The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 6, 1902 Page: 1 of 8
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A CO NT J N I Dl'S IT JU,1( "ATION
Ol- THK lUCNNKSSKY l'RKS*.
KIEL. OKLAMOMA. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6. 1902.
THE WOULD AI 'l'KHW \lll<S
General Chaffie says it, will take
five years to establish absolute peace
in the Philippines.
Our troops will bo properly hous-
ed and cared for iu the Philippines,
the democratic minority to the
contrary not withstanding.
The proposition to make Senator
Gonuan the next democratic presi-
dential candidate looks as though
The free silver element desired to
make the gentleman from Maryland
a vicarious sacrilice to Mr. Roose
The resolution binding the mem
bers to seek no patronage at the
hands of a republican Piesident
•cattered the democrats at the
recent "House caucus" like sheep.
The suiallness of their numbers,
however, prevented any disastrous
The sa\ ing tuai a man eats a peck
ot dirt in his life has been out done
by the announcement ol a German
scientist that the average workman
in that coimiry takes into his system
.'iOO grains ol material of a danger-
ous nature in one month's ordinary
consumption <.f sausage.
"Did yez show Casey,
tluactor, the Wash'n'tn
mint?" asked Mr, Rafferty
"I did," answered Mr. Dolan;
'•an' he wor deeply imprissed."
"What dild lie sa ?"
"He said it wor the tallest one-
story buildiu' he ivver saw!"
A scientist has discovered a meth-
od that will make it impossible to
mix milk and water, haying in mind
the practice of audultera*ing milk
iu many of the large cities. Judg-
ing by the component parts of some
of the stuff thai comes from the
milk man it would be advantageous
to provide against the mixing ol
chalk with water.
To inexperienced patentees all
patents appear to be of equal pro-
tectiye value. They all haye the
seal ot the Government and a blue
ribbon; but some patentees know
the importance of claims, .and it is
to their skill and | erseverance 111
teem ing protecting claims that C.
A. Snow ik Co., of Washington,
owe, in part, their reputation and
The Congressional Keception.
The third of the state levees, pop-
ulary known as >'The Congressional
Kecepiion", took place on last
Thursday evening and proved the
iniiHt enjoyable, as well as the small-
e-t, ol this years receptions at the
Whit;* House, although sixteen bun
dred persons were present. I lie use
of door cards in connection w ith the
invitations prevented the attendance
of a large percentage of uninvited
guests, as was usual during former
administrations, and materially ad
did to the comfort and enjoyment
of those present.
I he great clock of tlia main cor-
ridor had not ceastd striking nine,
when, with military precision, the
President and Mrs. Roosevelt, atten-
ded by Commander Cowles and
General Bingham, and followed by
Miss Roosevelt and those ladies who
had been envited to receive, appeared
on the landing of the West Stair-
case and the buglers of the Marine
band sounded the President's call
as the party descended to the blue
room where there they took up their
places in what is termed the receiv-
ing line. A few moments were
spent in greeting those especially
envited to a place "behind the line"
before the more formal reception
On the east side of the White
House is a large room, doubtless
considered spacious enough tor every
conceivable emergency but its desi-
gners, but in these days of grtat
functions its capacity is often over-
taxed. This is known as ' 'the East
in contact with him without feeling
the charm which enujates from his
sturdy manliness," and heexpiessed
the sentiment wtiiJi, in one form or
another, one hears, on every side.
According to th • ethics of the
newspaper office ev ry woman who
possesses weal'-o oi'social position
should be described •.* beautiful but
candor compels the admission that
neither Mrs. Roosevelt nor her
daughter possess beauty. Mrs.
Roosevelt has a refined, attractive
face and charming manners which
evidently are prompted by goodness
of heart, an instance of which occur-
red Thursday evening. At thesf
receptions Mrs. Roosevelt does not
shake hands but Speaker Henderson
evidently forgot I hat fact and put
out his hand. With quick percep-
tion, and evidently desiring to save
the old gentleman from embaress-
meut, Mrs. Roosevelt instantly
extended her's and Mr. Henderson
wan the only guest so favored.
Mrs. Roosevelt has a pleasing
face, displaying to character in her
features to be pretty. She has an
abundance of brown hair and a slight,
girlish figure, and dresses as a
young girl rather than as the usual
rile scene 111 the East room was
brilliant and picturesque, but as
much has been written of the inter-
mingling of army an<L nnval uni-
forms and the cost*un of the
diplomats who do not appear iu
ordinary evening clothes, together
with fair and beautifully gowned
women, that an attempt at descrip-
tion seems trite. Of course the
M. K I'lit Rcir,
hold «'\t i v Suiiil.iv «•
, "i'Y Ultri ruito xiiiui iy
.•Sunday school overy Suml.iy
Ill a ml t'V
There were two young ladies who
were waited on by a couple of young
men who appeared to have serious
intentions. One of these young men
svas pronounced ju-t too sweet for
anything by all the girls in the neigh-
borhood. lie was ,kjtia 1 to a wax
figure for showing off a suit of clothes
and he could kick a goal or buck the
center better than any othen man 111
the eleven he belonged to. lie had a
darling of a mustache and his cheeks
looked like the pictures of apples k" "':l' ' amp, Nn. bikh, i ieei« ,)v, iv r •
,, , ' ' J>evenln at8 p. m. Vlsltlnc nnlirhlioi
that nursery agents carry around diuiiy invited u 11. iinu.i.miu.-.i v
with tlieni to fool the trusting farmer j
with. I he girl he waited 011 was aw
GKKMAN KVANt.'El.h'a i
;>i 11 ii'
lot h mm
Cervices held every third Sum: v Imi.ouc
jo ll o clock A. M. ComnienclOK SeuU'uibi
K IV. SlKIIKK /!( [, I' i
M. W (If A.
1. O. O I' I,., ■( • ,.,'ei-
•I I , • -."•amruiiy evening In I. (). i) | : i,. 11
" is because there weren't memiiers aPe earnestly re.inest.id i., ■ i,
r 11 „ | •, , . ! roaulurly. Visiting brothers ;ne . .1,1, ,.
fellows like hers 111 invited, ,r n c„|ST r
A, C'HIST, V. li. c, M. 1,'anihii.i ii S,.,
Room". Ex tending from it, through j ^ora' decorations were gorgeous in
the center of the building, is the | ^e extreme and the music furnished
long corridor in the west end of! Marine and Engiueers band
The South has long claimed to be
the seat of American chivalry, but
Manchester, Vt., is entitled to be
known as the centre ol politeness.
The most disastrous fire of th ■ past
generation in that town was discov-
ered by a young lady, who, seeing
the Board of Trade in session in the
doomed block, announced: "Gentle-
men, excuse me for interrupting,
but the entire north side of this
bui ding is on fire."
The International exposition, has,
on account of its frequency and the
haphazard way 111 which it is pro-
jected and carried through, become
a decadent institution that has lost
almost all ot its real value. The
result of all the scheme
exhibitions is that they are not
representative of what they should
be, and that their awards have lost
value as expressing merit, when
nearly every exhibitor can buy all
the meals lie wants. This is rather
a serious charge, Lut it is made by
au eminent professor of eeouo-.nics,
which is the stair-case, usually re-
fered to as "the private stair-case".
To distinguish it from that in the
east end of the building which is
used by the public in its coinings
and goings to the President's office,
or "Cabinet Kooin", which is over
the East Room. Under the West
landing is the entrance to the long
conservatory in which Lieutenant
Sentelinann aud his famous Marine
band are usually stationed, the high
arched roof serving to mellow the
tones of the heavier brass instruments
and the rich green foliage presenting
an excellent back ground for the
brilliant scarlet uniforms of the
band. Opening off of the long
corridor and back of it are the red,
blue and green rooms, so called from
the prevailing colors of the decora-
tions. It is in the center room,
that the President receives his
Just inside the door into the Red
room stood Lieutenant Gilman,
requesting the guests to walk single
lile and as they entered the Blue
front Major McCanley asked the
name of each person, announcing
it to ihe President and party. The
most striking feature of this year's
reception is the cordinal hand shake
of Mr. Roosevelt whose manner
expresses even better than words, a
genuine and cordul welcome, a man-
for such i "er which he preserves throughout
the evening irrespective of the hour
or the number of guests. A member
of Congress who was met just as he
emerged I rum the Green room, re
narked, refering to the President.
"The magnetism of that man is'
wonderful. I am totally opposed
From nine until a quarter before
eleven o'clock a constant stream of
guests passed by the receiving party
at which hour the Presidential party
ascended to the second floor to par-
take of an appetizing supper, the
savor of which constituted the only
refreshments partaken of by the
By midnight the last guest had
departed and this years Congress
lonal Reception was numbered
among past events.
9 a. in. to 13 ni,
I p. m. to p. m.
uiul p, m to u
nisoHsos of Women and
Children a Specially,
fully proud of him and pitied the k." i Rf« Lodge, No. si.
othe- . ■.. i.....,i.„„ u ...
I any more young
I th" country. The other young lady's
| fellow was no beaut. lie had a sort
ol shriveliid look like a cow hide
that had long been hung over the
fence to dry. As compared with the
first girl's steady this one was gener-
ally conceded to resemble three bat-
tered 10—cent pieces but the girl was
not sure that she could bait another
fellow 11 she should let this one go so
she held on to him. Twenty years
alter these two young ladies were
married th; little, weazened, drted-
up man was at the head t n insur-
ance company and drew an annual
salery of S">0,'000 a year but the mar.
with the blonde mustache and the
pink cheeks, who used to be called
too sweet tor anything, w as keeping
door fur the lr.tle weazened man mid
lying t > visitors at a stipend of sijo
per month and his wife who used to
think I hat she was in great luck and
pitied the other girls, added to the
family income by taking in board
Moral: You never can tell by the
color of a cat's hair how many mice
it will gitner in during the course
of a season.—Tom McNeal's Fables
in Mail it Breeze.
DP. PAUL FRIEDEMANN,
PHYSICIAN AND SUKGEON.
Second Doou Sonir
n. A. BOONE,
PHYSICIAN AND SUK'iHON
From 6 to 8 a. m L' • i
And 10 toa. m. Kiel, Oklil.
1 am running a first-class ha,
ber shop. Everything in tirst-
My Work I G-uarantei
Shop first door south of lum-
J, L. Fuller, Proprieto-
Only two of the great countries of
the world have been exemt from the
periods of depression that followed
the great commercial boom of a few
years ago. These are the United
States and France, the latter,
because she did not participate in
the industrial struggle that has
brought disaster tc England and
Germany. The United States has
more than held her own on account
of the prosperous and peaceful cou-
ditions within her borders.
Some small papers in Oklahoma
are having spasms over the idea of
becoming a state with the Indian
territory, a land where everybody
wears red blankets and feathers in
their heads. Such shameful igno-
rance upon the part of those editors
is not excusable. A better dressed
or better behaved people, as a rule,
can t be found iu any country than
inhabit that dreadful Indian Terri-
tory. Red ink and gasoline are not
drank any more freely in that coun-
try than right at home. Visit the
laud and get jour prejudices re-
to liiiu politically, but I never cunio 1,1<jved.— Southwest World.
General Hallington Booth of the
Volunteers of America tells a story
of a prayer meeting held io New-
York on the east side during there
cent mayoralty campaign- In the
midst of a prayer, he relates, one
pious brother said: "Oh, Lord, we
pray Thee that the Democratic party
may hang together ill the coming
election " "Amen, answer prayer,
Lord," put in a Republican who was
near. "But I do not mean it as the
Republican brother means it, Lord.
I pray that we may hang together
in concord and accord," continued
the Democrat. "Amen, Lord,"
again said the Republican, "any
eoid so long as they hang."
1 he young ladies of Fairview
must not place any faith (?) iu the
word of a certain popular yjung
clerk of this town, though but some
twenty odd summers can be to his
credit, has ambitious to become a
high society man. The other day
he bribed a young lady with candy
and apples for a kiss and then failed
to perforin his part of the contract.
This young man has just about as
much courage as a youth of this
vicinity, who, lacking the courage
necessary to accost the girl of his
heart and make known bis desires,
sent word by another young man
that he desired her companionship
on a certain fixed date
When in need of a shave, hair ci.
or shampoo, call on,
J- L. Fuller
the Pioneer Barbei
Everything kept in perfec
order. Special prices on hai
I' irst door south of lumber yar.
The carpenters began work again
Monday after a vacation during the
recent stormy weather.
Remember that the \r
requires you to have voi
Final Pi oof Notice publishc
in the paper published near
est your land, and reads j
on the bottom of each Fin
Proof Notice, Rememb
this when you go to pw
up. We have the hlan'
and can make out all Fin-
Proof papers when you a
ready to have your noti<
Kiel. Ok la.
Filings, Final Prools and Conic,
can be made belore me
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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/m1/1/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.