aad Cti and
are ju t an good la every wnjr.
Sold t>v o3 Dvugla* s'orrs in American cities telling direct /roin/uctory
to icearerat one profit; and the best shoe dealers everywhere.
luolsl upon Jiatlnc W. L. I'oiiftla* nhoen with nan
and prlre utampf-d un hotiota. Shoes sent any-
where on receipt of price and 25c. addi-
tional for carriage. Take measure-
ments of foot as shown; state style ^
desired; size and width
— .— usually worn: plain or cap —
; h' avy. medinm. or light soles.
t ATA LOG F:tr■r.
i IN WET WEATHER •
A WISE MAN
6lacs OR yellow
ma KEEP YOU OST NOTHING ELSE WILL
•TAKE NO SUBSTITUTES • CATALOGUES FREE-
SHOWING FULL LINE OF GARMENTS AND HAT5
A.J TOWER CO B05T0N.MA53. 4b
ACTUALLY GROWS HAIR
ON BALD HEADS
Pnor. J. n. ArsTiv, McVlcker'sTheater Bldg., Chicago.
l>KAn ti I it: — If any one doubts lliat you can grow hair have them call on
me. Last March 1 v as bald ai lover the top of my head aud 1 was adrlaed
to try your remedies; aff^r five months treatment 1 have a Hue head of
hair. I want to thank you f >r ti.e good you hare done me. I have more
hair now than 1 ever hail; all X did was to apply your remedies three times a vreelt.
11. J. McUAKHON 7w Lake Street, Chicago*HU
« If you are absolutely bald or have dandruff. Itching sealp or falling hair which is a al^n you are
becoming bald a< t at once. U you are absolutely baid
If you are losing Lair.
1'roC. Austin and tell him so. lie will help you
STOPS FALLING HAIR
Take three fallen hairs from the mornin* combings and mall
them to I'iof. J. H. Austin, the celebrated scalp and skin specialist
of years standing and nat.onai reputation, * bo wiltsend you at>t o-
lu'tely IUi:K udiugnoMSof your sj>ecialcase at t*r making a minute
examination of your hairs under hia spccailly constructed arid pow-
erful microscope. There is no charge whatever, and in additian he
will send a 6pe< iil prescription for your case put upin atitthebox,
alsoabsoluti !y FKKK. %Vhenyouare cured of D.OOBIKF, which is
the forerunner of baldness, and jjrowNKW II a I ft. 1'rof Auatia asks
that you Ml your friends about It. 8KNDNOBO.NET. If you ore al-
ready partly or totally bald writo and llnd the cure. URl'IHTO"'.)/! to
Tod Ctn frow a foil hfad offnxarlant h !r Send 2c f Or po«taj0 PROF« J • Ha AUSXlNy
and KcuralonflahbrH and iipbt/ rjebront. j 5i McVlcker's Theater Kaildlug. CUICAGU> ILL
ttAT Q W
■re in a great
measure due to lack of vital-
ity of the liver and kidneys.
During periodical sickness, change
of life, pregnancy, and for all the ills
which afflict womankind, the use of
and Kidney Balm
will bring relief, and benefit every woman. It is
unsurpassed in all troubles affecting the liver and
kidneys; for Rheumatism, Lame Back, Lumbago, etc.
Its efficacy has been proved for many years
in thousands of homes. Better buy a bottle
to-day, and have it in the house.
$1.00 at druggists. Made by
The J. H. McLEAN
St. Louis, Mo.
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Christ, J. H. The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1901, newspaper, October 31, 1901; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102467/m1/6/: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.