The Claremore Progress (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 29, 1921 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THURSDAY, DECEMBER , 1921
THE CLAEEM0R8 PROGRESS
CHRISTMAS SERVICES AT
LITTLB DWIGHT ALOIS
Son of Mr. and Mr*. Lucian Mills
born March 26, 1921, and depart-
ed this life, December 18, 1921, being
8 month*,£3 days old.
Dear fronds, you have lost a child?
No, he is not lost to you who is found
in Christ; he is not sent away, but
only sent More- Like a star, wtfich,
when goiftfr out of sight, does not die
or vanish, but chines in another hemi-
sphere—he shines in heaven, and may
light you thitherward.
A fisherman's child who had been in
the habit pt placing a light in the win-
dow to guide the father home, lay dy-
ing. Turning to his father he said,
"Papa, I frill place a light in the win.
dow for you." For many of us,
cherub hands have placed a light in
heaven's pindow. May we follow its
gleam. The dreaded disease of diph-
theria wafcthe cause of the little one's
A short 8rvice by Rev. JameB N.
Holmes, pastor of the Methodist Epis-
copal Church, Foyil, Oklahoma, was
held at W|rd's Grove where the burial
George ^Buckner, of Tulsa, was a
guest of Claremore friends Monday
Miss ||#dy Mackey, of Tuka, was t.
truest of Miss Alta Vance Monday and
Mr. anil Mrs. A1 Story ,of Wichita,
Kan., are, in the city to spend the
Walter; Sieepe r, of Wagoner, was
among the *ut of town people here at-
tending the dance Monday night.
The merchants of the city have be-
gun the tf |k of invoicing. They are
busy as bap,
, of Alva, apent Christ-
with his mother, Mr*.
Fred G. Scott, of
are in the city on a
'a mother, Mrs. J.
Gregg and Thehna
were guests of
PGott, of Muskogee, who
... * dty on a visit to Miss
Susie Go& geturned home Tuesday
Mm. Paul« Gardner is ip Muskogee
for an operation to have her tonsils
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. ITny? and Mrs.
Voss, of Tulsa, spent Christmas with
the family of J. W. Corwin.
Homer Hubbard, of Inola, visited
friends in the city Monday evening
and attended the dance.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Y. O'Bannon and
son, Mike, spent Christmas in Kansas
City, Mo., with relatives and friends.
IJr. and Mrs. W. S. Ellis, of No-
wata^ spent Christmas with'the fami-
ly of G. B. Ellis near Tiawah.
Jim Hogue, wanted on a contempt
of court charge, was arrested at Tah-
lequah and brought to this city Thurs-
day, being placed in the county jaiL
BUI McClellan, who Is assisting in
the Laderer Store at Salina, Kansas,
is in the city duraig the Christmas
Lane Johnston, who-is attending
the A. & M. College at Stillwater, is
home for the holidays. He is muck
pleased with the school.
Tom McClellan returned Monday
night to Granfield, Okla., after spend-
ing Christmas in the city with his
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Leacock return-
ed Monday from Denton, Texas,
where they visited friends and rela-
Miss Hatle Moore is spending the
holidays with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Moore. She is teaching
school at Love this year.
Misses Esther Akins and Mary Por-
ter, of Tulsa, were the geusts of Miss
Annabel! William for the Delta Theta
Tau dance here Monday evening.
Mrs. Lloyd McLain, of Pryor, is in
the city on a visit to her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Blue Starr. She has been
ill but is now fully recovered.
Clyde Powell and Russell Paulger,
of Chelsea, were among the out of
town people in the city Monday even,
Mr. and Mrs.. Rom R. Baylas, of
Miami, are in the city spending the
Christmas week with relatival and
Edward Bushyhead, who is attend-
ing A. St M. at Stillwater, this year,
ifrhome for the Christmas holidays on
a visit to his parents, Dr. and Mrs. J.
Kenneth and Leon Moore, who aTe
attending the University of Oklahoma
at Norman, are in the city for the
Christmas holidays, visiting their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo A. Moore,
The birth of the "King of Kings,"
was elebrated with a "White Christ-
mas" at the Methodist church, .the
platform and alter railing being de-
orated in pure white and silver tinsel
with a large illuminated cross in the
background. A white cradle was a
center of interest and emphasized the
realy that Christ was born on earth.
After the opening exercises, which
consisted of three fine selections by
the orchestra and a beautiftal Christ-
mas anthem by the choir, there were
songs, readings, scripture t^xts, and
pantomine, every class in the Sunday
School from Cradle Roll, to Young
People's class being represented.
One of the most appropriate fea-
tures was a pantomine of the song,
"Silent Night, Holy Night," beauti-
fully rendered by Mrs. See's class.
"Self Service, Substance,*' is the
motto of a white Christmas and after
an opportunity had been given for the
dedication of self and service to the
King, the large audience gave of its
"Substance" depositing white covered
packages of money in the cradle.
The contents of the packages,
amounting to $57.77 were turned over
to the centenary fund of the Metho-
All Ready-to-Wear Greatly.Reduced at
Clearance time is here and we must take
drastic action to accomplish our aim in the
RECENT MEETING OF
Mrs. F. E. Keith entertained the
Quest Club, December, 12th, a very
Interesting meeting being held. Mw.
Frank Boyd and Mrs. E. N. Henley
were appointed to collect books for
the club, to be sent to the State
Homes for Children and Old People.
Mrs. Keagy and Mrs. God bey were
leaders for the day, Mrs. Keagy con-
ducting an instructive lesson on "Dut-
ies of our County Officers," and Mrs.
God bey detailing the "Duties of
Miss Minnie Zinn, of Tulsa, spent
Monday in the city with relatives and
Vic Martin, of Wynona, spent the
day Christmas in the city with relati-
ves and friends.
Mrs. H. Jennings and Mrs. F. G.
Griswold spent Tuesday afternoon in
Tulsa with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chambers, Dr.
Claude Chambers and Neal Know-
land, of Tulsa, spent Christmas in the
city with Mrs. Minnie Chambers.
NO LONGER AN
Tbue has fully developed the fact that in every FIRST NATIONAL
town you will find a FIRST NATIONAL BANK. Wherever you find, a
First National Bank you will find a strong, solid financial institution, which
pwrea that most depositors prefer FIRST NATIONAL BANK PROTEC-
TION for their funds, as they realize that every dollar deposited in this
bank is undar.the double supervision of both the United States Government
and the Federal Reserve System, which assure them every safeguard that
^ ^•▼♦* ient will recognise as protection. Patronize the FIRST NA-
With little or no regret, whatever, we witness the passing year,
*921. It has been a most disastrous year to many producers of grain and
Ure stock. However, many producers sjre of the opinion the bottom has
been reached, the corner turned, and see better times ahead.
We greatly appreciate the efforts our friends have put fefth in our
behalf ni the past, and sincerely trust that both good health and good
fortune have been yours during the passing year, and trusting that our
sfrviAs have been such as to bring us the opportunity and pleasure of
•erring you often and in many ways—that it may be our privilege to add
to your success during 1922- Patronize
One Lot Shoes, Oxfords and Boots, B!ack and 0P A A
Drowns, values to $10 $U.UV
All Sale* Must Be Cash j
at 20 per
QUEEN ESTHERS DELIGHT-
Mrs. Herman Garst and Mrs. Irvin
Austin were joint hostesses to the
members of the Queen Esther Circle
of the Methodist church at the home
of the former on East Sixth street
Monday evening. The Mission study
lesson was enjoyed after which
pleasant social hour was spent. The
home was decorated in Christmas de-
corations and a feature was a mina-
ture Christmas tree. Each member
of the Circle had brought a present
to put on the tree for a Chinese or
Japanese girl in the Methodist Miss-
ionary schools at San Francisco. Re-
freshments were served.
The First National Bank
'Claremore's Oldest Bank'
NICE GAS WELL IN AT A
AT A SHALLOW DEPTH
F. R. Cook, of Baxter Springs, has
a fine gas proposition in the neighbor-
hood of the Rucker School east of
town. He brought in his second gas
well, good for 5,000,000 feet, Tuesday
at a depth of 408 feet. The well is
south of the Rucker school house. The
first well was also good for 5,000,000
and the Oklahoma Natural has a pipe
line Just two wiles away and will con.
nect onto the lease at once. Mr.
Cook intends to do some considerable
developing. He will move in two
more rigs next week and start them
both to work.
THIS LAD HAS FINE PIECE
Eugene Crisp, a sophomore in high
school, has done a fine piece of work
under the (supervision of T. C. Coup,
instructor in manual training He has
assembled the cabinet of a small vie-
trola, installed the machinery and put
on the finish to the cabinet. It is a
fine little machine he has created and
would be a credit to any hom* in the
city. It ia not for sale.
U^RS'?^b?.|^0^FARM LpAN ASSOCIATION ?
YOUNG PHYSICAN OF
Dr. Melvin Means left Christmas
day for Cincinnati, Ohio, to represent
the State of Oklahoma at the A. K. K.
National Medical Fraternity Con-
vention. He was accompanied by his
ELIZABETH HAAS ENTER-
TAINS J. J. CLUB
Miss Elizabeth Haas gave a lunch-
eon Tuesday noon at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Haas on
East Second street, to the members of
the J. J. Club. After the eats a pleas-
ant social afternoon was spent
Mr. ana Mrs. John Catlett, of Tulsa,
spent Christmas with the family of
G. R. Ellis at Tiawah.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Martin and
son, Joe, of Tulsa, spent Christmas
in the city with relatives and friends.
Chts. A. Gibbs, of Sapulpa, spent
Christmas in the city with relatives
and friends. He joined his wife here.
She has been visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. Griswold.
200 loads of good manure
to be placed at once-
The following kind of work
Flue Repairing or Building
Stone or Brick Work
iUso Auctioneer's Work of
FOl SALE—80 arce farm, good 4
room house, 2 wells, small barn,
sboet 4 acre orchard, 35 acres in
•ultfvatlon, all fenced and cross fen-
ced, plenty of pasture. Adjoining town
of Oolagah. Terms on part. Priced
for quick sale, $4,500. Claremore
Rtlty Co., room 3, Columbia buiMing.
Phone 702. 174-2t-2tw
HARMONY CLUB SINGS
The Harmony Club sang Christmas
carols in front of many houses in the
city Christmas eve. By placing a
candle in the front window the sing-
era were notifed that it was desired
that a serenade be given. Tho carols
were prettily rendered.
, Tlw Littlefield corner is noted for irompt service: Loans, City or
Farm, Surety Bonds, *«ecuted while yo wait; Insurance in best com-
paniee for Fire, Lightning, Tornadoes, live Stock against death from
any cause; Hail and loes of Farmer's trope. r
May I Suggest: That we all write a le«*er to the Peace Endorsement >
Committee, Room 94, Bible House, New York City, at once and say.
"I am for World Peace and Disarmament"■ Sign your name on the
dotted Una and mail it today*
LITTLEFIELD'S. Claremore, Oklahoma. Phone 96.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
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. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 29, 1921, newspaper, December 29, 1921; Claremore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc182112/m1/3/: accessed September 20, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.