The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1902 Page: 6 of 8
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CRIST, Editor anil Prop.
IIOMA A M> IHDIAN TBRKITOHY
uth McAlester has a new school of
tic and art.
1 vein of coal crops out on the town-
2 of Ralston.
• Tonkawa Milling- company has
lore the mercury registered
,|hade on August 1.
s a rainfall at Perry on Au-
lv continued ten hours.
! being prepared for another
(it all over the territory,
/load of new corn marketed
, sold ut 50 cents a bushel.
;il Telegraph company pro-
'struct lines in Oklahoma.
' XV cOUI''" ',ar gave a ban-
-rfonor of J ucIl " Frank E. Uil-
U. Massey, of Mountain View,
lues bio collection of Indian relics at
Cotton growers say their cotti n crop
has l>eeii much benefited by hot
A company has incorporated to do a
milling business at Dover, Kingfisher
Enid now claims nine railroads cer-
tain to run out of that town in every
It is stated that some of the accounts
being settled at the Osage payment are
30 years old.
Tecumseh will vote August 10 on the
proposition of issuing $!J0,000 of water-
Twenty-four saloons were licensed
by the city council of Lawton at a re-
Dennis T. Flynn arrived at San
Francisco on August 0 on liis return J ni life insurance policy, which
A mercantile company formed at
Henryetta has incorporated.
A free wagon bridge is to be put
across the Arkansas river at the new
town of Ralston.
R. F. Brown, while setting a tire on
an engine, was badly burned and died
from the effects.
Sixteen prisoners were taken on Au-
gust 7 from Ardmore to the federal
prison at Leavenworth.
There were 140 inmates of the Ard-
more jail the other night, with only
two cells for them to sleep in.
Indian Territory cotton is in flnecon-
dition. having recovered from the
slight injury by excessive rainfall.
Clara Edrnons, aged 13, mysteriously
disappeared from her home in Tulsa.
Her mother fears she was kidnapped.
Wagoner shipped fifty-six eaii of
cattle and ten cars of hay to the east-
earn markets during the month of July.
Miss Mary Freelin, of Anadarko, was
burned by the explosion of a can of
kerosene, while she was tilling a lamp.
The redistricting commission has
.made a final report to (lovernor Fer-
guson. There was filed a minority re-
The Oklahoma building at the St.
Louis exposition has been located be-
tween the Kansas and the Missouri
One J. II. Dunn is arrested at Mary-
etta charged with cheating Indian cit-
izens by collecting fees from them to
secure their being enrolled.
Chief Green MeCurtain's managers
concede the election of F. \V. Hunter
as chief of the Clioctaws. Thss is a
victory for the anti-treaty faction.
Taloga is to have a new court house.
In the old court house is the largest
safe in the territory which fills about
half the space in the county treasurer's
C. 11. Ladd, of Ardmore, 'lias filed
suit in the district court against the
New York Life Insurance company for
SI0,000 damages for withdrawing from
Chances of Longevity.
A doctor says that pprsons who at-
tain their thirtieth year without Buf-
fering from any serious Illness are
likely to live till they are at least
scveuty-three years of age.
Sight of the Caterpillar.
A caterpillar cannot see more than
a centimeter ahead; that is to say,
Jc.is than two-tifths of an inch. The
hairs on the body are said to be of
as much use as its eyes in letting it
know what is going on around.
Fame Spoiled His Practice.
The famous surgeon, Sir Henry
Thompson, was called in early in his
career to perform an operation on
the King of the Belgians. This
brought him a title and fame, but,
says he, "though It made my fortune,
it spoiled my practice, for I was In-
undated with applications for similar
operation#, and henceforth could do
Thirteen on a Quarter.
The commonest of all our silver
coins Is the 25-cent piece. In the
words "quarter dollar" aro thirteen
letters. "E pluribtis nnum" contains
thirteen letters. In the tall of the
eagle are thirteen feathers and in the
shield aro thirteen lines. There are
thirteen stars and thirteen arrow-
heads, and if you examine the bird
through a mlscroscope you will And
thirteen feathers in its wing.
Umbrellas as Lightning Rods.
The steel frame umbrella Is light,
convenient and much less clumsy
than its predecessor with a wooden
shaft, but there is an element of dan-
ger in it. A woman at Atlantic City
a day or two ago was struck by a bolt
of lightning attracted by the metallic
frame of her umbrella, and men have
been killed by inadvertently letting
the steel points of their umbrellas
come in contact with low-hanging elec-
MARKETS CORRECTED DAILY.
NATIVE BTEER8 5 25 ft I * 25
HOGW—Choice to heavy 7 25 Ceo 7 40
WHEAT -No. 2 hard old... I6^ft 06
CORN—No 2 Mixed (&
OATrt—No. 2 White old .... 85 3tf
HAY—Choice Timothy 9 5) (to 10 OJ
Choice Prairie 6 5) (ttt 0 75
ECKJ8 U)i @
Chicago Live Stock.
GOOD TO PRIMK ? 8 <H)
HToCKBItrt & FEWDER8.... 2 5J
TEXAS FED BTEEUS 3 25
HOGS « NO
WHEAT-No 2 Hard $
(it $ « 90
(in 5 25
CO 5 0)
< d> 7 35
St. Loul* Live Stock.
BEEVES 4 rtO
ST< H.'KERS it FEEDERS... 85)
TEXAS STEERS 2 7o
80%31 80%11 80
269% 28*2 28%
WIclilta Live Stock.
..% 7 05
The Empire Mining company of
Mount Scott, Comanche county, lias
taken a charter.
Grading on the Denver, Enid & Gulf
line is completed halfway between
Marshall and Enid.
The State Capital Printing company
of Guthrie lias incorporated with $150,-
000 of capital stock.
J. W. Markwell has a ten acrc pcacli
orchard from which lie sold this year
$000 worth of peaches.
l'reparations are active for the en-
campment of the national guard at
KingUsher on August 14.
Albert Atkinson, the registry clerk
of the Guthrie postottiee, who died from
typhoid fever, had been married about
Sec retary Beemblossom of the sani-
tary commission reports for the month
of July the slaughter of 2,554 cattle
and 1,200 hogs.
On August 6 the U. S. land office had
done business at El Reno one year,
during which time the gross receipts
amounted to 8126,967.01.
Eighteen men quit work on tl.V big
brewer's block at Enid because colored
men were employed on the job. The
management refused to discharge the
The Frisco line has filed a mortgage
with the territorial secretary for S1, -
543,520, bearing four per cent interest,
for the purpose of purchasing new
The corner stone of the $75,000 new
building for the State Capital Printing
compan was laid with imposing cere-
monies. The new home of the Guthrie
State Capita ' be ready for occu-
jwincy October 1.
John Watkins, who was a member
of the Miciiigan legislature in 1874,
died at Guthrie of old age. He had
taken an active part in Oklahoma
affairs since the opening in 1889.
Twenty-one teams loaded with the
Cushing oil well outfit, have arrived
and will commence work on James
Mitchin's farm a half mile east of Cush-
ing. The outfit was hauled from Wag-
oner, I. T.
The Sac and Fox Indians held their
annual dog soup feast at the agency.
About 30 young dogs were consumed.
Selden Bowers, a young married ninu
who enjoyed the esteem of all, vas
drowned while bathing in a pond on
his father-in-law's farm north of l'erry.
Jack Buston, a farmer living near
Anadarko, was held up and robbed of
8400. Cbas Ford and Thomas llicks
were arrested and 8351.45 found under
a saloon bar.
J. I/. Hodges, a market gardener
living near Shawnee, was murdered
while on his way home from town
early in the night. Bloodhounds fol-
lowed the trail to the Choctaw depot.
lie had held about one year.
The fullblood Cherokees known as
the lveetowahs, held a convention and
decided not to attend the election.
This, it is thought, insures the ratifi-
cation of the agreement. The pro-
gressive fullbloods will support the
Br. C. B. Frielc, of South McAlester,
died in Kansas on July 7, as the result
of an operation. lie was the as^'stant
surgeon of the Choctaw railway and
surgeon of the Ivaty. He was suft'eiing
from blood poisoning which lie con-
tracted while conducting an operation.
Two carloads of Elberta peaches
were shipped from Wynnewood; one
ear was sold to Chicago parties at $1.50
a bushel f. o. b.; the other car was bet-
ter and was shipped to Buffalo, N. Y.
The peaches were grown by J. A. Tay-
lor who will ship twenty-five car-
Fight prominent citizens of Marlow
were on trial at Duncan on the charge
of having driven a negro from that
town. Commissioner Dennee bound
them over to the grand jury. The eit-
What a Good Name Does.
Chicago, 111., Aug. 11th.— Mr. Vahl-
berg of 222 South Peoria St., this
city, had for years been an Invalid
with liver complaint and kidney trou-
ble which was fast hastening him to
the grave. The Doctors gave him up
and his friends and neighbors all de-
clared he could not live.
His brother came from Minneapolis
to see him before he died and in-
quired if he had tried Dodd's Kidney
On being told that this remedy had
not been used he went out at once
and bought a box, feeling satisfied
from what he knew of Dodd's Kidney
Pills and the noble work they had
been doing in Minnesota, that they
would save his brother's life.
The first two days Mr. Vahlberg
seemed to grow worse, but after that
he gradually improved under the
treatment and was soon restored to
complete good health.
In Dresden, where they do some
things better than in some other
places, there is a tax of a mark on
every cat. As a result of this impo-
sition the homeless animals were
gathered and extinguished. In the
first year of the tax 10,000 cats were
killed. It would he of use and inter-
est to learn if any corresponding in-
crease of rats and mice occurred. If
so, it would be better to allow cats to
come in free of duty and licenso the
izena of Marlow have never allowed a
negro to reside there and a few days WHY IT IS THE BEST
ago one was employed and went to - because made by an entirely differ-
. 4. , . en t process. Defiance Starch is unlike
work there and upon his refusal to 1 , . a
, . . . « any other, better and one-third mora
leave the citizens drove linn from the
Col. 0. C. French, former secretary
of the livestock sanitary commission,
has the townsite of Temple in charge.
It is 30 miles southeast of Lawton and
on the grade of the Enid &. Anadarko
branch of the Rock Island. The old
town of I&otsford has been moved to
for 10 cents.
Menelik Banishes Missionaries.
Menelik, emperor of Abyssinia, has
ordered some German missionaries to
Immediately leave that country, as
he will not have the faith of his peo-
ple assailed. On the missionaries pro-
testing against this order, Menelik
asked them if they had no sinners In
Temple. Among the first enterpiises Germany. On receiving a reply in
at Temple are to be a 300-barrcl flour- j the affirmative, the Negus told them
ing mill, a cotton gin and a national j to return to Germany and give their
countrymen the benefit of their ad-
vice, wh&h was not wanted in his
bank. It has a newspaper already.
A company with SI0,000 capital has
incorporated to maintain a daily and
weekly newspaper at South McAlester.
Henry 1*. Uobbins will be editor and
A south bound train was boarded at
Chickasha by a robber, and in a strug-
gle with Hrakeman I). \V. Carpenter
the brakeman was shot in the hand.
The robber then pulled the automatic
air valve and as the train slowed up he
dropped off and escaped. In the strug-
gle tli« pistol was knocked from the
robber's hand, lie secured no booty.
The walnut log fund in the territo-
rial treasury now holds £.">000 which
comes from the sale of dead and dying
walnut timber on school lands, and
from logs confiscated when known to
have been cut illegally.
The Creek freed men celebrated at
Tulsa on August 4 and 5. A grand
barbecue feast was enjoyed on the
A few days before the Cherokee eoun-
Harvest Hand Excursions.
From July 26th to August 20th the Great
Northern Hallway will sell harvest ex-
cursion tickets at rate of $5 00 for each
person. In parties of live or more, from
St. I'uul, Minneapolis. Duluth and West
Superior, and $13.« o from Chicago, to
points on (Jrent Northern Hallway In
Minnesota. North and South Dakota.
Also on same dates tlckots to all points
on their line in Minnesota west of Rnuk
Centre and Henson. and in North Dako-
ta east of MinuL. at following rati-a ; r
j each person. In parties of five or nnr :
i From Sioux City, la., and Yankton,
I $8.00; from Sioux Falls $7.6u.
Tickets and Information from all rall-
i way ticket agents, <>r upon application to
I K. I. Whitney. G. I* & T. A . St. Paul,
! Minn., or Max Bass, G. I. A., 220 S. Clark
sL, Chicago, 111.
Imitation Leather From Old Shoes.
In France old shoes are bought up
in quantities by rag dealers and sold
1 to factories, where the shoes are
i first taken apart and submitted to
long processes which turn them into
paste, from which the material is
transformed into an imitation leather,
appearing very much like the finest
morocco. Upon this material stylish
cil convened the indications were that j desi^s are stamped and wall papers,
the new agreement with the Interior I coverings and similar articles
department would be ratiticd.
are manufactured from it.
TO YOUNG LADIES.
From the Treasnrcr of the
Yonng People's Christian Tem-
perance Association, Elizabeth
Caine, Fond da Lac, Wis.
41 Dear Mrs. Pi.nkiiam: — I want to
tell you and all the young ladies of the
country, how grateful 1 am to you for
all the benefits I have received from
using Lyclia E. Pinkbam's Vege-
table) Coiiipouud. i suffered for
<r« t r yiv,
(9 3 it)
LATEST NEWS IN BRIEF.
Slexico City is to have a new cattle
market and stockyards.
Local grain men of To pelt a talk
about forming a board of trade there.
Trinidad, Colo., has a water famine
with a river running through the
Washouts on the Texas Midland
have been repaired and the trains are
OThe English house of commons ad-
journed to August 10, over the corona-
The Edgerton colliery at Scranton,
Pa., secretly mined, loaded and shipped
30 cars of coal.
Mexico has had good crops of wheat
and corn and tli2 Mexican tariff on
grain is restored.
Edward I was crowned king of En-
gland 628 years before the coronation
of Edward VII, lacking only ten days.
Earthquake shocks were felt last
week throughout Central Portugal and
along the coast. So far no damage has
Denver and Rio Grande tracks in Colo-
rado have been repairek and trains are
running on schedule time. Total dam-
age to this road and the Sauta Fe
The Navajo Indians are in a bad fix.
The heat and drouth ruined ranges
and their stock is starving. They have
nothing left to support them but the
making of blankets.
At Klamath, Oregon, Lester and
Emory Davis were playing in the door
yard with matches near a can of oil,
which exploded and they were burned
to death. They were ti and 3 years
The one thousandth anniversary of
the finding of the old Wurteinburg
city of llavenburg has been celebrated
by a historical procession representing
ttie ten centuries during w:iich it has
It is positively stated that the Ar-
mour, Swift and Morris packing in-
terests at Kansas City have been
merged, and that llustave F. St, a
Cape Cod Yankee, is at the head «f the
An English court decides that labor-
ers have a right to order days in which
to stop work whether employers agree
to it or not. This places enonnous
power in the hands o' the union if the
Ten oyster canning companies in
Mississippi, Alabama and Louisiana
propose to combine with capital at
It is said that the foreigners in the
mines at Shenandoah threaten to cut
off the ears of the men who have taken
their places in the mines to marl< them
as "unfair workmen."
The entire trolley system within ten
miles of New Haven, Conn., has been
tied up by a strike of 400 conductors
and motormen who went out because
a few men had been discharged.
The historic building at Frankfort—
on-the-Maine, in which the old German
emperors were crowned is crumbling
and braces have been placed to save it.
Blacksmiths, helpers and body build-
ers, of the Pullman shops at Pullman,
near Chicago, quit work on a demand
for 50 cents a day more pay. There
are 050 of them.
Former U. S. Senator Donald J. Cam-
eron was driving in Scotland when his
horses shied and the carriage struck a
cart. lioth Mr. and Mrs. Cameron
' were hurt; the scuator bevcrely.
MISS ELIZABETH CAINE.
eight months from suppressed men-
struation, and it effected my e.ntir«
system until I became weak and debil-
itated, and at times felt that I had a
hundred aches in as many places. I
only used the Compound for a fevr
weeks, but it wrought a change in ma
which I felt from the very beginning.
I have been very regular since, have no
pains, and find that my entire body is
as if it was renewed. I gladly recom-
mend Lyriia K. I'inkhum's Vege-
table Compound to everybody."—
Miss Elizabeth Caine, 09 W. Division
St., Fond du Lac, Wis.—$5000 forfeit if
about testimonial i* not genuine.
At such a time the greatest aid to
nature is I-ivdla E. Pinkbam's
Vegetable Compound. It prepares
the young system for the eorniny
change, and is the surest reliance for
woman's ills of every nature.
Mrs. l'inkliaiit invites all
young women who are ill to
write her for free advice. Ad-
drew I-o liu, MiioS. —
■ ALL D^UGGIS-TTS, SBLt:" IT
Jard's Big Bargain Book
' ards off high prlcas, by
holesaling goods to ai\.
orih a dollar.
Ill savs you many dollars.
atand what tho e _
cents for catalnmie ii'id learn how to tuuito
four dollars do tiie work of live.
The house that tells the truth.
must be decorated with ALABAST1NE
to insure health and permanent satis-
faction. Write for free suggestions by
our artists. Buy only in packages prop-
erly labeled " Alabastine."
GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.
THt 5TAJTOARD HAND OP
YOU HAVE ALWAW lOUffll
Made in'btack or^llow
of the best materials and;
sold with our warrant iy
reliable dealers everywhere.
A. J. TOWtR CO.. BOSTON. MAA3.
BOYS WHO MAKE MONEY
In a dainty little booklet, 25 out of sotrm jooo
bright boys tell in their own way just licnv Uiey
have made a success of selling
EVENING POST r^sn—
Pictures of the boys—
letters telling how they
built up a paying busi-
ness outside of school
stories of teal business
We will furnish you with
Ten Copies the first week Free
of Chaigc, to be sold at Five
Cents a Copy; you can then
send us the wholesale pi ice for
as many as you find you can
sell the next week. If you want
to try it, address
The Curtis Publishing Company, Philnrlelphia
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Christ, J. H. The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1902, newspaper, August 14, 1902; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102706/m1/6/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.