The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 5, 1902 Page: 6 of 8
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Most men are short on gold and long
FILIPINO SECRETARY OF WAR
\ divorce always attracts more
tention than a marriage.
J. II. CRIST, Editor and Prop.
OKLAHOMA AND IN 111 AN I Kit HI tOltY
Hunter, Comanche county, wants a
The damage done by the floods in
the territory is very large.
Roger Mills county had a portion of
that hail storm. It damaged crops.
Parties from Platte City, Mo., have
bought the telephone system at Shaw-
(iood mules are hard to tind in the
southern part of Oklahoma, at$l->oand
A light and power company with 820.,
000 of capital is chartered to serve the
city of Alva.
Manufactured concrete blocks are
used to some extent in buildings in Ok-
Blackwell is to have three rural mail
delivery routes from its postotliee, cov-
ering 74 miles.
The Chilocco Indian school lias a
brass band which has commenced a
tour of the territory.
The annual encampment of the Ok-
lahoma National Guard will begin at
Kingfisher on August 14.
Contract for a prospect well for Hen-
nessey has been let. The contract calls
*or a well 2,000 feet deep.
A daughter of I. A. Hood, aged 20
years, living near Nina, O. T., was
drowned while bathing.
A. .1. Fairbanks, while trying* to
drive to Lawton from Park City, lost
his horse, wagon and contents.
The Christian Endeavor convention
of the two territories will meet at Ok-
lahoma City June 17, 18 and 10.
The A. & M. college won the prize in
the territorial Athletic contest by one
and a half points over Kinglisher.
John Walker, a negro student of
Langston university, is under arrest
for forging checks and passing theni
Leon Wilbur, who has a farm near
Perry, made final proof on it an 1 next
day after he was offered 88,000 for it.
An Illinois man has arranged to put
in a steam brick plant at Hobart to
have a daily capacity of 00,000 brick.
A drummer drove a team in a creek
four miles from Walters, Comanche
county, and lost everything but his
A Blackwell groceryman paid 810 to
a citizen whose shade tree had been in-
jured by the groceryman's delivery
A Lawton dispatch reports that
many miner's shacks were washed
• away and there were persistent rumors
of loss of life.
At the opening of Prague, the new
town in the southeastern part of Lin-
coln county, Tuesday. 1.000 worth of
lots were sold the first day.
On a railroad grade at Lawton are
banked buggies, barrels, telegraph
poles—everything afloat that was too
large to go through a euulvert.
Cashion caught the hail storm which
broke most of the windows in the
town. Much damage was done to crops
and fruit. A heavy rain followed the |
hail with high wind.
The Rock Island tracks between An- |
ndarkoand Lawton has been washed
out and trains were stalled. At El
Reno, where the North Canadian
reached the highest point ever known
it is still rising, and a railroad bridge
was washed out. A good portion of
(ireer county was flooded and the
Washita river was a uiile wide at
The territorial <1. A. R. meeting at
r.uthrie named Anadarko as the place
for the next reunion. J. C. Hecker
was elected vici* commander and .I. A.
Ridley to the council of administra-
Ex-United States Marshal C. II.
Thompson has nearly recovered from
the effects of the runaway in which
he was injured.
The re-apportionment of legislative
districts of Oklahoma is fully provided
for in the legislative appropriation
hill before congress.
There were miles of good substan-
tial fencing built this spring in Dewey
county. Heavy cedar posts are gem-r-
Eighty acres of land have been pur-
chased bv the Rock Island from the
Kick a poo Indians, near Shawnee, for
the purpose of doubling the casncity
of the Choctaw shops at Shawnee.
The senate passed the public build-
ings bill with an amendrjcnt, giving
850,000 for a federal building at Okla-
homa City, the same amount as was in
tho hill for Guthrie.
Sapulpa is elated over having a 1*. S.
district court and a commissioners'
I'.arstow is preparing for a good,
old fashioned Fourth of July celebra-
Eufaula is building a bridge over the
South Canadian river at Rrassfields
The structural steel is on the ground
for the big bridge over Grand river at
\V. II. Trurtfjcon, of Purcell is in
Washington to fifflit the (jiving of state-
hood to (Oklahoma.
Checotah is asking for a new post-
otlice building, insisting that the pres-
ent quarters are unsuitable.
Chickasha has had its eleventh fire
which destroyed the dwelling of J*
White. The loss is about SI,000.
Thirty-one girls and five boys grad-
uated in the Perry public schools from
a lower grade to the high school.
Indian Territory postmasters will
meet at Muskogee on .June Pi to or-
anize to secure a better mail service.
Dr. J. W. Davenport, of Oakman, I.
T., is in jail at Ardmore charged with
the murder of Z. F. Wright, a snail
Gas well No 1 at Tulsa caught tiro
and caused a panic, especially among
strangers. The fire is charged to mis-
Woodward has decided to put on a
street fair, July 3, 4 and .r>, at which
Indian dances and roping contests w
be the stellar attractions.
Vinita, with its 2,000 people, had
half of its residence district under
water, with water two feet deep run-
ning through Main street.
Geo. P. Hunker, of the Oklahoma
Pickle Company, estimates that the
production of cucumbers in that viein
ity this season will be 30,000 bushels.
During the carnival at South Me
Alcster several SI bills were passed as
810 silver certificates. They were well
worn and had been intentionally torn.
Jim Ellis, a well known and notori-
ous Creek Indian, was assassinate
while plowing corn on his allotment
near Polecat Creek. His dead body
when found, was well riddled with
Governor Ferguson has appointed
.lames L. Wilkins, of Oklahoma Cit\ , a
member of the board of regents of the
university at Norman, to the place
made vacant by the resignation o
Charles A. Mcltrian.
Judge Heanehamp has appointed A.
T. McKay, of Enid, official court re-
porter for the Fifth district. Samuel
Sproat has been appointed as court
crier, a position he has held under
Judge McAtec for several years.
11. S. Cable, general superintedent of
the Rock Island lines west, is in Chick-
asha giving his personal supervision to
the affairs of the superintendent's ollicc
recently opened there. Mr. Cable and
I the superintendents at the five points
recently established as division head-
quarters, are busy placing the oflices
in permanent running shape. The
task has been progress for several
The following changes in salaries of
presidential postmasters in Indian
' Territory have been announced: Ard-
j more, £2,200 to Atoka, SI,000 to
81,200; Caddo, $1,100 to £1,300; Checo-
tah. 8L. 00 to §1,400; Chickasha, $1,900
| to 82.300; Claremore, 81,300 to 81,400;
Coalgate, 81,200 to 81,400; Duncan,
81,300 to 81,*>00; Durant, 81,000 to
81.s.)0; Hartshorne, 81,300 to 81.400;
Dehigli, 1,100 to 81.200; Miami, 81,200
to 81,400; Muskogee, 82,000 to '.00;
Pauls Valley, 81,500 to 8L0OO; South
McAlester. > .',000 to 82,300; Tahlequah,
81,000 to 81,200; Tulsa, 81,400 to 81, ' 00;
Vinita, Sl.soo to 81,000; Wagoner,
81,000 to 81,700.
Captain Jack Ellis has finally sent
his resignation to Washington. He
has been on the Indian police for 16
years, reaching the highest position in
the department step by step.
The recent heavy rai* s in Indian
Territory, causing the rivers to over-
Mow, have threatened damage to the
crops on the valley farms. The Ar-
kansas river is nearly up to the "Ivaty"
bridge, north of Muskogee, and the
Verdigris and Grand rivers are over
tin-.r banks in low places and the river
bottom farmers are becoming alarmed.
Tlu- Sayre Gin and Milling company
has been granted a charter to do a
ginning, milling and planing business
also the manufacturing of ice.
Plans are said to be maturing for
building a railroad from a point on the
Kansas City Southern, near Noel Mo.,
west via Cayuga and Grove to Carey's
Ferry, thence south of llor.se Creek
Hills to Vinita, I. T., and from Vinita
west via llayden and Nowata to Bar-
tlesville, I. T. From this point it ii
proposed to build on west into Okla
Lord Pauncefote, The British Am-
bassador, Is Dead,
WILL BE TAKEN TO ENGLAND.
Washington, May 27.—As soon as it
became generally known that Lord
auncefote was dead, flags were half-
masted over the different embassies
and legations. At the Arlington hotel
where the visiting Frenchmen who
have come to witness the Rochambeau
statue unveiling are stopping, the
French flag was placed at half mast.
The office of dean of the diplomatic
corps at Washington now dcvol\es
upon Dr. Von Holleben, the German
imbassador. and upon him fell the
duty of directing the diplomatic body's
action on this occasion. The entire
diplomatic corps will attend the
funeral in a body. The late Lord
Pauncefote will have a state funeral.
Mr. Raikes, the secretary and charge
of the Rritish embassy called upon
Assistant Secretary Hill to advise with
him respecting the funeral arrange-
nts and finally these were entrusted
to Mr. Hill in their official features.
After the church services the remains
will be conveyed to Rock Creek ceme-
tery, escorted by a military procession,
the details of which have not yet been
arranged, and at the cemetery tlicy
will be placed in a temporary receiving
vault. At first it was suggested that
the remains be permanently interred
here, but the wishes of the family of
the deceased were otherwise and it is
the present intention to have them
conveyed to England to the ancestral
home at Preston, when the Pauncefote
family returns to England. It will be
determined before that time whether |
or not a Uniued States warship will
carry the remains to England.
IU'd Cross Conference.
St. Petersburg, June 2.—The seventh
international Red Cross conference,
under the presidency of General Ilieli-
ter, was opened by the Minister of
Justice, M. Mouravieff, in the presence i
of the Dowager Czarina, the Czare-!
witch, Grand Duke Michael and many
other notabilities. Miss Clara Barton,
president of the American Red Cross
society, was accorded a flattering re- j
ception. The delegates from Spain
were particularly cordial to Miss Par-
ton, in recognition of her work among
the Spanish prisoners in Cuba.
Juiimicti Wants Theni.
Kingston, Jamaica, May 29.—The j
planters here, including the United j
Fruit company, an American concern,
are warmly supporting the proposal to
bring hundreds of the sufferers from
the volcanic outbreak on the island of j
St. Vincent to work on estates here
and also to settle them on the crown j
lands. The government of Jamaica is
being asked to make an effort to
transport people from St. Vincent to
A Fatal Trestle.
Des Moines, la., June 2.—Mrs. Her- j
bert Haskett and her infant child,
whom she was wheeling' in a baby
carriage, were struck by an Illinois
Central passenger train and killed on
trestle, at Cedar Falls, la. The
mother died instantly and the child
lived but a few hours. They were j
returning from the funeral of a child j
who was killed on nearly the same j
spot by a freight train the day before. I
Strike at sai Bernardino.
San Hernardino, Cal., May 20.—The
entire force in the boiler making de-
partment of the Santa Fe shops in this j
city have gone on strike because a
hoilerniaker named Wilson refused to
go to Seligman, A. T., to work and
was therefore discharged.
Worst ."May In France.
Paris, June 2.—Parisians were scared
recently. At 8 o'clock darkness came
on suddenly and thunder burst directly
over the city. Torrents of rain and
hail fell. People had not recovered
from the Martinique sensation and
thought the end of the world had come.
One woman knelt down in the middle
of the street and many were half dead
from fright. The storm lasted nearly
an hour. All central France is affected,
and the Seine is overflowing. It is the
worst May on record in France.
Chicago lleef Famine.
Chicago, May 29.—Chicago's beef
supply from the stock yards has been
almost entirely cut off, and unless the
concessions demanded by the striking
teamsters are granted within the next
day or two, the city will be face to
face with a meat famine. Not only
have the big packers failed in every
attempt to smuggle meat out of the
yards, but the wholesale and retail
butchers who usually drive their own
wagons and take out loads of pro
rissuns, have been forbidden to do so.
lu Wellington to Correct Report! In Clr-
Washington. June 2.—General 1-ilipc
llueucainino, of Manila, formerly Ag-
uinaldo's secretary of war, called on
the president in company with Secre-
tary Root. General Rueneainino was
taken prisoner by the United States
troops at the time Aguinaldo's mother
was captured, and since that time has
been at the head of the federal Filipino
party. He told the president that his
mission to Washington was to correct
some of the false reports that have been
put in circulation with a view to dis-
crediting the work of both the civil
government and .Judge Taft and the
army. The civil government, he told
the president, was doing a really won-
derful work for good in the islands,
and it had been ably seconded by the
army. The stories of cruelties perpe-
trated by our soldiers, he said, were
either wholly untrue or greatly exag-
gerated. The army has conducted it-
self in a way to elicit praise from all
right thinking Filipinos, and this, too
in the face of the greatest temptations
and provocations. Judge Taft's com-
mission had the entire confidence of
all rightly disposed natives, he said,
and it was general Buencainino's hope
that Judge Taft might be induced to
remain an indefinite time at the head
of the civil government. The Filipinos,
he said, love Judge Taft, for he has
never once deceived them, and they
know him to be their friend.
(■encral Miles Coming.
Junction City, lvs., May 29.—General
Nelson A. Miles and staff are expected
to arrive at Fort Riley early next
week to witness the test of the new
guns sent to the post for that purpose.
There are seven pieces of the new
ordnance, four of the small short recoil
pattern and three of the larger type of
guns. The tests will include a prac-
tice march of 150 miles, the Sixth
battery having been designated for
Marshal* and Witnesses (let l'ald.
Washington, June 2.—The house
judiciary committee has reported favor-
ably the bill making applicable section
SO, revised statutes, to services render-
ed by United States marshals and their
deputies in Indian Territory, in felony
eases before the commissioners, and in
the cases in the district courts, and all
deductions and disallowment made by
the accounting officers under decision
of the comptroller of the treasury
sha'o be allowed.
A Coming World Heater.
St. Joseph, Mo., June 2.—J. K. L.
Hillings, of Chicago, is the prospective
purchaser of Crescent, the 4-year-old
trotter, foaled near Wichita, Kas., who
promises to be a w orld beater. W. C.
MeCrea, of Chicago, and Dr. Charles
Tanner, of Cleveland, <>., are here to
examine the animal, and recommend
the purchase. Mr. Hillings will be
here soon to close the deal. The pur-
chase price is kept a secret.
Verdict Against an Auto.
New York, May 27.—A jury before
Justice Freed man in the supreme court
returned a verdict for S3,125 against
Edward R. Thomas, a son of General
Samuel Thomas, and in favor of Frank
II. Thies, whose son Henry, 7 years
old, was run down an 1 killed by Ed-
ward 11. Thomas1 automobile, known
as the "WhiteGhost."
Britain* .Are Pleased.
London, May 28.—The Rritish gov-
ernment has gratefully accepted the
offer by the United States of a warship
to bring home the body of Lord
Pauncefote, late British ambassador at
Washington. Deep appreciation was
expressed at the foreign office at this
and other signs of American syrapa-
Only 28,000 Hen I.eft.
Washington, June U.—The departure
of the Hancock and Sherman from
Manila with the Ninth and 19th regi-
ments of infantry, reduces the army in
the Philippines to less than 28,000 men,
and within the next few months the
strength of the effective military force
in the archipelago will be reduced to
less than 25,000 by the withdrawal of
the 13th, 10th. 24th and 25th regiments
of infantry and part of the third regi-
ment of cavalry under orders to return
to the United States.
WHEN YOl'It GROCER SATS
he does not have Defiance Siarch. you
may bu sure he Is afraid to keep it until
his stock of 12 oz packages are sold. De-
tiam-e Starch is not only better than any
other Cold Water Starch, but contains Id
os;. to the paekaue and tells for same
money us 12 oz. brands.
Nothing rounds out the pleasures of
life like a circle of friends.
Lndles Can Wear Slioes
One size smaller after using Allen stoot-
Kase, a powder. It makes tight or new
shoeseasy. Cures swollen,hot,sweating,
aching feet, ingrowing nails, corns and
bunions. All druggists and shoe (stores,
2,r>c. Trial package FREli l>y mail. Ad-
dress Allen S. Olmsted, LeKoy, N. Y.
No other angler has ever been able
to beat Jonah's tish story.
The oyster is making his farewell;
ITso the best. That's why they buy Red
Cross Ball Blue. At leading grocers, j cents.
The milk of human kindness isn't
put up in bottles.
Dr. Caldwell's (Laxative) Syrup Pep-
sin positively cures sleeplessness, sick
headache, offensive breath and all dis-
eases from deranged stomach. All
druggists sell it. 1
All men are born ignorant and some
never outgrow it.
OF ADVANTAGE TO TRAVELERS.
The Missouri Pacific Railway has on
sale through railroad and steamship
tickets to all parts of the United States
and the world.
We are agents for all the principal
Trans-Atlantic and Transpacific
Steamship Companies. We invite in-
quiries, both written and verbal, from
those desiring information about rail-
road and steamship tickets and rates.
Deposits received for prepaid steam-
ship and railroad tickets from all
points in Europe
Two trains daily from \\ ichita for
Kansas City and St. Louis, carrying
Pullman sieepers and free reclining
chair cars. Connections made at these
points for New York, Boston, Phila-
delphia, Baltimore and all points east.
For full information, time tables, sail-
ing lists, Resort books, and railroad
and steamship literature, call on ox-
I. R. SllEinVIN, P. & T. A..
MO. PAC. RY., Wichita, Kas.
11. C. TOWNSEND, <i. P. & T. A.,
St. Louis, Mo.
If you want your wife to act like an
angel treat her line one.
Mrs. Louise M. (iilison Says
That This Fatal Disease is
Easily Cured by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
" Dear Mrs. Pikkiiam : — I felt very
discouraged two years ago, I had suf-
fered so long with kidney troubles an#
other complications, and hail taken so
much medicine without relief that I
began to think there was no hope for
me. Life looked so good to me, but
what is life without health? I wanted
to be well.
Khiibhh Federal Hulltling*.
Washington, May 29.—The confer-
ence committee on the public buildings
bill made many changes. The appro-
priation of 870,000 for Lawrence, Kas.,
as fixed by the senate, is cut to 850,000,
and Kmporia gets §41,000 instead of
§.">1,000, while no change is made in the
provision of §.">0,000 for Hutchinson, as
fixed by the house. The measure is
still in conference. In a general way,
the house is having its way and is
ruthlessly sealing down many appro-
priations increased in the senate.
MRS. LOUISE M. GIBSON.
"Lydia K. Piiikliuill's Ycffc-
tabic Compound cured me and made
me well, and that is why I gladly
write you this, and gladly thank you;
six bottles was all I took, together
with your l'ills. My headache ai.d
backache and kidney trouble weiffc,
never to return : the burning sensation
I had left altogether; my general
health was so improved I felt as young
and light and happy as at twenty."
—Mrs. Louise Giiison, 4813 Langley
Ave., Chicago, 111.— $5000 forfeit If abou$
testimonial Is not genuine
If you feel that there is anything at
all unusual or puzzling about voTTr
case, or if you wish confidential advice
of the most experienced, write to Mrs.
Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., and you will
be advised free of charge. Lydia E.
IMnkliam's Vegetable Compound
has cured and is curing thousands ol
cases of female trouble.
Keep the rld«r perfectly dry. No
w Her csiii ieuk in <>n the saddle,
cut extra wide und Ion* in the
skirt. Kxtra protection *t shoul-
der seaira. \V urrnnted WB.
ter proof. 11 your^QJVj
, dr iiiT di>eni I
have them write
, for catalogue to
II. M. HAWYKH
k SON, hole Mfra.>^£
- ^Kakl t amlirldpe, flsss.
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Christ, J. H. The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 5, 1902, newspaper, June 5, 1902; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102490/m1/6/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.