The Daily Gazette. (Stillwater, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 156, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 4, 1901 Page: 4 of 4
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■*W VIEW OF MATRIMONY.
Malal Oflaioai Thai 11 |( ■ *,
flehool boards and (hp po*t office d«-
ptrtment agree in holding that matri-
mony ia woman's profession and voca-
tion, and that when a woman marriea
•he secures means of livelihood and
no right to engage in other pur-
Nits to the exclusion of men or of
Women who are not married.
Ia Norfolk, Va„ a woman employed
«• • teacher, being aware of the rule
excluding women having husband* t«
•npporf them, married secretly, 'an4
when the fact was discovered the wa«
forced to resign. Hut she decided
that sTie would rather teach thaa
t>e a wife, and she offered to obtain a
divorce in order to retain her place
Thi* remarkable offer was rejected by
^ .chooi board, which may or may
ot have won thereby the gratitude of
tllO gentleman who lias the happiness
■to be the lady's husband, and she
promptly employed counsel to sue the
city for breach of contract.
In the case of a clerk in the Indian-
apolis post office, the Washington au-
thorities have ruled that when a fe-
male employe gets married she must
Maign and leave the government aer*
It remains to be seen whether the
general adoption of such a rule will
tend to discourage matrimony or di-
minish the fervor of woman's desire
to do man's work in the world, observes
1 , Philadelphia North American,
•orely not all women cou'd he induced
y the prospect of a small salary to
d vorce their husbands or to remain
•pinsters all their lives.
In Land from the Lis
of R.E. Burns& Son.
Below we give descriptions of a
few choice pieces of land, now of-
fered for sale by this firm. Every
one of them is a genuine bargains,
and, if you want a farm, you can-
not do better thau to see them.
16o acres of land about 3 miles
from Stillwater. Good house, well
65 acres under cultivation, 100
apple trees, bearing, 10 acre in
pasture. 10 acres in meadow.
120 acres about 15 miles from
Stillwater, Good house, 28x28;
stable, 15x50; all under fence, 60
pear trees, 500 apple trees, 200
peace trees, all bearing; 60 acres
kature kind in california
A Country Wfcere the Farmer I.
•ahjeetea to the RlBora of Se-
The Xew England farmer must for-
tify himself in his stronghold against
the seasons. He must be ready to
adapt himself to a year that permits
him to prosper only upon decidedly
bard terms. But the California in
country has, during the drought,
•ore leisure, unless, indeed, his am hi-
tion for wealth too much engrosses
■im, says the International Monthly
Wa horses are plenty and cheap. His
Woit cropa thrive easily. He is able
to supply his table with fewer pur-
chases with less commercial inde-
jwndence. His position is, therefore
Jesa that of the knight in his castle
and more that of the free dweller i?
the summer cottage, who is. indeed,
not at leisure, but can easily deter-
BMne how he shall be busy. It is of
Jiflle importance to him who his next
neighbor is. At pleasure he can ride
•r drive to find Tils friends; can
caooae, like the southern planter of
twiner days, his own range of hos-
vitality; can devote himself, if a man
•f cultivation, to reading during a
good many hours at his own choice,
or, if a man of sport, can find during
a great part of the year easy oppor-
vr t",ntin>? or ff>r camping
Both by himself and for the young
people of his family.
In the dry season he knows before-
hand what engagements can be mad
without regard to the state of the
weather, since the state of the weath
cr is predetermined.
22/i* acres 1 % mile east of town,
Good house 14x24; two rooms;
cave and well. Barn, 10x26; or-
chard. AH fenced.
160 acres, 5 miles from Orlando,
good five room house, good stable,
55 acres under cultivation, 60 acres
in pasture, good well, small tract
of timber for house use.
Vi acre, 1 block east of college.
Two good houses and barn room
for 6 head of horses. Cave with 18
Inch wall, good well.
Probate Judge—John R. Clark.
County Attorney-Cary L. Burdick.
County Treasurer—L K. McGuffln.
County Clerk—A. J. Hartenbower.
stew ri°f DeeS>9-Wm. M. Barker,
oneriff J ames P. Hester.
Assessor—R. O. Hudson.
Superintendent—Hattie U. Darnell
\\ eigher—James E. Powell.
Surveyor—T. P. German.
Coroner—J. M. Sharpless.
First District—Harry Jones.
Second District-P. H. Sullivan.
Third District—W. E. Minnick.
to bar john chiwanan.
(altti Slttra < Canada *• lalte la
am Effort to stop I nlawfal la.
flax of the Celestials.
ostrich plumes scarce.
'* • Great Decrease la the Sap>
lr Canard hy the Snath
The London papers note that the
•tipply of ostrich plumes in that city
the center of the trade, has been great-
ly curtailed by the South African war.
It is said that there will be a deficiency
of nearly $270,000 worth of feathers
flt the next sale in Mincing lane. To
these sales, which take place six times
a jear, buyers come from every part
Of the continent, and even from Amer-
ica. Over $4,000,000 worth of feathers
•re sold every year, making an average
Of J67-..000 at each sale. Since the cap-
ture of the Khartoum there has heeu
• steady supply of ostrich feathers
from Barbary and, though the South
African feathers still command the
higher price, their supremacy is threat-
ened by the Barbary feathers'. At Minc-
ing lane the coiit of the feathers rnngc.
from $7.50 to $75 or $S(| per pound
weigbt. Ihe best wing feathers give
•bout 110 to IL'O ,0 the pound, and at
the highest price this works out at less
than 75 cents each \s many of the
white feathers scarcely need cleaning
■nd as dyeing and curling are very in-
expensive, either the middleman or the
milliner must reap handsome profit*
from the fashionable weakness for
these beautiful feathers. The smaller
feathers from the tail and body of th.
bird are usijd for bo/in.
How It Happened.
"And several of your party ma-
TWlly perished!" exclaimed the Of
Binary Person, incredulously,
\cs, insisted the arctic explorer.
"Ton see, our supply of last boot-leg
woe not properly canned and nt '
Mines dev«l(M*i<u" " "
*i.% ni,pd States government and
the Canadian government are com-
bining in an efTort to stop the smug-
gling of and unlawful influx of C hina-
men into Canada and the United
Mates. Both countries have suffered
within the last few years, and Canada
has unintentionally helped to break
the United States exclusion law.
A representative of the United
States customs department is in Otta-
wa at present, acting in conjunction
with the Canadian officers. From
what has been discovered, the Cana-
dian authorities arc convinced that
many more Chinamen than the law
permits have come into Canada in bond
for the last few years, and have then
mysteriously disappeared. It is to the
interest of the transportation com-
panies to see that the law is obeyed,
and therefore, the authorities say, it
must have been customs officials who,
through neglect or otherwise, have
permitted these men to disappear. It
is stated that evidence has been e-
cured against several of these officials
and that a general shake-up will soon
On an average 2,000 Chinamen have
been imported into Canada for the last
tve years. Kach year about 800 of
these have gone through in bond to
vamaica and other places under the
padrone system. About 500 a year
were entitled to stay here on paying
the $100 a head tax the remainder
should have been deported to China,
nut only a small percentage were so
Cook together two titblespoonfuls
«ach of flour and butter; and one-half
teaspoonful salt, a dash of pepper, and
nne cup cream, gradually. When
boiled add two tahlespoonfuls cold
chicken chopped fine, one cup cooked
asparagus tips, and four well-beaten
eggs. Turn into a well-buttered pint
bowl which has been lined ivith aspar-
agus tips, set in a dish of hot water,
and cook in Die oven until the center
is firm. Then let stand a few min-
utes and invert over a shallow dish.
Serve with buttered suiise.—Burnt
They are not g(C.tig to let t ie rhlla-
P " 'etter carriers wear shin
waist*. Philadelphia ha* been quit,
fny in sotue respects lately, but, say,
the Chicago HecorJ-Herald, she think*
•be «till knows wji«, e to draw the line
Oa the Sarraaadla* Alt
Pilled with Caaaaa
"I saw an article in one of the
technical journals recently," said •
New Orleans engineer, relates the
Times-Democrat, "describing a *o-
eallcd 'centrifugal cannon.' which
•ome genius in Manchester, England,
was supposed to have invented. The
mechanism was said to consist of a
big wheel, which was revolved at a
tremendous rate of speed while pro-
jectiles, fed into grooves on its sur-
face, were hurled through a barrel,
on the same principle that, a boy
throws a stone from a sling. I could
take a piece of paper and convince
you in two minutes that the thing i
a mechanical impossibility, hut the
Itory interested me because it recalled
a very similar device which I saw
years ago at Louisville, Ky.
"It was the invention of a German
machinist named Grisetnann, and I
went to look at it at the solicitation
of a friend, who imagined he had
struck a big thing. I found (leise-
mann at a little shop in the suburbs
of the city, and he proved to be an
extremely intelligent fellow who. un-
fortunately. lacked technical educa-
tion. His 'gun' was set up in the
engine room of the place, and I
couldn't help smiling when I saw it.
It consisted of a flywheel about Ave
feet in diameter, with an attachment
for holding half a dozen wnall can-
non balls against the rim and re-
leasing them at fixed interval*. The
Idea was to connect the wheel with
a steam engine and. when it attained
a certain velocity, to Jet loose the
balls just as they passed a given point
in the revolution, (ieisemann had Bg-
ured that they would fly off at a right
angle and hit a target at the other
end of the Hied, and he invited me to
be present at the test he was going t«
give the following week. To please
my friend 1 went around and I shall
never forget the ludicrous contre
temps that wound up the experiment
About 20 of us were grouped near
the wheel when the inventor slipped
on the engine belt and began to speed
'« <ip- I suppose it was making a
eouple of hundred revolutions a min-
ute when he touched the spring con-
nected with the release mechanism
• nd a big, black cannon hall instantly
*oared off at a tangent and went
crashing through the skylight. The
next missile struck a huge pile of
casting. I Kill need off and hit the boiler
with a smash like 40 bass drums aU
being beaten at once. Exactly where
.he others landed I can't sav'. for by
that time I was beating n rapid re-
treat; but it seemed to me that it wat
raining cannon balls for at lea«t five
aiinutes. Several of the visitors were
howled over like ninepins, and every-
tning in the engine room was more 01
iess damaged except the target That
escaped unscathed, (ieisemann him-
self had crawled into an ash pit at
the first fire, and when he was
dragged out he was a pitiable-looking
object. He was weeping bitterly, but
•tuck to t that he had simply made
an error in his 'calculation of curve.'
and that the gun was all right.
"I never saw it again, and supposed
It was consigned to the scrap heap.
ever attend another centrifugal
P|in exhibition I shaf insist on a con-
ning tower four feet thick as a coign
I BLACK BEAR ?
^ FRANK KNOWLES, Prop.
f Fresh and Salt Meats, Oysters t
* CELERY and GAME IN SEASON. '4
H. B. HUESTON, Prop.
^ n. u. nuiiSTUiS, i'rop. fi
BEST FURNISHED RO<M\S IN THE CITV. S
f RATES $1.00 and $1.25 Per Day
Phone No. 25 Corner 10th and Main. ^
^ 4 Blocks West of Depot, STILLWATER OKLA ^
M 6E0PGE PULLMAN. Pre*.
m Km3s of s
prgsh ^NO cii^eo
1 ...Stillwater Meat Market...!
| All kinds of Fresh and Salt ®
Meats. Fish, Oysters, Pic
kles, Catsup, Horse Radish
explosions heard afak.
Great Detonation. In Knitland Thai
Have Hern Andlblr Many
That explosions can he heard and
San produce an effect „t a pr(>at riis.
tance is well known, but precise sta-
tistics on this point have nnlv latelv
been gathered. Taking into considers,
hon the fact that much depends nn the
formation of the country and on the
condition of the weath-r prevailing at
the time. ,t may be admitted that a
oannon can be heard at a distance ol
25 Kilometers, and that an explosion of
dMiamitc can be heard at a distance of
30 kilometers, says the \, York lier-
The explosion of a powder factor,
in Anvers some years ago caused a vrr.
liable earthquake, which was felt at a
distance of more than :in kilometers
e more recent <v\plosion at St.
Helen's, between Liverpool and Man-
chester, \ui« even morr notable in this
respect. The explosion took place in
a factory of chlorate of potassium, an
explosive material, of which S,t t,,„.
were destroyed. The explosion ua.
heard at Aide,ley Kdgc. .Hi kilometer*
from St. Helen's, and at Murple. 43
kilometers from that city. j„ .
houses the windows were violent]*
Shaken, and near the scene of the ca-
tastrophe the ground was moved a«
by an earthquake.
From these and other facts scientists
row conclude that under favorable con.
ditioBB great evplosions mav be felt
at a distance of ".o kilometers, and thev
maintain that accurate knowledge on
this point is most desirable, since It will
help to minimize the danger that might
otherwise result from prearranged ex- I
plosions of djnanilte or similar sub '
■tji ne .
Etc. Hides and Furs.
| GEO. STEES, Pi-op. 1
HE WAS WlLLr u.
A,l'«'il Hotel (irta ,k«
l.aDKh on Gam u ho t aa la
rllnr4 lo He I nsorlable.
I was out in the western part of
the state the other day on a matter
of business," said itrown. relates the
Detroit tree Tress. expected to
K< back the same day. but 1 missed
my train and was f „vcd put llp at
th. alleged hotel that the little tow,,
"here 1 was boasted of. I knew that
.here was another train at (he
ittle burg at two i„ the morning;
° "he" 1 f<'"'ed for the night I left
orders with the „|,f Hho ran th
uotel to be called in time to catch it
-s, my business being tinned I
wanted to get away as so,,,, as po*-
•h'r °in ,'Cr try,.an' ' af, h that ,rai".
iw.' 1 ,lo,,'t ,hink y
.nVTe"',-y°" ft,'eml ° .V«««r part,
•nd I wil, attend to mine,' i u„.
°id ">« me ,.,bo„t
-..to in the morning, and I started for
■ the station, arriving there in ti„„. to
t'rn °" S ,,la,form «> "ateh the
'ram puvs by without stopping. Then
led" and "P°" """ " "as " 'to-
ted and was not i„ j , jt f
'topping at smnlT pi; To say that
wa. mad docs not cxprcs* i a j
charged back to the hote, ui,h Jg
',7 of jading the riot act t„ fhe
oldf man for not telling „,c of the
'••nidii't ye catch the train?.
in ,o th#
"ivv?;,! ''i<ln;t1, 1 snapped.
"Ill, he drawled, 'I didn't i ,i i
r„v , 5
nst runner. | ,v„, wUlin-
what ye could do.'" a
• tasalar lastaarr of |t. Maalfealt*.
• loa Oh„r„4 la the Order.
'■ • ItpBtmrant,
ft « ulb«>r I n|i#
wo yolks of eggs beaten ve J
( ^nt, t hru brat w I>it«• w oiiv > ,
Globe." U n'°m Pttn,~Bo.
"Did .you ever notice how easilv a
person ,s Influenced in his eating""
remarked a gentleman recently in ,
Well-known restaurant. "Just'watch
those who sit down to this table "
th.VT,'"r W"S alr"'",Jr say,
tn^ Jhiltininrf Sun.
Th. order for t'),e two gentlemen
was just being served when two oth-
ers took seats at the table. Ther
ft aT'th a'r"r hi" "f fnr" '"1 —
t at the dishes. (,„P „f ,h(.m Rarc
in order for tne same things and the
other simply said: "Itring me the
""ie please.' Another sat down,
• nd when he saw the order of the
last two served ,cr the same, simplv
rha,;P'ng milk instead of coffer.
ordered"It* ' "<''','Nsion whO had
3 'end the same thing"
b,'HlK nll:" excl.imed
!!v , " ,n !ls,''"islnneiit.
tl.e'a" 'e'nnI'kablr," said
if ti ' sI"'"!<,'r. "Why, in the hour.)
of the late 'Ki„t\' Townsend, wh.,
□ne ' " ^°<l"c,•,l 't;' - e out and draw
m vjh. 'j""" ; he r" "very wait-
- Jelling st raw ti rry shortcukc,' so
"end" r,' d "ut 1 said to Mr.Town-
„.'i,!V',,l:i0111 n,"n' ,'i<l -ucccedia
fushin^r tin* shortcake?'
IV ,1?°" L>in you catch onr
yon see all f,, (|() (0 [n<t
•rease a popular demand for some-
lilig we fear we are going to 1,0
. i. ,'S Kiv'' lht' t!l> the
alters. At first not one order in ten
I* genuine, but after awhile every
iustomer follows suit like a game of
iUchre, and the th'ng'a accomplished
ind every one is satisfied. Kli, see?"
Ii" equal area of ihe earth's surfac*
ias produced prof,.ably u variety oi
he fruits ,,f tree, vine and *hrut
to thai of California.
(Jruwtli nl Steamer*.
The tendency steadily to increaie the
•Izc of ocean steainers is explained by
the fact that the larger the vessel the
•nial.er is the coal <onpumntion—the
greatest Item of expenge—per tun of
car^o carried. For u 4,000-ton Tewel
1 d niH ttwre thnn twi<-'«a«gi*e taelQ
• 9,000-tou veiseL
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Griffin, Lester I. The Daily Gazette. (Stillwater, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 156, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 4, 1901, newspaper, August 4, 1901; Stillwater, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc117395/m1/4/: accessed November 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.