The Kiel Press. (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1902 Page: 1 of 8
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a CONTINUOUS I'URUI'ATION
OK THE HENNESSEY PRL?S.
KIEL, OKLAIiOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14,1902.
KIEl. K1 RST
THE wnlil.li Ai-'TKBWAKDS
tu r1ut0uiai. t1ckkt.
For Delegate to Congress,
Hon. li. S. McGUIltE.
For Register of Deeds,
E. A. PEMBER ION
ROBERT A. LYLE,
For County Clerk,
For County Superintendent,
G, D. MOSS,
For Probate Judge,
J. M. GRAHAM,
For County Weigher,
K. A. STALNAEER,
For Commissioner, 3rd District
W. M. CIIALKER.
Dennis Flynn in Guthrie.
He Had a Fine Trip.
Guthrie, 0. T. Aug. 11.—Del-
egate Dennis T. Flvnn arrived in
the citv at 'en-fi'teen r'clock last
/ . * •
ni^iit, coming frem Hazleton, Kans.
where Mrs. Flynn and the children
are visiting. lie reports the young-
est son, Olney, very low with ty-
phoid lever with recovery probably
doubtful. Mr. Flyun will remain
here but a conple of days, returning
immediately to the bedside of his
' eon, where he will slay until there
is a change for the better.
Delegate Flynn saye that beyond
having a pleasant trip, there is
nothing to give out as yet regarding
lis trip to the hawaiian islands,
whence h3 returned last week. He
met Associate Justice Galbraith,
formely of Guthrie, and Justice
Little, an old Washington friend,
with whom lie had a pleasant visit.
Vjir. Flynn says he was greatly sur-
prised with conditions in Hawaii,
they being far superior to what he
As soon as the condition of Olney
Flynn changes for the better, Mr.
Flyun expects to return to Oklahoma
to assist in electing Bird McGuiie
The American Shipbuilding Com-
pany, of Chicago, announces that
the various yards of the company
are filled to overflowing with orders
for work. Twenty-niue orders for
modern steel steamers have been re-
ceived, aggregating a money value
•of nearly $*>,000,000.
It has been given out that Powell
Clayton, Ambassador to Mexico,
deuied to the State Department that
he owned any stock in Mexican
niiues, but the facts made known by
an official letter from him explain
that tie took charge of some stock
belonging to a female relative, for
its better protection, that to do so
properly he had to become a direct-
or of the company, aed to become a
director had to become personally
Owner of a ' :w shares. ,
At his home in Kingfisher, July,
123, cut down like a rose in full
bloom, jet lie lives in the hearts of
all who knew him.
Tilden J. Perkins, the kiud and
obedient son, loying and affection-
ale brother and the dearest friend,
was bom 111 Freeinont Co., Iowa,
Nov., 28, 1876, after which the
parents moved to Atchison Co., Mo.,
where Tilden spent his childhood
days; and there he mourned the loss
of a dear father. lie learned to
love and obey his Master at the age
of 15 years, and united with the
Christian Church at Tarkio, Mo.
The family moved to Blaine Co.,
Okla., living there two years, and
by the death of a sister they were
called in 1895 to the Black Hills of
South Dakota, where the family
lived until 1899, when they sold
their property and again moved to
Oklahoma, Kingfisher Co., where
they lived on their farm 12 miles
from the city. The family there
united with a Congregational church
of the neighborhood and were active
church, Sunday School and C. E.
workers. In October 1901, the
family bought property in Kingfish-
er and moved into the city, Tilden
being a trusted clerk in Mr. Grant
Hump/ireyrs store. Tilaen again
united with the Christi n Church
and was an active and earnest Chris-
tian worker in all branches of
Christianity. But "wlieu he comes
to make up his jewels," we have to
submit to the Higher Power, and
lean on Him that giveth and taketh.
Thus on July, '*8, at 1:52 a. m.,
although the sun was spreading His
brightuesg over the works of nature.
The world seemed wrapped in sol-
emn stillness as the dark cloud of
bereavement hovered over the home
of Mrs. Louisa Perkins and family,
when the Death Angel entered and
called the purest of a young man to
"The Beautiful Land On High," at
the age of 25 years, 7 months and
The immediate cause of his death
was an attack of Hemorrhage of the
Lungs followed by an illness of
eight weeks and over, yet his spirit
of resignation and manly fortitude
endured every test, s? >g from the
beginning: "God knows best; if I
cannot get well, I'm not afraid to
die." In life, the cause of God was
dear to liim; in death he was not
unmindful of it. He retained his
perfect vigor of mind until the end.
He leaves a devoted widowed moth-
er, two affectionate sisters and two
loving brothers, all of which were
at the bed side until the last. A
host of relatives and friends mouru
at their loss, but rtjoice at his gain.
The funeral services were held at
the home residence in the south-east
part of the city July, 24, 1902, at
3 p. m. His former and latest pas-
tors, Rev. Wm Kelsey, of Okarche,
anp Rev. W. A. Wherry, of King
fisher, conducted the services. The
beautiful songs, "It Pays To Serve
Jesus," and "No Never Alone,"
favorites of the deceased, were
A solo by Mrs. Harry E. Moore,
• 'Some Time We Shall Understand,"
sung in her usual sweet way, was so
The floral decorations given by
the Christian Church, Y. P. S. C.
E., Junior C, E. and friends Were
beautiful, indeed, and the remains
were lowered into a literal bed of
fragrant flowers, while Rev. W. A.
Wherry spoke in well chosen words
•'Blessed are the dead which die
in the Lord from henceforth; yea
saith the spirit, that they may rest
from their labors; aud iheir works
do follow them."
'Tin hard to break the tender cord,
When love has bound the heart;
'Tie hard, so hard, to speak the
We must forever part.
Dearest loved one we have laid thee,
In the peaceful grave's embrace;
But thy memory will be cherished,
Till we see thy heavenly face.
Farewell my dear Tilden, but not
W. S. W.
At the home of the bride's par-
ents, on Wednesday, August, 13,
1902, Mr. John J, Zimmerman and
Miss Ella May Payne. Mr. Zim-
merman is a well known young man
who lias resided in this community
for the past two years, and has a
host of friends. Miss Payne is a
daughter of A. A. Payne, a pros-
perous farmer living throe nules
south of Kiel, 9Hti was well known
and highly respected by all who
After the wedding, which oeour-
sed at three o'clock p.m., a grand
supper was spread tor the guests,
and all partook of refreshments.
At night a dance was given their
circle of friends at the home of
Will Turner, and all present had a
lovely time until a late hour, when
all departed for home wishing Mr.
and Mrs. Zimmerman many happy
years of wedded life.
The Phess extends congratula-
tions to the newly married couple.
The democratic party evidently
needs one more stingiug rebuke at
the polls in order to wean it from
its free-silver folly—and the repub-
lican party is ready to adminieter
Senator Culloni, ol Illinois, paid
a recent visit to Washington, and
while there impressed upon his
friends that the two questions fore-
most in the minds of the voters of
his state are Cuban reciprocity and
Minister Wn will undoubtedly
remain in Washington until next
year on account of important duties
connected with the State Depart-
ment in connection with the pay-
ment of the Chinese indemnity.
Twelve per cent of the manufact-
ures of the United States are pro-
duced by trusts aud against one ol
those the administration is conduct-
ing a suit with every prospeu of
success. The actual figures make
democratic agitation look insignifi-
The Weather Bureau reports that
devastating rains have caused floods
in many sections, while crops are
burning up in others. The corn
crop has, perhaps, been the greatest
sufferer, but the chauces are there
will be more than an average crop.
Peaches are said to be plenty, Con-
netticut alone furnishing 600,000
We need money and parties
owing us on accounts or otes past
due will please call and settle at
onc6. Bollenbach & Ricse.
Were Caught in Dug-Out.
Guthrie, O. T., August 11.—
The four men, known to be mem-
bers of the Bert Casey ganir, who
were captured by Deputy United
States Marshal Neil Morrison and
Sheriff John Miller in Washita
county, arc Andrew Lauham of
Foster, I. T1, Claude Powers, Levi
Reed and one unknown. Last
Wednesday morning, according to
the statements made today by Mr.
Morrison, a negro from Henryetta,
I. T. stated to Sheriff Miller that
a team of mules had been stolen
from him. The officers went out
and located the mules on the Hughes
rauch in Washita county, which
has been the rendezvous of the Casy
gang. A guard was'thrown around
the ranch to watch the men, w'lio
were in a dug out. One of the
Hughes men went throgh the line
aud warned the officers wer« the
outlaws that the officers were after
them. Bert Casey and auother man
escaped through the lines. A little
later the unknown man tried to drive
av.'ay from the ranch in a buggy
aud was taken by the men. After-
wards ihe other men were captured.
Bert Casey was captured at the
Hughes ranch about a year ago. He
had the smallpox and the officeis
were afraid to go near him. He
was taken to Cloud Chief, however,
and cscaped there and has been out
since that time.
Sheriff Miller has kept close watch
of the bad men In country, and
Morrison states that much credit is
due him for the capture of the men
now in the hands of the officers.
GERMAN KV ANGELICAL CllU MJH.
Services held every third Suuflay Moinmi
at 11 o'clock A M. t'oiiuueiiclmr |:trlnl'eT
Kith 1 IH)U.
K l'-V . SaNDRIX'ZK I, l a to. .
M. W OP A
KlfeL Oiimp No . fiWtt, meets «vrry Tu <..«*
evening at 8 p ft Vltlti$g Deiffnlx
dially invited. (.; H« Hom V
ii. N. Mcukh, ( <«•'^
Kiel Lodpe,No.;u. i o. o r.
Saturday evening n L. O. O !«' • v )
| members are earnest y requite. \
I regularly. Visiting fcrotiu rs ur
invited, a a, Ciuht
j. l. fuller' v. c. ii, k. si
The Atchison, Topeka & Sante
Fe Railroad have advanced the pay
of 6,000 of their men lrom 5 to 15
per cent, which is additional evi-
dence of republican prosperity.
The Iowa State Convention decid-
ed for Roosevelt for President in
1904, aud in favor of tariff reVisiou
to the extent of reduction of the
tariff on those products handled and
controlled by trusts.
Wheu the American machinist
coucludes that he would rather work
for il.46 per day, the wages paid
macl.'.aists in Glasgow, than for
£2.25 per day, the wages paid ma-
chinists in New York, he will cast
his vote for democracy aud free
The foreign trade of the United
States amounts to $1,500,000,000
the domestic trade to £30,000,000,
000. Under such circumstancs, who
can (jiietson the wisdom of those
statesman who insist that a form of
reciprocity must be found which
will not imperil the domestic trade:
Representatives of Mr. Addicks
of Delaware have approached
President Roosevelt with a view to
enlisting his support in the senatori-
al aspirations of iheir chief, but Mr.
Roosevelt has expressed his deter-
mination to follow the policy of Mr.
McKiuley and permit Delaware to
| select her seuators without interfer-
! ence from the federal Rutboriliti.
DP. PAUL FRIEDEMANN, M
I'llVS1CIAS \NI> StlitCiKON.
Orr ice Hodrs:
i ii. m. to 12 in, Second Hook t'orTii
iBVWfc"V.. Post Office*
Diseases of Woinor and "Knouvi^
Children a Specialty,..
E. A. BOONE,
FH VS1CIA N A NT SUKUKON
From 6 to 8am VI ril V
And 9 10 toa. n. I\1CI,
R. H. EWART.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Notary in ofiice.
Collections, Real Estate*
Earm Loans> and Eire
Bank building1, Kiel, Okla-
the Ciiy Barkr Shop
J, L. Fuller, Proprietor
Remember that the law
requires you to have voui
Final Pioof Notice published
in the paper published near-
est your land, and reads sci
on the bottom of each Final
Pruof Notice. Remember'
this when yoi go to prove
up. We have the blanks
and can make out all Final
Proof papers when ynu are
ready to have your notice
Leave orders, at the Drag Sthi1);
Here’s what’s next.
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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/m1/1/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.