The Claremore Progress (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 3, 1921 Page: 2 of 6
- Highlighting On/Off
- Adjust Image
- Rotate Left
- Rotate Right
- Brightness, Contrast, etc. (Experimental)
- Cropping Tool
- Download Sizes
- Preview all sizes/dimensions or...
- Download Thumbnail
- Download Small
- Download Medium
- Download Large
- High Resolution Files
- IIIF Image JSON
- IIIF Image URL
- View Extracted Text
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
I1 AGS TWO
I HE CLAREMORE PROGRESS
CHUKUDAY, NOVBMBAK It, 1M1.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Sines our last stated communica-
tion, death has invaded our sanctuary
and claimed as Its victim one of our
time-honored members, Brother Teese
"We know not what it is frionds,
this sleep so deep and still,
The folded hands, the nweful calm,
the cheek so pale and still.
But this w« know, Our Beloved
dead, if they should coma this day,
Should come and ask us "What is
Life?" not one of us could say-
Life is a mystery as deep as ever
death can be,
Yet, 0 how dear it is to ua—this
life we live and see."
Whereas it has pleased the Great
Architect of the Universe to remote
from our midst, one of our pioneer
members; to call him from labor to
Whereas Claremore Lodge No. 53
A. F. & A. M. has lost a zealous
member ,the community an upright
citizen, tnd the family a devoted hus-
band and father.
Therefore be it resolved by this
lodge that we endeavor to imitate the
virtues of this strong charactr, pos-
sessing in his manhood compassion
for his fellow being as tender and
ardent as the love of a little child.
And be it further resolved that a
copy of these resolutions be spread
upon the minutes of the lodge; th«t
a copy be published in the local papers,
and a copy furnished the family.
I F. S. Walker
J. H. Braden
r - G. D. Davis
Advertise in the Progress.
CITY or FARM LOANS
WE CAN GIVE YOU THE
O'Brien Bldg. Phone 97
HERE'S A BUSINESS
$6,000 to $12,00 YEARLY
Two railroad men put an Elec-
trik-Maid Bake Shop equipment
in a small town in Wisconsin.
Today they are making real
money, without having known
a thing about the bakery busi-
ness! Others are doing it in
other cities. \ ou have the sine
chance right nere. A cash bufi-
ness; no charges; no deliveries;
your profits in the i'll every
night. Everyone who eats is
your customer. We supply all
equipment and full information.
WRITE OR WIRE TODAY
for full particulars on ELEC-
TRIK-MAID BAKE SHOPS.
Act now to obtain exclusive ter-
ritory for Claremore.
Electric-Maid Bake Shops
321 Cedar St St. PAUL, Minn. ?
PRETTY HOME WEDDING
AT W. E. SUNDAY'S
A pretty home wedding took place
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Sunday, Monday evening, October 14,
1921, at 8:00 o'clock, at which time
Miss Flora Marie Dorothea Knims-
child oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Knirnschild, of Hamburg, Ark.,
became the bride of Mr. Paul H. O.
Heinritz, of Tulsa, Oklti.
A beautiful double ring ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Karl Frese,
of Grace Lutheran Church, Tulsa, of
which church both the bride and
groom are faithful members.
Miss Erma Knirnschild, youngest
sister of the bride was the brides-
maid and Mr. A. G. Rasch acted as
best man for the groom. As Miss
Hope Sutton played Lohengrin's wed-
ding march, the bridal party descend-
ed the stairs and entered the living
room. First came the pretty little)
flower girl, Clara Heins, dressed in
white organdy with blue ribbons,
strewing rose pedals in the path of
tho bride. By her side walked little
Edgar Anderson carrying the ring
in a beautiful rose bed. These were
followed by the groom and best man,
then came the bride on the arm of her
The bride was dressed in a gown
of white georgette over greogette and
trimmed in pearls and satin. She
wore a veil of tulle beautifully draped
in a cap fashion with a wreath of
orange blossoms, and carried a bouqet
of white bridal rosebuds and lillies of
the valley, the ribbon streamers loop-
ed with ferns and rosebuds.
At the conclusion of the beautiful
ceremony and when congratulations
and best wishes were extended by
relatives and friends, a most delicious
four-course wedding dinner was aerv
ed. The dining table was beautifully
decorated in white and green, stroma
era of maidenhair fern reaching from
the chandeliers to the table, and at
each end of the table were vases of
white bridal roses and fern. The wedd-
ing cake, decorated in white and green
was placed in the center of the table.
The living and dining rooms w^g
beautifully decorated with fern and
roses. A beautiful arch of asparagus
and white chrysanthemums was nice-
ly arranged in the colonade between
Miss Knirnschild, who has resided
in and near Claremore for the past
four years, received her education at
the paroachal school of California,
Mo., and the high school of Clarks-
burg, Mo., after which she engaged
in teaching, first in Missouri, then in
Rogers county, Okla. when she
taught for four years and was rated
as one of Rogers county's best teach,
ere. She is a cousin of Mrs. W. E.
Mr. Heinritz is a native of Keneigh
City, Germany. He left his native
country after completing his military
and naval training and sailing to
many foreign countries. He landed
at New Orleans about twelve years
ago and was so pleased with the U.
S. that he soon became a citizen of
our country. He is u liieciikmc
trade and- is employed by Tulsa oil
Only immediate relatives of the
bride and a few personal friends of
both bride and groom attended £fie
wedding. The out of town guests
Cm<< WILSON ■ CBOOH
CONFIDENCE, plus correct medicines
will cure many seemingly hopeless ills.
jong and faithful services to the thous-
ands of customers who have favored us
with their patronage has created a trust
and confidence in all our dealings which we
value above every possession, without con-
fidence no great thing can be done.
We are proud of the confidence folks
have in our experience, our advice, our med-
icines and other merchandise. We strive
always to merit this trust .
SERVICE in the sale of PURE DRUGS
and related products—our aim.
TRADE'S DAY SPECIALS
One Day Only, MONDAY, November 7th
Nations Romper Cloth
Heavy Romper Cloth or Suiting, plain
colors, 25 inches wide, Trades Iftp
Day Price per yard IvU
Chinese Sacred Lilies
The largest and beat grade of Chinese
Sacred Lily Bulbs, will bloom lor Christ-
mas if planted now, Trades Q*
Day Price, each
Slop Jars or Comblnets
Plain white iron stoneware Slop Jars,
with cover, regular $1.50, #1 All
Trades Day Bargain, each 91 «"U
Fresh Salted Peanuts, this year's crop,
first quality, regular 30c per lb. OAp
Trades Day Price, per lb *Vv
Men's Sllh Fonr-ln-Hand
A classy lot of new Silk Four-in-Hand
Ties, beautiful patera, good qual- QQ-
ity, Trades Day Price, each www
Men's Leather Belts
High Grade Leather Belts, assorted
styles, values up to 75c,
Trades Day Price, each TwC
Percales and Shirting
Staple stripes and neat figures, 25 inch-
es wide, Special ll)*
Trades Day Price, per yard «UU
Several kinds; corduroy, moleskins and
heavy woolen Knickers, well made,
worth $1.50, Trades
Day Specials, pair —
Good quality Huck Towels, size 17x88
inches, regular 20c value, 14a
Trades Day Price, each — Ifcw
Eighteen Wonderful Bargains for Trades Day at North's 10c Store j
Mercerized Table Damask,
good quality, 64 inches wide
Trades Day Price, per yard-
Table Oil Cloth
Plain white and fancy Oil Cloth, 45 inch-
es wide, best quality, 9C.
Trades Day Price, per yard Ww
Job Lot of Purses
Ladies' high grade Leather Purses and
Hand Bags, values up to $1.50 JQ.
Trades Day Bargain, each lib
Men's Red Handkerchiefs
Turkey Red Handkerchiefs, size 20x21
inhes ;our regular 15c quality, A*
for one day, each at
All sizes, from 8 inches to 12 inches,
saucers to match, 4. Qfln
Priced at from JCto WlC
Enco Cedar Oil
Polish for Pianos, Furniture, QRa
Autos, etc., Special at ZuC
Full Nickel Plated Alarm Clocks, loud
alarms, perfect time piece, fl AA
Trades Day Bargain, each ^liUU
Heavy Blue Shirting
Extra good quality, dark blue, 38 inches
wide, regular 25c I?1!*
Trades Day Price, per yard • «2w
Police Brand, well made, of good A A.
quality, Trades Day Price, each .. &UC
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
North's lOc Store
Go to Church Sunday
were Mri. Chas. Knirnschild and
daughter, Miss Erma, of Hamburg,
Ark., mother and slater of the bride,
Mrs. J. Miller, Kansas City, Kana.,
sister of the bride, A. G. Rasch, St
Louis, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. L. T.
Miller and daughter, Mary Louiae,
Tulsa, Okla, Rev. and Mrs. Freee,
Claremore guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo
Heins and daughter, Clara, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Kelley, Mr. and Mn.
Arthur Robins, Mr. and Mrs. George
Feezell, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ander-
son, Miss Nowlin, Mlaa Douglas Cogs-
well, Miss Ella Buchanan, Mis* Hop*
Th« bride received many beautiful
and useful gifts. Mr. George Feeaall
entertaind the guests with a number
of selections on the Edison. The
dine honored custom of throwing ifaQ
and old shoes after the bridal couple
afforded some amusement.
Mr. and Mrs. Heinritz left for a
short honeymoon trip. The bride «M|
a very becoming traveling suit with
shoes and gloves to match. They will
be at home to their friends after De-
cember 26th, 1921 at Tulsa.
SOCIAL MEETING OF
A very pleasant and profitable so-
cial evening was spent by the Brother-
hood Class of the Methodist Sunday
School, Friday evening.
The feature of the evening was an
address by Rev. Thompson, pastor
of First Church, Tulsa, who spoke
on the "Safety of the Nation." This
was a splendid talk. A. B. Mayberry
also spoke briefly on "How to Im-
prove the Sunday School.'
The ladies of the church were in-
vited as guests of the Brotherhood
Class and an enjoyable evening was
spent by all.
Dunglass Anderson entcrained with
la Hallowe'en party at the hone ti
his parents. Dr. and Mrs. F. A. An-
derson, Friday evening. The guaSta
I wen maaked in Hallowe'en ustamss.
j Tha evening was pleasantly spent
I with dancing. Appropriata refresh
raents were served. A feature of tha
evening waa a "stunt" by sac hgueet
! It was a very pleasant affair. Mies
Ver Scai trough was chaporene.
The Delta Itota Tan gtria wtn not
mart tonight on account ti "Listen
i Irene- at the Yale, b« wfll Met
tomorrow night at the Imo of
Dana and Willard ButeMae.
STUDY CLUB HAS INTER-
The Tuesday Study Club met at
tho home of Mrs. W. E. Sunday this
"Civics" was tho subject of study
and the members responded to roll
call by suggesting needed improve-
ments for our city and county. Some
of the suggestions were 4 new and
up-to-date bath house; the Frisco
yards cleaned and park laid out; a
Parent-Teachers Association; hard
surface road to Military Academy;
septic tank sufficient for the city
sewer system; new lighting system
on Main street; street flasher for
pavement; aide walks between Mus-
kogee and Catalayah on Fifth; hotter
county roads thus helping Claremore;
concrete crossing between rail road
tracks; spaOas laid off for parking
cars on main streets.
Mrs. George Hassel, as leader, re-
quested that the club begin tho study
hour by singing "America' in unison,
Mrs. A. T. Challborg presiding at the
A very interesting paper on the daf
inition and meaning of "Civics" as
expreossd by the Civic Association of
America, waa road by Mrs. George
Apaper, "School Children and Mov-
ing Picturee," was tend by Mrs. Geo.
A paper, "The Public Playground,"
was read by Mrs. B. L. See, All
theee papers evinced much careful
thought and preparation and afford-
ed much lnetruetlen.
Mrs. A T. Challburg gave an in-
tersettag talk concerning her exper-
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davenport,
of Tulsa, are in the city on a visit
to Mrs. E. L. Smart Mrs. Davenport
waa formerly Miss Mary Young.
Mlssee Leva and Lois Pitta, Eliza-
beth Ferrara, and Velma Updograff
motored to Chelsea Sunday for a
short visit with friends.
Miss Crayco Roberts left Friday
evening for St Louis, Ma, where
she will uflter school for tho remain-
der of the t^nn.
Mrs. S. B. Pear sail and daughters,.
Vesta and Audrey, of Nowata, spent
the week-end in the city with friends.
Thay are former residents of this city.
WHAT THE GOVERNMENT
IS DOING FOR YOU
Mrs. L. B. Frset charmingly ran-
a piano tela entitled, "Jane
Prase," Mm Frost's awn «
She responded to an encore by ten-
dering -A Madly ef Popular
A delicious luncheon wae served by
CARD OF THANKS
Weafll are hisis^aels to
ear eypsstlaUua te the goto
ti Cleisamo for their Hndisss to
taring the maeeo and dsath of our
W an all praod of oar couoliy,
Y«t moat of m
aw— - -■ *—
IDi iCUTWN 01
they aean to on. Thalia why toe
First Natiinal Bank
Urn Ltttlsfleld comer Is noted far prow* sorvios: Loans, City or
' Fans, Barely Bonds, executed while yea watt; laaaianse In beet cosa-
paniee for Fire, Lightning, Terandoea, Live Stock agaiast death from
! any cease; Ball and lees of Farmer's craps.
! May I Suggest: That wo all write a letter to the Peace
maritto* Bees M, Mhle Bowse, New Yeah City, at
"I am fer World Ptaaee aad Disarmament" Sign year aaao en the
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Matching Search ResultsView six places within this issue that match your search.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Kates, W. C. The Claremore Progress (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 3, 1921, newspaper, November 3, 1921; Claremore, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc182012/m1/2/?q=%26quot%26C%20T%20Bolt%26quot: accessed November 14, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.