The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 6, 1902 Page: 3 of 8
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Queen's Arm Over ft.OOd Y««rs Old.
Kxplnrntion has lately revealed rel-
ics of Menofi, the founder of the Egyp-
tian monarchy, fashioned more than
6,500 years ago. Of Zer, the 6ucccssor
of Meues, it Is astonishing to find the
forearm of his queen still in Its wrap-
pings, with four splendid bracelets In-
tact. This brilliant and exquisitely fin-
ished group of jewelry is 2,000 years
older than the Jewelry of Dahshur, tli9
oldest up to then known. The arm of
the queen had been broken off by the
first plunderers and had lain hidden
in a hole in the wall of the tomb.
Hard fur Tlie Dude*.
It seemed as if the cost of men's
neckwear had reached a climax this
year when at some of the most modish
haberdashers' an ordinary four-in-
hand scarf cost $5. It was not easy
to perceive the particular value of thi3
kind of tie and it took some degree
of apologetic explanation on the part
of the salesman to make it clear just
why so much should be demanded
when one-third o£ the price would be
nearer the average cost.—New York
ni>K Ills Own Clum*.
A resident of the western part of
Eastport, says an exchange, who owns
a common-looking white dog, had been
somewhat surprised at th • Utter bring-
ing home some time during the morn-
ing a number of clains, which the dog
would eat at leisure. Thinking the
dog might have been calling on some
of the neighbors and "hooked" the
clams, he followed up the canine one
morning this week and was surprised
as well as delighted to see the dog
walk to a sandbar in the western part
of the city and proceed to dig his mess
of clams, which were carried home iu
Iiis mouth.—Lewiston (Ale.) Journal.
Farmer Find* A Irleml.
Nadeau, Mich.. Feb. 3d.—Mr. Nelson
Pe Hosier of this place, a prosperous
farmer, sixty one years of ago, has
suffered for years with Kidney Trou-
He has tried many medicines, but
found nothing to relieve him until he
began to use Dodd's Kidney Pills, and
he has found this remedy to be a
friend indeed. lie says:
"I thank God that there la one
medicinc in the world that does help
weak and sick humanity. I would
earnestly advise every one who has
Kidney Trouble to use Dodd's Kidney
Pills. They have given great satisfac-
tion in our family."
Wherever Dodd's Kidney Pills have
been used according to directions,
they have not failed to cure all Kidney
Troubles, Bright's Disease, Dropsy,
Rheumatism, Lumbago and Backache.
Tonciranda R«© iv * I.omher.
Tonawanda, near Buffalo, Is the
great lumber receiving port on the
great lakes. As many as 7,000,000 feet
of lumber have arrived there in twen-
ty-four hours. From here large
amounts are shipped throughout New
Fl TS Permanently Pure-1. No fits or nervousness after
Are" day's uce of Dr. Kline's Great Ki rve Restorer.
Semi for FKEE S2.00 trial b«-ttl« and treatise.
DB. 11. II. Kmkk, Ltd., Wl Arch St , 1 hi!uilel|>hia, Pa.
The inventor is u genius who dis-
covers a lot of things that are already
I do not believe Fiso's Cure for Consumption
has an equal for coughs and (olds.—John F
13UYE11, Trinity Springs, ln.1. Fib. 6, 13oa
The man isn't necessarily a crank
who believes that ouc good turn de-
fitopR the Cough anil
Works Off the Cold
Iiaxative Broe o Quinine Tablets. Price25c.
Some fellows draw on their imagina-
tion when they have no bank accounts
to draw on.
Mr* Wlniilow'ii Soothing Syrnp.
Fnr children teething, nofteiis the 8'itnn, reduces In-
flammation, ul!nv* iiuln.ciireswlnii colic. 25c a boLtle.
Poker keeps more men awake nights
Garflelil Tea euros constipation.
A PETRIFIED KOREST.
Almost everyone has heard of the
petrified forest in Arizona, but few
know that it is comparatively easy of
uccess to visitors.
The distance from the railroad is but
seven miles and at the station Adam-
aria, on the Santa Fe, a few miles east
of Holhrook, Mr. Albert Stevenson
maintains a small inn, accommodating
about ten people and provides a spring
wagon outfit and several saddle ponies
for those who desire to visit the forest.
The old pioneer, Adam Hanna, who,
In the sense that John Hance made the
Grand Canyon, made the Petrified For-
est, has moved away.
At "the forest there are hundreds of
sections of tree trunks of various
sizes and in variegated colors lying ex-
posed on the plain or half buried in
the hillsides. There are sevoral ex-
tinct volcanoes in the vicinity of the
forest and about two miles from the
railway station are the ruins of an old
Aztec settlement and curious hiero-
glyphics carved on rock.
Stop overs are granted at Adamana
on through railroad and Pullman tick-
ets where the holders desire to visit
the Petrified Forest.
Hop* in fSermnny anfl Kn^lanri.
England's hop crop approximates
660,000 hundredweight, while Ger-
many's has fallon from 558,800 hun-
dredweight in 1900 to 313,500 In 1901.
riiOGIiESS OF RUSSIA.
WONDERFUL ADVANCEMENT MADE
BY THE NORTHERN COLOSSUS.
lust IIMlf Century II: h Seen Murkert
Changes for the Better In The Kmplro
of The Czar liurder I.lne Advauce*
Consider the history of Russia for
the last half century. No nation of
modern times has compressed so much
into a brief period. Kussia in 1853
was a mo.ibiind s ale, as eep and slow-
ly dying, her trade was stagnant, her
territory had increased but 77,000
square miles in twenty years, and her
population was almost at a standstill.
The attack of England and France
awoke Russia to life. The serfs were
liberated (it cost America a bloody
war to perform such a feat). A rebel-
lion of the Polish nobility, who were
against freeing their serfs, was sup-
pressed. The Russian frontier in Asia
was advanced by 1S69 from Orenburg
to the Oxus—fifteen hundred miles.
The Caucasus was finally subdued, in
1873 Khiva was taken and 100,000
slaves liberated; In 18J9 Bulgaria and
Servia were liberated. The Tekhe
Turcomans were next subdued, and
many thousand Persian slaves liber-
ated, and a railway was driven
through central Asia to the frontiers
of China. In the midst of this activ-
ity Alexander II. was murdered be-
cause he had not gone sufficiently far
in his liberal reforms, and the struggle
with Nihilism commenced. In 1886
Prince Bismarck, anxious to disturb
Russia, induced the German banks to
unload Russian stocks, which, how-
ever, were mostly taken up in Rus-
sia. The next attempt was the con-
struction of the Transsiberian railway,
of which the first sod was turned by
the present czar in 1891, and in 1896
the country adopted a gold currency.
Since 1896 foreign capital has been
pouring into the country, and a multi-
tude of new companies have been
founded, some Russian, some half Rus-
sian, half foreign, and some entirely
foreign,; over forty new companies,
entirely English, with a capital of
over £10,000,000, have been founded
to work in Russia during the last few
years. And in this is not considered
English capital employed in Russia
already in 1891, nor English capital
employed in Russian companies
which are really English in all but
During the last twenty-five years
the trade of Odessa has increased tre-
mendously. The new young commercial
ports of Baku, Batoum, Theodosia,
Novorossiysk, Berdiansk, have arisen.
Sevastopol lias been raietS from its
ruins to a flourishing commercial
port, but has again lapsed to a purely
naval port, but the town has been en-
tirely rebuilt on an extensive scale.
Any traveler who has visited Russia
during the last few years—1885 to 1900
—must have become aware of the im-
mense increase in manufactories, as
well as in the size of the towns. The
Russian merchant has almost ousted
all competitors from the fair of Nijni
How to Help the Fallen.
"Icy pavements are now with us,"
said a Camden man, "and women are
beginning to fall frequently. Do you
know the right way to help them up?
I ask you this because I see all about
me in the winter time prostrate women
and men making monkeys of them and
of themselves by offering help that is
not helpful. For instance, down goes
a young woman. A young man rushes
to her, and, standing before her, takes
both her hands. Then he pulls, but
since she has nothing to brace her feet
against, Instead of rising to the pull
she slides along in an undignified way.
Another woman falls and the man who
runs to her gives her his hand. She
takes it, so as not to hurt his feelings,
but it is a hindrance to her instead of
a help, for, unless she is being actually
lifted up, she needs both her hands in
rising—one to arrange her skirts with,
the other to press on the pavement as
a kind of lever. The proper way to as-
sist a woman to her feet," said the
Camden man. according to the Phila-
delphia Record, "is to stand before her,
saying with a smile and a soothing
gesture, 'Remain perfectly still,
please,' and then step gallantly to the
rear, put your hands under her arms
and raise her with a firm grip."
The Grumpy Hiich<'lor,
A wealthy gentleman who owns a
country seat on one occasion nearly
lost his wife, who foil into a river
which flows through his estate. He
announced the niarrow escape to his
friends, expecting their congratula-
tions. One of them—an old bachelor—
wrote as follows: "I always told you
that river was too shallow!Tid-Bits.
In the last thirty-three years $240,-
000,000 has been spent in this country
upon an Indian population of ISO,000.
Every woman shudders to think
where her husband would go when hp
dies If she didn't pray for him the way
nij(he t H.eoril* it Alt <IUh1 K«v.
The highest medical fee ever paid
became the property of a blind physi-
cian, Dr. Gale, of Bristol, who cured
a wealthy patient of a diseased knee
by electric treatment, and in return
found his banking account richer by
An Anglo-American Alliance.
Tt bus been suit's ted that the only
successful plan to avoid any furtlur wars
will be the formation of an alliano be-
tween America ami England, and many
people btlleve that the <! iy is not far dis-
tant when all international diffrren. > .i
will be peacefully settled, t iis news will
ho as joyfully received by everybody as
the news that llostetter's Stomach Hit-
ters positively cures indirection, dysp.
Bia, constipation, nervousness and ma-
laria. Don't fail to give it a trial.
One way for a girl to dampen a
young- mail's ardor is to throw him
The early suburbanite o&tches the
When a man has fringe on the bot-
A man can take a 1av ofToccasionally
but his rent goes on just the same.
VIETNAM FADELESS DVKS do not
tom of his trousers, it's a feign of the j stain the hands or spot the kettle (ex-
ragged edtfo of despair.
l>on't Suffer I mm l>ynpc| H'f .
I'se DR 8KKI.YE S NKit VENA.
Guaranteed to cure promptly.
It's the hardest tiling in the world to
understand why other people are not
It. like truth, only asks a hearing.
Wizard Oil cures pain.
cept green and purple). Sold by drug-
gists, 10c. per package.
Many a philosopher would be side*
tracked if asked to define philosophy.
Garfield lie diahe Powder* are especially adapted
to the ueedt* of ucrvuua women. Try them.
Taxpayers do not have to settle for
the pavement made of good intention*.
Clear whito clothes nro a sij^u that the
housekeeper u^es lied Cross IInil liluo.
\ good many loose habits arc noth- Large •! oz. packugo, o cents.
("inrfli Id Tea. tlio herb medicine, cures constipa-
tion, blck headache aud liver disorder*.
The electrician sometimes uses shock-
It takes a slow man a long time to
ing but night robe
To Liv I .on k and Happily
eat pure, wholesome food ATLAS OATS
is tho purest cereal made. All grocers.
Charity is like unto a river; the deep-
er it is the loss noise it makes.
Srn.l to C.nrflHd To a Co.. Hi-.a klyn, N. Y.. f"T
sanipleaof tiarfl 'd Ton and Ile.ul.u-hu Powder*—two
Poor workmen and politicians always
blaine their tools
' L tiliU:
A smooth man is one who rubs other
men the right w ay.
|«< E.ectric Combs Sto,> Falling Hair.
iTc' , 'j v-'' ' 1 v ') " 1
iiff; .jTrl ELECTRIC COMB CURE CO.
1 334 Good Jiik., Peg Moines, lows,
C/ || ■ ••■r dm • oin I*..ii i ry MImu, . siro hi
Wr i;u ail t Iiis. I u. , mo s ami'.
I I KKK \ M l .. < O., I), pt. \\ . I a► i v,. lunu.lll.
m $20 s Wsek and EXCUSES
to men with r s i •. r : < •• our Po :ltrv Compound.
Pend pliir... A< Ml. >11' * < <>., i -i : i. 1, u h.HI.
ithing So fiaod!
SVPoultry Mixture*. Writ,. :.- iav. N • \. r m:>. I ->
M I M !•'<;, < O . Drpl. N, I>. • I -i"
A YYl l'K Straight aim ct*
jM'nMi'"* to inrii with riij ! > ixiroduco
our i oullrv lixlnre In coiintr\ ; v •• 'h con-
trirtf weeh h pi y, %d«ii • . th stamp,
Moiiiit eh .U ' :• <' •. !'• * •;.«. "i- mIi-'UI, lib
, V., they
s. II \ ols
ktiifi i ,ik , r; • pro,rcu. nuClainibsince 1878
!r 1M< K I ()!U), ^ ashin^toii, l>. thej
II will receive quick eplles B. ftth N H.Voli
SiT'Rn 'ws.ya.r.y.vli IC * f PLANTS
u. vs^torsa haps
' ' M > ^ '.\ k tr\ i..I «I t . I... ... .* i, , * <V" • - '
SfET WgATffg^ HATS
//T3V /fTy* ///T?\/y
v.\../ x- \\ /t^\. .,\\—
- 1 |1 TA ^^AVoiit Minii,-III, , l. r liu.irf r- , I Vv:
V I 53 J /'. -L •r^vJ'UM:ini ■ s, II \ ri. d n-ur: ..io:i.; v. il ?? «m *. s ■ ■■ A'. b B
^ " I 4 ^ in t > 11 I" I crov. •• I- ; < I f .... I
• • J aud rat lie «:i - Aini-rir.i ;.t !•-. :i lb. It u '■ I
; V- . rveloUSly prelr'6 1.11.-. ^ V, j.'
' j^jgkGlant Incarnate Clover
<L ' V-;'"V. \ ,>ru(,n""ft ft ,ux,|ri?*'1 or°P ibreefi^t tall fig \'J \ | i 11
J ^ 1 \Vm'
((j# K.'f ' \ s- Will do well ttiiywlwi-e. l'rbro \V , - J A * "u .*♦' .y*
sfv.s I ■? >'), ] mi &M
HAl's THE SAM6 POINTS
©!■'■ e/.CE-UESitJi CiVE
Zi f%,( Fctdrier Plants
Our ratalnjme Is brimful of thorouitlily teste.! farm Beodn
•U.-hUH-l i.m„.,;„|.| II. I i .1 I-.:,;-. •ir-.h.m.-, | .| • . - . |... h of
MAKER K' • •' 1 M.'i-p- ra. ro; l'.aoa'; M-rit/.. witiiiu.M) bu.-:;.-lnotunui /fin' FRIFND J
und 4 tons of i.ay per acre, BUiion bolliur < Iiis,eto.,< t :. — J
Szlzer's Grass mixtures
Yielding fl toasuS mngniacnt liaynnd an undltm nun,nut of iui li.n«KK rn Miy f.rin hi America.
Dramus Cnormis—S tens of Hay pvr Acre
Thp prent grau of thee. tilury,prowi:i« \vl:< rnvrr s(.:l iBfound. fmr jru-jit oalftlonno worth SMOto
Jiijr V !i i:il.i- Ann-ri. :m k-ir.li u. r ..r fnnnor, ismullod to y m Willi uiuuy turn, duuliUw,utKm
reeelpt of but lo cents postage, cur* C at&log alone G t outs for postage.
JOHN A. SAL2ER SEED COMPANY, La Crosse. Wis.
Too freely. Itmeinsthal
the skin is doing more than
its sharo In the work oi
eliminating the impurities
from the blood, while tho
liver and kidneys are shirk-
Ing their duties. Thero
Important (WRans, which are intended to sift the impurities from t„j
body, too often fail in their work.
T7ill cure all affections of these organs, and restore them to t healt'.27;
Sold by nil Druggists. Made bv
The Or. J. H. McLean Modicino Co., St. Louis. Mo.
( PUT UP IN OOLIiAP3IBLB TUBES )
a substitute for and superior to mustard or
any other plaster, aud wiil not, blister the
most delicate skin. Tho pain-ulir.ying and
curative qualities of this article are wonder-
ful. It will stop the toothac he at once, and
relievo headache ; nd sciatica. We recom-
rarnd it as the hest and safest external
counter-irritant, known, also as en external
remedy for pains in the chest and stomach
and all rheumatic, neuralgic and gouty com-
plaints. A tri ll will prove what we'claim
for it, and it will be found to bo invaluable
in the household. Many people say "it i - the
best of mi of your preparations.'' Price 15
oents. at nil druggist* or other dealers, or by
Bonding this amount to wsin postage stamps
we will send you a tube by mail. No article
should be accepted by tho public unlets the
same carries our !nbH, as other',vise it is uot
genuine. ^ CrlHit'HSOUGH MHO. CO.,
17 State Street, New Turk. City.
V NEW niSCOVERT; gives
IX V F ' 1 quick rc..ef and urea worst
uifee. Book of testimonials and iu DAY8* treatraout
iflLgR. Itu. H. U. S cOs.t. iios K. Atlanta. Ua.
w. N. u.—WICHITA—NO. 6-1902,
Vheo Answcrinq Advertisements KinUly
Mention This Taper.
I iJeet (xnigh Syrup. Tahtea
Crl In ttiuo. Sold bv dnn
Has No Equal.
Vf J XtV r \ REQUIRE5 NO COOTO
'" ' ■ V-!
Dcfiance S'.arcli iscasy
to use—neccb no cook-
ing- - simply mis i1 with
It is the cheapest.
A 16 ounce package for
10 ccnts—that is onc-
tliird more than you can
gi t of any other starch.
If jour grocer doc3
not keep it send us his
name and we will send
you one trial package
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Christ, J. H. The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 6, 1902, newspaper, February 6, 1902; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102481/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.