Claremore Progress. And Rogers County Democrat (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 19, 1915 Page: 4 of 8
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luuxl Every 'lharhlay by
*. L. KATBa ■ . . . PublUkar
W. C. <ATE8 KduSJ
oHHiai. HM'liK OK KOCKRS COUNTY
ftlnturtd kt Uia I'oetoffice m Claremore, Uk-
UMium*, «a iweoiid-cleaui mail nutter.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1016.
BUKULAU CAUGHT AFTER HARD
CHASE SATURDAY NIGHT—
NOW IN COUNTY JAM,
Thu reign of terror, occasioned by
the daring activity of a lone burglar,
who, for the past several weeks, with
a total abandon as to his personal
safety, has been entering various
homes of the city, was brought to an
abrupt end Saturday night, when,
following his entrance into the H. Tom
Kight residence, 322 East Fourth
street, und a chase participated in by
several Claremore residents and cov-
ering some seven or eight blocks, the
burglar, whom it is universally
thought is the man who has been per-
petrating the many burglaries that
have occurred before, was captured
by George Patterson, in front of the
latter s home, 42Ii north Chicasaw,
The many daring entrances and at-
tempted entrances that this burglar
has made into the homes of Clare-
more has given the residents of the
town a scare that will long be remem-
bered. He started his career with
the robbery of a number of homes in
one night. At this time his daring
was conspicuous, as he entered home
after home, even after the alarm had
been turned in and the people of the
town in the vicinity of his activities
were up and about looking for him.
Since that time he has at different
intervals entered homes and been seen
at others trying to get in, but in each
instance has succeeded in getting
uway before anyone had a chance to
shoot at him, although several timea
he has been seen distinctly, and the
description given by those so fortu-
nate to see him, fits exactly the man
captured, who is some five feet and
ten inches tall, blue eyed, blond haired
und when captured wore a panama
hat, light trousers, white shirt with
a rent in the back, sleeves rolled up,
and black shoes with rubber soles
and heels. He is a man of some
thirty years of age, with a shifty
gaze, smallpox pits on his face, and
gives his name as G. W. Hout, of
Tulsa, and says that he has a wife
and two children at that place, and
also a father, J. S. Hout, living at
116 Pearl street, Joplin, Mo., who is
an oil driller—the man captured also
claiming to be an oil man from Tulsa.
The incidents leading up to the cap-
ture of the burglar were exciting, in-
deed. It seems that H. Tom Kight
and wife, in company with Mrs. C.
B. Holtzendorff, had been auto-riding
in Mr. Eight's'ear. Just as it was
getting dark, about eight o'clock,
Mrs. Holtzendorff happened to think
of something, that she would like to
get at her home, which is located first
door west of Eight's home on Fourth
street. Accordingly Mr. Eight drove
up to the Holtzendorff home and stop-
ped the car. According to Mrs. Eight
who said that her hair had been blow-
ing in her face during the ride, she
thought that while they were stopped
so near her home she would run
and get a cap. in leaving the house
eorlier in the evening she said she
had not locked the night latch but
merely the door with the regular lock,
hence she was much surprised when
upon unlocking the regular lock she
found that the night lock was fasten
ed. While getting the key for the
night lock out of her purse and the
door unlocked, she said she heard
noise in the house like someone rais-
ing a window.
In the meantime Mr. Ejght had
an errand to do at the back of the
house and had gone around to the
east side, some fifteen feet from the
house. While there he heard some-
one raise the blind to the dining room
window. Then he realized what was
going on—that his home was being,
burglarized when they had driven up
in front, and now, that the burglar
had heard them come, he was trying
to make good hi.s escape through the
back of the house while they were
coming in at the front. Realizing
this, lie crept a little closer to the
window out of which the man was
coming, intending to accost him as
soon as he hit the ground, and, had
it not been for the fact that Mr. Eight
thought he had his revolver with
him, when he did not have it, the
burglar would have been captured
fight there without the long foot race
which followed ere the man of the
night was finally taken into custody.
When the burglar jumped from the
window. Eight stepped up to him and
commanded him to halt, reaching for
his own revolver as he did so, but, to
his amazement, found that he had left
R in the car. The burglar saw
Eight's "tonfusion at not finding his
revolver in his hip pocket and fled
down the alley behind the Kight and
Holtzendorff residences, with Tom in
full pursuit, yelllig at the top of his
voice, "Head him, boys, head him!"
The race was hot, Eight keeping
close to Hout's heels. When the burg-
lar came out of the alley into Choc-
taw he turned north, going past Fifth
street and turning down Sixth at the
W. E. Sanders residence on the cor-
ner of Sixth and Choctaw, with Kight
still in pursuit and yelling at the top
of his voice to rouse the residents
by tho wayside.
It was here that Frank Ertell took
a hand in the game of hare and
hound. Mr. Ertell, in company with
his wife and Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Har-
vey, was burning some dry grass at
the rear of the Sanders residence,
which he and his ■
during the Sanders'absence. Frank
was feeding the flames with a pitch
fork when he saw Hout coming down
Sixth street on a dead run. Frank
ran out to stop him, but Hout com
manded him to stand back, reaching
in his shirt as if to draw a weapon
on Ertell, as Hout issued his com
mand. Ertell says he did stand out
of the way, as he did not know
whether the man waB armed or not,
or what he had done, but as soon as
Hout hud gone past, he says he drop-
ped iu behind und took up the chase,
crying out to stop the man as he ran,
Hout, who was by this time pretty
well exhausted, ran on down Sixth,
with Ertell and Eight in pursuit, un
til he came to Florence avenue, then
he again turned north, going to Sev
enth street. Attracted by the cries of
those in pursuit, Arthur und Jean
Settle and J. W. Hutchison, who
were going down Seventh street on
their way to town, turned back to
meet the fleeing man. Again Hout
used u ruse; he put his hand inside
his shirt and told the three men to
stand back or that he woud kill
them. Fearing that he was armed,
and would carry out his threat, they
stepped back and let him pass, but
ns Ertell had done, joined in the
By this time the burglar was get-
ting desperate, as he was all but
exhausted. He ran on down .Sev-
enth street until he came to Chicka-
saw, there he encountered Charlie
Peck and wife, who were driving
along in a buggy. The burglar ran
up to the buggy and jumped in,
demanding Peck to drive on. Mr.
and Mrs. Peck were much surprised
at the actions of the man and ap-
parently Mr. Peck believed in safe-
ty first, for he told Hout that he
could not drive on, that the buggy
was breaking down under the added
While Peck and Hout were argu-
ing the question, George Patterson
ran out of his house and grabbed
Hout by the back of his shirt, jerk-
ing him to the ground, Hout falling
on his back in the road. By this
time Ertell and others had come up
It has not yet been officially an-
nounced when G. W. Hout's prelim-
inary hearing will be held on a bur-
glary charge. However, it is thought
by those in a position to know that it
shoot when interrupted at his work.
A search of the Kight home follow-
ing Hout's entrance into it, revealed
the fact thai about the only thing
missed was Mrs. Kight's watch.
She had left it in her pocket book a
few days before und placed her pock-
et book away. Saturduy night, she
found thut the pocket book had been
moved and the watch gone. How-
ever, it was not found on the bur-
glar's person und It is supposed that
when cupture seemed iminent he had
thrown it away to get rid of damag-
CLARENCE CHENEY FOUND
KEY TO NIGHT LOCK
Sunday morning, following the
capture of G. W, Hout, after a chase
leading from the II. Tom Kight resi-
dence, 322 East Fourth street, to the
George Patterson residence, on cor-
ner of Seventh and Chickasaw, Clar-
ence Cheney, guard _pt the county
jail, found the key to Mr. Eight's
night lock on the front-door, in front
of his home, 203 E. Seventh street, on
the route Hout went over in reuching
the place of capture from the Kight
When Mrs. Kight went away from
the house Saturday evening prior to
Hout's entrance into the same, she
did not lock the night latch but left
the key in the lock on the inside. It
is thought thut Hout must have lock-
ed the night latch and placed the key
in his pocket, for the night lock was
found locked and the key gone. Hence
it is supposed that Hout, fearing cap-
ture, threw the key away or lost it
According to Ed Harn, guard at
the county jail, all that Hout will say
concertiing the matter is that there is
another side to the story.
WILL INSIST ON ENFORCEMENT
Following is the substance of a law
now on the statute books of Oklaho.
ina, entitled "An Act Providing for
the Sanitary Handling of Empty
Creamery and Dairy Containers:"
Section 1. It shall be the duty of
within this state, upon receiving from
uny creamery can, bucket, bottleo or
any utensil UHed for conveyance of
ice cream, sherbets, or frozen dain
ties, sweet milk, buttermilk, sweet
cream, and all products thereof, as
soon as said creamery cans, buckets,
bottles or utenBils are empty,
thoroughly cleanse same with hot
wutcr at a temperature of not less
than 180 degrees Fahrenheit. Such
bottjes shall be thoroughly drained,
and such cans, containers and buck
ets shall be washed and thoroughly
dried immediately upon emptying
Section 2. Any person, firm or cor-
poration receiving such articles, and
upon failure to comply with all pro
visiins of this act shall be deemed
guilty of misdemeanor, and upon
conviction, be fined not /less than
twenty-five ($25.00) dollars nor more
than fifty ($50.00) dollars for each
and every offernse.
Section 3. It shall be the duty of
the County Commissioners of health
and the County Dairy Commissioner
and all other peace officers to enforce
Approved this 31st day of March,
I shall insist on the enforcement of
(Signed) FRANE M. GAULT,
President Oklahoma State Board of
NO DATE SET YET FOR HOUT'S
attempt to get away. When he saw
Ertell run up, Hout pointed his An-
ger at him and said: "There is the
man who is accusing me." Ertell
did not know deflnitsdy what (Jhe
man had done, but he did know that
someone farther back in the chase
wanted the captive, so he told those
assembled to hold the man for a few
minutes until someone came.
Only a few minutes had elapsed
when Eight arrived on the scene. In
the interim Hout had been trying to
to convince the crowd he was an
innocent oil man from Tulsa and
that he had not done anything, but
his story bore no weight after
£ight arrived. Kight told the story
of what had happened at his house,
and in company with Chief of Po-
lice Ben Matthews and Clarence
Cheney, guard at the jail, who had
menwhile arrived on the scene, Hout
was taken in Matthews' car to the
county jail, where he is being held.
Following his arrest, Hout told
Cheney that he had a suitcase at
the Radium Cafe. The suitcase was
there and was found to contain many
of his personal belongings, such as
shirts, shoes, shaving mug, etc., not-
able among which were a pair of
regular burglar sneaks, a pair of
shoes with rubber solea and heels,
showing slight wear; also a pair of
dark trousers and a slouch hat, fit-
ting the description of those seen on
the burglar glimpsed in recent at-
tempts he has made to get into dif-
ferent homes here.
According to Mrs. Gregg, of the
Radium Cafe, Hout, in company with
a companion, came into the restaur-
ant about five o'clock and ate his
supper. At that time he had the
black hand bag, which he asked to
leave in the restaurant for a while.
He went back to the restaurant at
about seven o'clock and asked her
how long they kept open. She told
him all night, and then he asked if
he could leave the hand bag until
two o'clock in the morning. She
granted him permission to leave it,
and saw no more of him after he
went quietly out. However, she
says that while he ate his supper,
he eat next to the cash register at
the counter, eyeing the money being
taken in as he ate.
On the burglar's person, when he
was captured, was found a copy of
The Daily Progress, of the Saturday
issue, wherein it was stated that
there would be no lights in the resi-
dence district Saturday night. He
was also found to have in his pos-
session a small instrument, a metal
nail cleaner, with which he is sup-
posed to slit screens of the houses
he desired to enter. On examination
of the Kight residence Saturday
night following the capture, it was
found that Hout had entered a win-
dow at the front of the house by
splitting the screen and then unlock-
ing the window. He had fastened
it after him and then turned on the
night lock to avoid interruption while
he was at work, or in the event that
he was interrupted, the front part of
the house being locked would give
him ample time to make his get-a-
way through the hack.
Hout, when he realized he was cap-
tured, was docile as a lamb. He
wilted like a flower struck by a blis-
tering sun. He would not talk about
the robbery or about his connection
with those which had gone before.
He was unarmed, which goes further
to prove that he is the man who has
been committing the other barglariee
in oar city, as in each instance the
this week or the first of next. His
father, J. S. Hout, ofi Joplin, Mo.,
was in the city Monday but had to
return to Joplin, Tuesday on impor-
tant business. Through the agency
of T. L. Brown, who has been em-
ployed for the defense, the prelimin-
ary hearing will not be held until it
is convenient for the elder Mr. Hout
to return to this city. In the interim
no bond will be given and Hout will
remain in the county jail.
ENJOYED PICNIC AT BIG LAKE
Mrs. F. H. Boyd and son, Harold,
Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Swift and son,
HURRAH! NOW WE WILL GET
THE WEEDS CUT
At least two members of the City
Council have informed us that the
weeds of the city will be cut. Your
weeds will be cut and your neighbor's
weeds will be cut. They are all going
under the knife. The City Council
has taken a hand in the weed question
of the city and now we will get action.
It is the intention of the Council to
have all of the weeds of the city cut,
the cost of said work to be assessed
against the properties upon which
work has to be expended to get rid of
A committee was out Wednesday
looking over the scenes of future op-
erations, so do not be surprised if
\4thin the next few days you see a
man at work cutting your weeds. Do
not worry, but see that he does a
good job, for you are going to pay
The City Council is to be compli-
Miss Ella Rash visited Tulsa Tues-
H, J. Klasson and P. D. Voth vis-
itod the county seat last Friday.
J. W. Snyder, the oil man, had
business at the county seat Monday.
Deputy Sheriff J. W. Jackson had
business at the county seut Tuesday.
C. C. Price returned yesterday
from a visit to his brother at Paris.
F. M. Courtney and J. H. Bentley
had business at the county seat Tues-
H. K. Kusch, our real estate dealer,
says there will be a great many land
buyers here soon.
Miss Jaunita Fortner, of Senaca,
Mo., is here, the guest of her sister,
Mrs. R. B. Puryear.
Dr. O. T. Wright has returned
from a trip to Hot Springs, Ark. He
reports a pleasant time.
C. C. Bonner, manager of the Inola
Telephone Co., is looking after busi-
ness at his old home, Charleston, Ark
Bert Howard and family have
moved to Moore, this state, where Mr
Howard has purchased a fine farm
He will engage extensively in the
Miss Ellen Rash entertained her
Sunday School class at the home of
H. Adams, east of town, with
six o'clock dinner Monday. A fine
time is reported.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ruppel left
Tuesday for San Francisco to see the
Punama Exposition. Mr. Ruppel
is one of our most extensive farmers
and stock raisers. They expect to be
gone about five weeks.
S. W. McCullough, of the firm of
Reynolds & McCullouch Dry Goods
Co., has been in Eansas City this week
buying goods. They are going to
move to Miami. They are good citi-
zens and the people of Inola regret
to lose them,
The good people of Inola are glad
see the Progress take the stand it
has of morality and against lawless-
ness in our county seat. If condi-
tions there are only half as bad as the
condition of some of our citizens
would indicate on their return home
from a visit to that city, things need
fixing. We do hope that the officers
will get busy and clean up the city.
Conditions are good in Inola and our
citizens are going to see that they re-
main that way.
THE STATUS OF OKLAHOMA
E,rv'n- a"d„gu®8ts> Miss Bessie Kin*. mented upon this action for it seems
, Marshall, M°.. and H. S. Minor, that there are some property owners
o Chicago, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. W. D. jn the city who have not enough civic
McClure and Mr and Mrs W . C. ! pride to even keep the weeds down
Kates and daughter, Mildred, enjoyed :around their places.
a picnic at the Big Lake Sunday af-
ternoon. The party drove down by
auto at four thirty, ate a most elab-
orate spread and returned in the
r|lom burglar made no attempt te'ranrt
R. J. Rogers, of Oolagah, was seen
in Claremore Wednesday visiting with
Jim Lowe, of Inola, was shaking
hands with Claremore friends- Wed-
Marion Miller, of Sageeyah, spent
Wednesday in the city visiting
Mike Flornoy, of Chelsea, was
shaking hands with Claremore friends
J. W. Corn, of Chetopa, Kan.,
spent Wednesday in the city on a
George M. Price, of Collinsfllle,
spent Wednesday in Claremore on
Mrs. Frank Elrod left Wednesday
morning for Westville for a visit with
Don Hurst, of Coffeyville, Kan.,
arrived in the city Tuesday night for
a visit with friends.
H. Tom Kight and County Attor-
ney Wm. M. Hall returned Tuesday
night from Collinsville, where they
conducted a one day's term of county
Mrs. Pat Murphy, wflo has been in
the city for several days, the guest of
her friend, Miss Mary Graham, has
returned to her home in Chickasha.
The young lady clerks of the Walk-
er Department Store enjoyed a hike,
followed by a bacon roast, at the
new park Wednesday morning early.
They intend making it a weekly af-
Mrs. Francis Fortner and children,
who have been visiting with relatives
at Henson and other points for the
past three months, have returned
home. They were accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. George Feezell and
Miss M. M. Nowlin entertained sev-
eral of their friends at their home on
Seminole avenue with a Five Hun-
dred party Tuesday evening. A
pleasant time is reported.
Carl Chalfant constructed the
lovers' benches" in die new city
park. Speaking from experience,
we believe them to he the proper ca-
per. Even the young ladies at the
Walker Department Store endorse
Fred Lowery left Wednesday morn-
ing for Caddo to participate in a rop-
ing contest. Last week Lowery
broke the world's record for roping
and tieing a steer, making the re-
markable short tiroe_ of 17 and 1-5
him at the time of making the
GEORGE DUNLOP'S BODY
TAKEN TO NOWATA
The remains of George Dunlop, the
young man who was burned to death,
Monday, at Oilton, while trying to
cap a burning oil well, were brought
through this city Wednesday night
enroute to Nowata where funeral
services will be held. Dunlop was
but 27 years of age and was formerly
Charles Stanley spent Sunday in
Muskogee visiting friends.
Wm. Purdy, of Chelsea, had busi-
ness in our fair city Wednesday.
Postmaster France, of Foyil, had
business in our city Wednesday.
Wm. Holeman, of Foyil, was here
Wednesday visiting with friends.
Now that we again have the street
lights we are able to appreciate them.
J. H. Edwards, real estate man,
spent Wednesday in Tulsa on busi-
Mrs. C. W. Poole, of Chelsea,
spent Tuesday in the city with
Joe Wofford, of Catoosa, spent
Wednesday morning in the city on
J. D. Ward, of Collinsville, spent
Wednesday in the city on business
and visiting with friends.
Miss Elna Helm is spending a few
days in Inola, a guest of Mrs. Sam
McCullough, nee Miss Nannie Al-
Geo. Lanch, of Bushyhead, moved
into one of Mrs. A. L. Kates' rent-
houses on the corner of First and
Mrs. Jessie Hoch and two sons, of
Finley, Ohio, who have heen in the
city for the past two months, visit-
ing with her father, "Daddy" Gil-
christ, and wife, returned to their
home Wednesday night.
Word received from Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Kates, who are on their way
to the Exposition at San Francisco,
Cal., is to the effect that they en-
joyed a delightful visit with W. L.
Moore and family and other friends
at Manitou, Colo., on the way out.
Wayne Bayless returned Wednes-
day morning from a visit to points
in Colorado. He gives as his reason
for returning so soon that the climate
did not agree with him, but his many
friends here, as well as his family,
attribute his early return to another
Several of Mrs. Fred Christian's
friends surprised her with a party at
her home on Fifth and Seminole
Tuesday evening, the occasion being
her eighteenth birthday. The even-
ing was pleasantly spent with games
and candy making. She was the re-
cipient of many pretty presents.
Oklahoma's growth and rank among
sister states was ably depicted by
Walter Stemmons, of the Oklahoma
A. & M. College, at a recent regular
weekly noonday lunch of the Oklaho-
ma City Ad Club:
"First in percentage of increase of
population of the states, 110 per cent.
"First in percentage of increase of
population of twe chief cities, Okla-
homa City having 549 per cent, and
Muskogee 494 per cent.
"First in percentage of increase of
value of farm crops, 242 per cent.
"First in percentage of increase of
wheat raised, 56 per cent.
"First in percentage of increase of
cotton raised, 176 per cent.
"First in percentage of railroad
mileage, 154 per cent.
"First in percentage of increase in
lumber cut, 901 per cent.
"Firs* in percentage of increase
in corn raised, 921 per cent.
"First in percentage of increase in
bank deposits, 1,033 per cent.
"First among the southern states
in the amount of petroleum produced
during the four years.
"First in the amount of natural
gas in sight.
"First in the total amount of avail-
"First in the totai amount of as-
"First in the total amount of glass
"First in the total amount of gyp-
"First in the amount of salt.
"First in the total amount of min-
"First in the total amount of wheat
"And first in the number of acres
of fertile soil lying idle.
"If you exclude Texas, our neigh-
bor state on the south, with an aera
nearly four times our own, and Mis-
souri, with an area nearly as large
and with nearly 100 years of devel-
opment, Oklahoma ranks,
"First in corn.
"First in oats.
"First in cattle.
"Excluding Texas, Missouri
Georgia, the empire state of
South, Oklahoma is
"First in hogs.
"First in miles of railroad.
"And excluding Texas, Missouri
and West Virginia she is
"First in assessed valuation.
"The trouble with us in Oklahoma
is that we have been advertising our
liabilities instead of our resources.
Unfortunately our tornadoes, our
moving picture bank robbers, our
'gunmen' and our white hopes, some
of them hopeless, have received more
attention than our virgin soil, our
wonderful mineral resources, our low
illiteracy, our growing manufactor-
ies, and our material and educational
THE CITY HAS BOUGHT A NEW
The recent break-down at the light
plant proved most conclusively what
Superintendent John Chalfant has
maintained for some time—that we
liadly needed u new electric genera-
tor, hence, Wednesday of thia week
one was bought by the city.
In the pust few yours the big gen-
erator ut the light plant has carried
a heavy loud und the wear and tear
on it hns been something fierce, con-
sequently tfio break-down recehtly
did not come as a surprise to the
management of the local light plant.
It is an obsolete model, the factory
which used to muke repairs for it
having gone out of commission seven
years ago, hence when repairs were
needed for it this time, some diffi-
culty was experienced in getting
theni. It was thought that the
necessary repairs could be made in a
matter of some seven days but it was
two weeks before the machine was
running again. The repairs arrived
Sunday morning last and by after-
noon, as a result of hard work, the
big generator was again in perfect
running order, able to carry its regu-
lar load. Sunday night we were
again given all of the lights, as
But the break-down had had its
desired effect. It had shown that
we needed a new generator of a
later type, the ,repafirs for which
would not be so difficult to procure.
Hence, the committee, huving the
matter in charge, went ahead with
the selecting of the new generator
MISS DOTT BEAN SUSTAINED
Miss Dott Bean, of Perry, was very
severely bruised from a hard fall.
Miss Bean and a party of friends had
been attending a program at the
Grand Opra Houseibaturduy evening,
und as they were descending the long
rlight of stairs Miss Bean became un-
conscious und fell down the (light of
Miss Bean's health has been very
poor for the past month and it is be-
lieved that the building being over
crowded cuused the rpom to be much
warmer than usual. Doctor Keeler
and B. A. Owen were summoned at
once and they say the young lady is
getting ulong nicely, hoping that in-
ternal injuries would not prove seri-
ous. Miss Bean is a prosperous
young teacher of Rogers county and
has accepted a position in the city
schools of Perry. Miss Bean is the
twin daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edw.
R. Bean, who are prominent citizens
and farmers of our city.
Likewise Miss Bean is a former
resident of our city.
RAIN RETARDING WORK ON
FREE FAIR GROUNDS
The recent ruins which Claremore
and vicinity have been subjected to,
have retarded the work on the new
Free Fair grounds but in spite of
this fact, we are assured that the
grounds will be ready by fair time
next month, unless the rains keep on
As the matter now stands, the
foundations for all of the buildings
ur representatives of electrical necessary for the holding of the fair
supply compun.es were in the city, this year, have been laid, and, if the
each one talking his ware and make rains had not have interfered, by
of generators. A 200 K. W., able now the fi;ame work of the buildings
-o carry a greater load than the big would be up. When the weather
£e'ier"t0r w-fl .Plann "°W d0t'8' WaS permit8> extra forces will be added
W Excite! I01"6! <5uK> t0 the fair *r0und crew- and w«rk
Lli.n * ritChb,°ard, a"d °ther wiil be r««hed with all rapidity pos-
appliances. It was bought from the sible. '
B. R. Electric Co., of Eansas City,'
M°::, ^h'ch. cwnpan*. ii. Practically j Master Guy Davis, of Tulsa, is in
owned by the General Electric Co., the city visiting with friends.
and it is of a General Electric make. I W. E. Sanders was down from
The price of $1320.33 F. O. B. his farm near Talala Thursday.
Claremore was pa.d for the machine Miss Corabell Price i8 in the city
by the city It will be shipped visiting with her aunt, Mrs. J. C
in the next few days as it is already j Lipe.
in stock at the factory at Kansas! Bud' Fitzgerald, of Talala, visited
t «T°' .i. |w,th fiends in the city Wednesday
In the event that the big generator j night.
at Uie plant breaks down again we will j ——
not be without lights after the new ™
machine has been installed, for with
another unit in the local plant, Su-
perintendant Chalfant says that they
will be able to furnish "the juice" all
LIST OF lETTERS
Remaining uncalled for at this of-
fice for the week ending August 16.
Mrs. Lilly J. Barnett, Mrs. Irene
Brown, Mrs. Lizzie Bucker, Miss J.
Beals, Mrs. Kitty Key, Mrs. Ida Kel-
ly, Mrs. Rella Lewis, Mary Raper,
Miss Helen Records, Miss Etta Roark,
Miss Grace Thacker, Mrs. Sophia
Woods, Miss Lola Wagoner, L. M.
Aikne, Airdome Manager, Mr. Geo.
Callen, Mr. A. D. CuJlitjon, Mr.
Floyd, Clifton, Mr. D. R. Grand, Mr.
W. D. Haynes, Mr. C. W. Joshua,,
Mr. Paul E. Jones, Dr. Henry F.
Knabb, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Lang &
Family, Mr. Andrew Lamb, Mess. K.
A. Lightfoot & Son, Mr. T. P. Moore,
Mr. Tobe Middleton, Mr. Charlie
Pettit, Mr. Will Pitsenberger, John
Rohr, Mr. E. S. Tlippen.
These letters will be sent to the
dead letters office Aug. 30, 1915, if
not delivered btfore. In calling for
the above please say "advertised,"
giving date of list.
—A. L. Kates, P. M.
(First Published Ausruit 19. 1916.)
* Resolution authoring and directing the
Mayor and City Clerk to borrow on behalf
of the said City of Claremore in a sum not
$6.000. oo and to execute the note
on behalf of the said City of Claremore
for such money and declaring an emer-
..BVt,,res°!"ed Jy„the Mayor and City Coun-
cil of the City of Claremore. Oklahoma
i,1". '• That the Mayor and City Clerk be
and they are hereby authorized and directed to
borrow from any source on behalf of said
cxeLd^the'rm of • W".00"0U™0 td'T'e^u'te a
hnota.X£feor"aid CHy °' 9*'a
«i.Set''.? ■«.P,at by rea,on °f the fact that
the said City is in great need of money an
emergency is hereby declared, by, whereof It
is necessary for the immediate preaervation
"f. th® Public health, peace and safety that
T,.0" ,5? in fu" ,orce and effect
from and after its passage and approval.
Passed this the 16th day of August, 1916.
Approved thu the 17th day of August, 1915
Attest: R. L. DAVIs' cfty^cl'erk^ n
County School Superintendent J.
C. Dougherty spent Wednesday on
his farm south of town doing some
Mrs. W. W. Bryan and son,'Joe
Cullus, were forced to return to Ok-
lahoma City the latter part of the
week by Joe Cullus' ill health.
Temperature at 7 p. m.—71.
Charles Krause, Observer
A GREAT many peo-
ple suffer from eye-
strain. Why not have
the trouble corrected?
We test eyes and make
glasses to fit your indi-
GRRPETJiniTP for your own use. Make
nnnnii WU I N K ,ty°Lurse,f* John Picaman
PEflCH ** llmLl * en Harmony Grove
•7u !u • • * , Fruit Farm- will furnish
I™ the jmce, casks or jugs, and other appliances
and with full instructions how to make it.
Phone HS555 R F. D. 2, Claremore, Okla.
Ernest Woods spent Wednesday in
Chelsea on business.
A steam coal hoist, able to load an
engine in live minutes, has been in-
stalled at the local Frisco depot.
Claremore has become quite a coal-
ing station for most an of the Frisco
Northeastern State Normal, Tahlequah. Okla
A Training School for Oklahoma Teachers. Kara a two-war state
certificate or a tfo diploma. Normal school grades accepted on ttnm
17 !f^ficmUVI13rwb*r* *** "UU- Mart beautiful eaapoa in the
southwest. Fine an athletic field. Splendid sprta* wal-^
tory for girls with room aad board at $3.60 per week. Fall
Tuesday, Sept. 7. Fer partkalan addraea
e. w. cable. v
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Kates, W. C. Claremore Progress. And Rogers County Democrat (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 19, 1915, newspaper, August 19, 1915; Claremore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc181564/m1/4/: accessed November 18, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.