The Kiel Record (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 2, 1915 Page: 4 of 4

Y. P. S. C. E.
Christian Endeavor Topic for Sun-
day, Dec. 5th, "Golden Fruit from
the Prayer Life," Heb 4:14-1G; 11: 6
Consecration Meeting. Will meet at
the M. E. church at fi:30. .sharp.
To Think About
What kinds of prayer bear fruit?
What fruit may we expect from the
prayer tree?
How can we gather the fruit of the
prayer tree?
- ♦
Ator Young and Dick Herod spent
Thanksgiving hunting- poor luck.
The Record office is equipped to
do all kinds of Job Printing and do
It right.
Mrs. Agnes Ivey of Okeene is
Visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.W.
to. Collier and family.
W. M. Collier departed Wednes-
day for Beaver county in his car,
where he has shipped His threshing
We hope to receive thti school re-
ports of this and Surrounding dis-
tricts for November by the last of
Ihis week.
John Jtelfrifes had goose for dinner
Thanksgivihg fiiici states he had a
nard time kbeping out of water—
'evidbntly he ate too Midi goose.
T. 0. Moon lost his residence last
Monday A tire started about four
a. in. and burne' the ftdiltid,
Very little of the household goods
Ijeing saved.
Mrs W. M. Collier returned Mon-
day from Quincy, Illinois where she
nas been visiting her mother Mary
Smith. Her mother is some better
Dut rVc'oVery is doubtful.
R. E. Weimer took Mrs. G. J.
Stroh to Kingfisher, Tuesday to get
her mother, Mrs. 0. C. Weaver of
San >.St iia, Texas, and sister-in-law
Mrs. John Weaver of Fouke, Ark-
ansas, to s'i'snd a few days.
Kiel Local Market
Cream, first grade
Guineas, each
. 9Jc
.. 5c
Cattle, green, per lb
Horse Hides, $1.00 to
$2 50
Advertised Letters
The following is a list of letter.'
remaining unclaimed at the post-
office at Kiel, Oklahoma, December
1st, 1915.
Foraker, Frank
Mc Kin ley, Frank
Pitcock, John
W. M. Chalker, Postmaster.
The Doctrine of Chance.
He—"Was your father very ailgrs
when you told liirn of our engage
meat?" She—"Not particularly. He
said he had been rather fortunate in
the stock market or late, ana figured
it was about time for his luek to turn '
An Apology.
Your customn are reprehensible
Deyond the possionlty ot expression.
X'he idea of Killing your callow man
ior dinner. "Yea. replied tho eanni
oal ciio nad oeen reading iDout civ-
ilized warfare -Hut at east We nave
.he excuso of oeing nungry.
Sound Travels Far.
The steam siren, under 72-pound
pressure, has been heard for 40 miles,
in tests in the navy. Tho next most
powerful noisemaker is the steam
whistle, audible 20 miles, while th, or
dinary buoy has made itself heard iG
GroveV Ha'mil, Holt Crist. Cha
■Davis, R. L. Fiegel and Frr;.|i Wilk-
inson left her ? I'll .day m ti'ing in
the Hamil A lie'.: to *'!,ppect the Colo-
rado jands, going to 'vniar, Colora-
do. iliey returned Tuesday noon.
(lt was a very pleasant trip and all
snjoyed it fine, having no car trouble
nnd good roadl Noon- 1'"the five
lied on th" land.
E. K. CAVErr
'hysieian and Surgeor
General Practice
All Calls Alls
ed Promptly
1 IV'
^'holies : Office I vis ; R
Physician and Surgeon
•Ml Calls Answered Promptly Day o; Night
Office First Door West of Hank*
'hone 21
Kiel, Oklahoma
E. A. liOONE
Physician and Surgeon
All Hours
Kiel, Oklahoma
Veterinary Surgeor
ione 6
Kiel Oidahom
Safety First
By Employing
:? rather
Athleticism In China.
The following item from a Chinese
journal would indicate an increasing
fondness In China for athletics: "Un-
der the supervision of the ministry of
interior the temple of agriculture is
being converted into a beautiful park.
In the forest of evergreen trees an
inclosure lias been built to keep 140
doer from the summer palace in TehoL
There will be tennis courts, fool! all
grounds and illy ponds. Severa pa-
vilions have bean erected at. different
points in the large compound inBide
tho temple grounds, some built accord-
ing to old Chinese fashions and others
in accordance with modi ti forms.
Tho museum in which ancient sacri-
ficial Instruments are kept will also
bo open to the visitors."
Old Bill's Gift
Bu Octavia Roherts
ti' ♦ Iff ♦ ♦ (if - it' ♦ if ♦ 'j£iv • «£
(Copyright by Western Newspaper Union.)
Bill, more familiarly "Old Bill"—he
had never been known to mention u
family name—looked around his
"haven of holiday comfort," as he
termed it, with a chuckle of supreme
ItB great!" ho gloated, "with only
one thing missing—a Christmas tree.'
Bill was a character. The towns
people designated him a tramp. Some'
how, howover, the appellation did not
seem to tit. Ho did not drin\c nor
swear. He did not beg. His willing
ways had made him popular, and when
Bill was "down on hts luck" and
passed a doorway hungry-looking, bis
wants were generally provided for un
It was the day before Christmas. Be-
hind tho patient gleam In "Old Bill's"
eyes lurked some sentiment of memory
that impelled him to celebrate. This es-
pecial year he had been preparing for ,
the event with the eager ardor of a
school boy. Bill had made no confl j
dnnts. Quietly and |
enjoyably he had
laid his plans.
These were now
perfected. A week
back BUI had
"gone to house-
keeping" He had
discovered an old
abandoned barn
just beyond th«
town limits. The
lower part
warm and at one time had been a Har-
ness room. Here Bill had camped."
He had fished out an old oil stove, a
cot, a table and chair from the town
dumping heap.
A particulai housewife had present-
ed him with a roasted chicken because
one side was slightly charred. On the
rude table beside it wero half a dozen
homemade doughnuts and a real
mince pie.
mil took a last look at the goodly
array of comfort then went out to seek
a branch of arbor vitae which would
serve as a ChrlstmaB tree.
As he neared the bam on his return
he came to a Bpeedy halt.
A light glowed over at one corner ol
the place. It proceeded from a lantern
set in the feed box of a manger. In
the manger itself across the stale hay
It contained a blanket was spread,
and, swathed in coverings upon this,
as revealed by the lantern raya, lay a
little sleeping babe.
Near by a serious-faced man was
shaking the snow from his shoulders.
BeBlde him, seated on an old suitcase,
waa a comely but care-worn woman
The man began to speak. Bill, agapo,
.Irew into the shadow and listened. It
was to hear enough to learn that bad
luck waB driving theso homoless one
from their former
home, penniless,
on foot, to the fa-
ther of the wife,
ton miles further
on. Tho storm had
driven them to
temporary shelter.
The husband
and father had
taken a woll-
thumbed volume
from his pocket.
He began reading aloud. It was ol
an upper room," of a master and his
beloved disciples, of a Bupper never
to bo forgotten in the memory of man
Bill stood like one transfixed. What
tender chord had been struck that ho
closed his eyes! He was back forty
years in memory, at his mother's knee
How vivid, how appealing—a picture
she had shown him of the Christ-child
ili a manger, of the devoted father and
mother, as here before him, a proto-
type of that holy eve so real, so touch
Ing—the First Christmas!
A mighty thought moved him as he
iiuietly spoke:
"Friend, upstairB you will find com-
fort till the storm is over. Call it a
Chriatwas greeting—see?" and was
"I'll strike out for Farmer Dale's
haymow," shivered Bill, after half an
kour'B desultory wandering, and he
turned about—to start, to shout out,
and then to run.
For there in the distance the fa-
miliar farmhouse showed no illumina-
tion within, but beyond it a glare shot
up—a haystack on fire!
Bill reached the farmyard. The
wind had blown the flames against one
gable of the house and It was burn-
ing, He ran to the stable for a pitch-
fork. Then began a fierce battle.
Bucket after bucket of water he car-
ried Tho last spark was dashed out
and Bill sank exhausted to the ground
as the farmer and his family, visiting
at a neighbor's and attracted by the
blaze, came rushing upon the scene.
"Yes," declared Farmer Dale, twe
hours later, as he showed Bill up th<
stairs and into a comfortable chamber
"this is your room, and you will sleej
here, and you're a free boarder long ai
you like, understand? Why, there'e
be no houso to Bleep In if it wasn't foi
Old Bill was a long time getting inti
bed. Like to a child he 3ank into i
peaceful slumber, his softened spiri
in radiant dreams wandering througl
that "upper room" filled with the souli
of those, howover humble, who hat
helped to make true "Peace on earit
Sood wtll to men."
First Circular Saw
According to urltish technical pub-
lications, the first circular saw was
invented by one ifurray. a wood turn-
er at .Mansfield, England The tlrst
saw of this Kind was about six Inches
in diameter, and was used on a wood-
turniug lathe operated by water
Phone 1805
-One jKr tviil
Kief, Okla,
' \ - .as bleak
Hov/ >weet it is in times
of woe,
In tirojts of p^jr\ irvd
To re&.d tko5e p?ut\ted
roottoe s tk^t
Rerwirvi or\e of
to-rworrow 1
blair**, ho wtvof, it a to m .uon i :
CQrncr (Jjg loft. i< was cozy and! L_
Kiel Garage
Gasoline and Oil
Diamond Tires
Model Inner Tubes
Agents For
The Allen Car
and Machine Shop
AH Work Guaranteed to be First Class
JAKE kaltenberger
I have had 35 years experience and
am always ready to handle your sale
Phone 1504 Kiel, Oklahoma
Live Stock and General Auctioneering
Terms Reasonable and
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Kiel, Oklahoma
AUTO and
Phone 105 Kiel. Okt*
Get Your
Sale Bills
At The
Record Office

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Purcell, I. O. The Kiel Record (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 2, 1915, newspaper, December 2, 1915; ( accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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