The Claremore Progress (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1919 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE CLAREMORE PROGRESS!
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20. 1919
Claremore and Vicinity
ASKED TO MAKE
More snow—February promises to
Rive us a touch of real winter.
Clem Ward, of Foyil, spent Friday
in Claremore on business and with
J. U. Massey, of Chelsea, spent Fri-
day in Claremore on business and vis-
Ex-Governor T. B. Ferguson, of
Cherokee, is in Claremore taking the
Sidney North, a prominent business
man of Inola, transacted business in
«. luremore Friday.
Bill Moore motored to Sageeyah
Miss Kdna Mart/, of Tulsa, was a
Claremore visitor Sunday.
Cherokee Jones, of Foyil, was shop-
ping in the city Saturday.
Mrs. H. Jennings is recovering
from a severe case of the flu.
Miss Auileal Clepper spent Monday
in Tulsu doing some shopping.
Luscus Merritt, of Talala, spent
Sunday in the city with friends.
Miss Zelma Hunter returned to her
school in Tulaia Sunday evening.
Harry Stoakes spent Monday
Tulsa on a business and pleasure trip.
Kill Iledge and wife, of Tulsa, spent
the weekend in the city with relatives.
Miss (iazelle Hartley, of Midway,
was a Claremore shopper Saturday.
1'aul Mackcy, at attorney, of Vini-
ta, spent Saturday here on business.
Cm. T. I . Bard, of Love. bpml
Saturday in the city visiting friends.
O. E. Woods, county commission-
er, was down from Bushyhead Satur-
Miss Esther Young spent Saturday
and Sunday at Watova with her
Miss Goldia Nichols, of Tulsa, was
a guest at the Clepper home Sunday
Raleigh Eaton and wife are spend-
ing a few days ih the city with her
Barber Bard, of Camp Pike, Ark.,
passed thru the city Friday enroute
C. L. Goodale spent Saturday in
this city, returning to his home in
Miss Callie Johnson, of Tulsa,
spent Sunday in this city with Miss
Walter Roberson and two sons,.Ce-
cil and Karl, were Saturday shop-
pers in the city.
Bert Krnuter, who has been in Tul-
sa for the past few days, returned to
the city Saturday.
Mrs. John Berkhauser, of Nevada,
Mo., is in the city visiting Mr. and
Mrs. VV . A. Briscoe.
Mrs. Kate MeCracken, who has
been ill the past few weeks, is re-
ported to be improving.
Vess Berryhill and Frank Coller
went to Tulsa Sunday night, return-
ing' home Monday morning.
Miss Velma Seward, who is teach-
ing school at Foyil, is spending the
weekend with her parents here.
The Junior Endeavor of the Pres-
byterian church was entertained at
the H T. Brown home Saturday.
J II. Jones left Monday for' Cof-
feyville. Kan , for a few days stay to
look after his property interests.
Mrs. W. C. Kates accompanied
her father, I>r. A S. Hawkins, home
to Monett, Mo., Saturday afternoon.
Attorney W. P. Thompson, of Vini-
ta, spent Friday in Claremore on busi-
ness in the local courts and visiting
Mrs. (). S. Webb entertained the
Merry-Go-'Round Club Friday after-
noon at the home of her daughter.
Mrs. A. N. Lcrskov, on East Third
A letter from Mrs. Frank Ertell to
a friend states that Mr. Ertell ex-
tiects to be discharged from the ser-
vice this week and that they will re-
turn to Claremore to make their
Mrs. Bonnie Crom, of Allen Town,
Penn., arrived in Claremore Thursday
and will visit Mrs. Ayres K. Ross.
Mrs. ( rom and Mrs. Ross were class-
mates in the State A. & M. College at
Stillwater, graduating in 1* 07.
Scott Gibbs, who has been serving
in the armv, returned home Friday
morning from Camp Bowie, Texas,
with an honorable discharge. He saw
service in France, returning to the
linited States on January 10th. Scott
is looking fine and is glad to pet back
Tom lluford was down from Talul
Dr. Arnold and wife spent Monday
A1 Holder spent Tuesday in Tclsa
Miss Hattie Coller is in the city vis
iting her parents.
Joe McDowell of Talala, spent Mob
day here on business.
Mrs. Glenn Berryhill spent Mon-
day in Tulsa shopping.
Miss Delia Baety, of Tulsa, was a
Claremore visitor Tuesday.
T. L. Sullivan left Sunday night
for St. Louis and Chicago.
Miss Klvii Draper spent Tuesday in
Tuisa doing some shopping.
J. W. Hardgraves spent Saturday
in Oklahoma City on business.
Mr. Moise, of Kittle Rock' Ark., was
in the c.ty Tuesday on business.
Miss Virginia Roberts has accept-
ed a position with the War Board.
J . A . Reavis, of Collinsville, spent
Monday with Mrs. Henry Shadley.
The two youngest children of Edgur
Anderson are suffering with the flu
W. W. Webb passed thru the city
Monday enroute to his home in Tulsa
Mrs. C. A. Cloud, of Tulsa, was a
guest ol Mrs. Henry Shadley Mon-
Harry Herman left Tuesday for
Texas where he will work in the oil
A. W. Graseclase, of Oklahoma
City, was in the lity Monday on bus
Mrs. Jessie N. Phillips and daugh-
ter, Gwin, were shopping in Tulsa
Charles B. Carden went to Ranger
Texas, Sunday night to look the oil
Mrs. Bliiy Lane (nee Mrs. George
McPherson) returned Monday night
Mrs. C, L. Gross and Miss Addie
Blair, who have been very ill with the
flu. are improving.
The Methodist Ladies Bible Class
held a social at the church Friday
evening ami an enjoyable time was
R. H. Killbuck, of Springfield,
Mo., spent Friday in the city on bus-
iness with the local hardware com-
Dr. R. E. L. Hitt, of Oklahoma
City, is in Claremore writing insur-
ance for the Kansas City Life Insur
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Mayes and
daughters, of Midway, spent Sunday
in the city attending the County
Miss Leona Cook returned Sunday
after spending a few weeks in Arkan
sas with relatives. She was enroute
to her home in Foyil.
Miss Victorine Fry returned to her
school at Bushyhead Monday morn-
ing after spendings the weekend here
with her sister, Mary.
Uncle Bill McClellan says: "Notice
To Farmers! Roll your wheat, for if
you don't they are not going to make
but one half a crop."
Miss Minnie Zinn, who is employed
at Oklahoma City, spent Sunday in
Claremore a guest of her mother,
Mrs. Julia Zinn, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Matthews, of
Limestone, attended the Rogers Coun-
ty Singing Convention held at the lo-
cal Christian church Sunday.
Dr. R. I. Allen came down from
Nowata Friday afternoon and was ac-
companied home by his wife, who has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. A. K.
Ott Nichols, who has been in
France, but recently sent to Camp
Pike, returned to his home in this
city Sunday, having come home to
District court convened in Clare-
more Saturday in a one-day session
with Judge W. J * Campbell presid-
ing. Civil matters, not requiring a
iury, were considered.
Dr. Fred Kelly left Saturday after-
noon for Mississippi for a two weeks
stay with his mother. He has been
.n poor health since having the influ
enza and appendicitis and goes to re-
train his strength and health.
Chas. E. Hooper. Iirother of Mrs.
G. B. Brewer, of this city, returned
to his home in Miami Sunday after
spending a few days here. Mr.
Hooper has just returned from the
army, having received an honorable
IT'S NOT YOUR HEART;
IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS
Ivulnoy disease is no rpfifrrtpr P*r-
SmiH. A lunjoritv of the ills ufiTIWinit
people today <nn l>e trr.ced buck to the
The knliK-yn tire tin important
Ofjiias ,.f tlj> txnjy. Tht'v are the til-
terers of y.iir bloc!. If the tninnns
which are swept ironi tile ti ssues hy the
blood are not el.u.ui.ited through the
kidneys, disease of on" form or another
will claim you as n victim.
Kid.i-y disease jo usually indicated hy
weariness, sleeplessness, liervi ::meas
despondency, backache, stoniucU trou-
ble, pnln In loirs lower aUiotncn
Vail ston s. gravt. *■>,< umatisro, reiatica
All thi'se derangements are nature's
signals that the kidneys need help*
Yob should us,. OOr.D MEDAL IIa f-
lem Uii Capsules immeilintelv. The
soothing, healing oil stimulates the
kidneys, relWos intlnmmit'on and de-
stroys the fi-rms wMti; have eaused it.
Go to your druggist today arid pet a
box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil
apsides. In twenty-four hours -on
should feel health and vigor retu-ning.
After you feel somewhat improved
continue to take one or two ei, nmilea
each day, so as to keep the hint- iasa
condition and ward off the danger of
>r£r^0rJh„V&inal '"ported GOLD
MEIJALi brand. Three sues. Money re-
funded if they do not help you.
DR. H. H. WYNNE, OCULIST
CLAREMORE, OKLA. 'PHONE 194
My entire time devoted to diseases (medical and surgical) of
the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Glasses Scientifically Fitted
This is strictly the work of • specialist of disease of the eye. One
who knows the diseases of the ye, and especially diseases of the
Nose, Throat, Mouth and Toath.
ADENOIDS and Tonsils—I am prepared to do the operation for
their removal at each visit to Claremore.
One regular visit each six weeks. Phone 194 or inquire Auit
Broken lenses (glasses) and frames promptly repaired at 107 West
Park. Oklahoma Otv. Oklahoma.
CLAREMORE DATE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20
INQUIRE AT SEQUOYAH HOTEL
February 17th, 1918
Mr. F. B. Carden, County Collector
United War Work Campaign, Rog
Dear Sir:—Please call the atten
tion of all subscribers to their pledg
es due December 2, provided amount
then due is not fully paid. We are
very definitely directed by our Na-
tional Collector to urgethe immediate
payment of all pledges as they be-
Kindly give this such publicity as
you can. requesting the strictest co-
operation of our subscribers in its
collection. We were not slackers as
subscriber* and. of course, we will not
be insofar as paying is concerned. I>et
us maintain this enviable record,
even to the extent of paying our
pledges, if possible, before thev are
Yours very respectfully,
J. E. NISSLEY,
State Director of Collections.
The above is a copy of letter re-
ceived by me as County Collector
for Rogers county, and all subscrib-
ers to the United War Campaign are
urged to call at the banks immediate-
ly and pay up the amount due Dec.
2nd and Jan. 2nd. and also make ad-
vance payments if possible.
F. B. CARDEN.
Co. Collector United War Campaign.
HOOVER CABLES CALL TO HELP
The following cablegram was today
received from Herbert Hoover: "Need
for Armenian-Seyrian relief becomes
increasingly acute. The plight of
Armenia and Syria is especially dis-
tressing because nearly everything
that is done for them must be sheer
charity, there being no established
governments to give obligations for
payment. A systemat.c destruction
of their agriculture and industry has
been carried on for four years. The
most heroic effort and sacrifice will
have to be made by the friends of
these people if they are to be restor-
ed to their homes and enabled to
hew back to an independent exist-
SUNSHINE CLUB IS ENTER-
The Golden Rule Sunshine Club was
entertained very pleasantly with a
bountiful dinner at the home of Mrs.
S. A. Stephens, Feb. 13, 1919. Nine
members and three visitors were pres-
ent. Mrs. J. T. Brickey was a guest
of honor. Mrs. Martha McPheeters,
assistant state home demonstrator of
Stillwater, assisted by our county
demonstrtor, Mrs. Myrtle Watson,
gave a \ery instructive, as well as
profitable, talk and demonstrated
cheese making in the home. How
necessary the milk and its different
products are to the growing child.
DOES YOUR BACK ACHE?
It's ueually a sign of sick kidney*,
especially it the kidney acUoa to Ola-
ordered. passages scanty or too &e-
quent. Don't wait for more sarloui
troubles Begin using Doan's Kid-
ney Pills. Read this Claremore tes-
W. D. Gilchrist, plumber, 309 E.
Sixth St., says: "For 30 years I had
a dull ache In the small of my back
moat of the time. I had dizzy spells
and black spots seemed to float be-
fore my eyes. My kidneys actao too
frequently and the secretions were
profuse, discolored and scalding. 1
bought Doan's Kidney Pills from the
Hall & Gllkeson Drug Co. They re-
lieved me and have rlways holped
me when 1 ha\e 'aid attacks of the
ALWAYS GRT QOO'j RESULTS.
On January 24, 1P17. Mr. Gilchrist
•aid: "I have aluay han good results
when I have used Loan's Kidney Pills
and I always keep them In my home."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
•Imply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan's Kidney /^.IIh—tiia *am* that
Mr. Gilchrist bad. Poster-Mllhurn
Oa.. Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
RE1TER COMES HOME-
'Hiere are two mighty happy |>eo-
pie in town today. They are Mr. un l
M i"s. G. W. Reiter. The cause of
tl « it* joy was the return Sunday night
of their son. Perry, from Camp Funs-
ton, Manhattan, Kans.
Perry returned from France a short
time ago, having been shot thru nn<!
and thru with a machine (run bullet,
from which wound he is recovering
nicely. He was mustered out of the
service it Camp Funston and is now
li< m«- to stii>. He says he will surfer
no permanent !I1 effects from the
wound received at the hands of th •
Hun. j-.: was wounded whilt he,ping
the American forces take a secondary
line of defense of the Germans.
Pure Texas Red Oats
TOM CLINK RECEIVES STATE
Tom Cline is convinced that Gov-
ernor J. 15. A. Robertson has at least
one excellent quality in his make-up;
this is, that he can see some good in
a republican. This point of view wa.-.
brought about by an appointment re-
ceived by Mr. Cline from Governor
Robertson Saturday. Tom was ap-
pointed official delegate to represent
the farmers of this county at the
fourth annual convention of the Na-
tional Farmers' Association at Kan-
sas City, Mo., February 20th to the
22nd, inclusive. He will attend.
TELLS OF A BIG AUTO SHOP
Sergeant Frank M. Harris just re-
ceived an honorable discharge from
the Motor Transport Corps, Fort San
Houston, Texas. Mr. Harris enlist-
ed in the services seven months ago
as a motor mechanic and was very
successful at this work. He tells of the
great million dollar shop that is be-
ing finished at Camp Normayle,
where many thousands of trucks and
cars are being overhauled. This is
one of the largest motor shops in the
world, five thousand mechanics being
BURGLARS GOT ONLY #5.000 IN
The latest report on the amount
stolen from the Bank of Oolagah by
burglars who blew the safe Saturday
n ifht is $r.,000 in Liberty Bonds and
about $120 in currency and cash. No
clues have been found as to the iden-
tity of the robbers.
CAPTAIN ERTEL RESIGNS AND
Captain and Mrs. Frank Ertel ar-
rived in the city Tuesday morning
from Georgia. Captain Ertel has re-
signed from the service and both are
glad to get back to Claremore to
make their home again.
FOR SALE!—8-room modern house,
first-class condition, on % block,
close in; garage for 2 cars; barn for
cow and horse: stone cellar; smoke
house; nice shade trees; garden; cis-
tern : 1-3 cash, balance five years,
monthly payments, 8%. Box 21;
Phone 118, Claremore. 4-3t 178-2t-p
G. I). Davis joined the Oklahoma
bankers nt Oklahoma City Monday
night for a tour of the state. This
is the group trip.
The Presbyterian Church enjoyed
excellent services Sunday. Large
congregations were in attendance r.nd
the spirit was fine. Part of the morn
ing services was devoted to a discus-
sion of the New Era Campaign hy
the pastor. In the evening he treated
with 4hc proposition of training child-
ren for better manhood and better
SPINAL MENINGITIS CLAIMS
Ix>uise Cox, 4-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Cox, died Thurs-
day afternoon of Spinal Meningitis
Funeral services were private and
were held from the home on First and
Muskogee Friday afternoon. Inter-
ment was made in Woodlawn ceme
tery. Mr. Cox is a butcher and works
RECEIVES WORD OF DEATH OF
Word has been received by E. E.
North that his sister, Mrs. Julid Rien
hardt, died Sunday evening at her
home in Syracuse, N. Y. This is the
first death of the family of nine chil-
dren that came to America from Lon-
don, England, 51 years ago.
PIANO INSTALLED AT THE
J. T. Seeburg has installed a piano,
orchestrion, costing $1,550, at the Ra-
dium Cafe. So if you like music with
your meals, try the Radium. They
Give one-half of one per cent of
what you might have lost, if you, in-
stead of the Armenians and Syrians,
had been in the rath of German and
Turkish conquest. Give it to the Ar-
menian Relief Campaign, February
William Walkley, U. S. Navy, who
was to have visited home found it im
possible to do so because he was
granted but a five days furlough
which he spent in Chicago visiting his
favorite lady friend. He is now at
Four million starving victims in
western Asia. Help them out Feb.
17-24, the week of the Armenian Re
lief Campaign for the Southwest
Mrs. Harold Boyd receeived a Baby
Grand piano Monday as a wedding
present from her father, C. F. God-
Let us invest a few dollars in our
humanitarianism February 17-24. the
week of the Armenian Relief Cam-
A Real Bargain
500 acres in Wagoner county,
ALL LEVEL, RICH, BLACK
SOIL, 250 acres in wheat, 100
in oats and barley, balance in
meadow and pasture, all fenc-
ed and cross fenced; 2-story, it
room house, heated and lighted
with gas from own farm; barn
36x70, painted, 2 cement siloes
of 500 tons capacity; plenty of
out buildings, well and cistern
water, 3 acres in orchard; 1000
bearing grapes: new stock
scales; improvements all new;
price per acre including all the
crop with possession now;
$65.00 subject to a Federal
loan of $10000.00.
Now get outy our pencil and
figure a little. This crop
will make we think $40.00 per
acre, but figure it $30 and see
what this land has cost you,
the improvements are worth
$8000.000. Six miles to coun-
ty aeat, % mile to school. Tel-
ephone in house.Mail at door.
If you want a REAL BAR-
GAIN see us at once.
The Long Land Co.
Phone 107. Claremore, Okla.
10 Year Loans Is Our Specialty
R. T. TANNER
MISS FOUNTAIN ENTERTAINS
SI ADAY SCHOOL REPORT
The Young People's Class of the
Christian Sunday School was enter-
tained by Miss Cecil Fountain Friday
evening with a Valentine social, a
large crowd being present. The oc-
casion proved a very enjoyable one,
the serving of refreshments being an
enjoyable feature. After the social
session the regular monthly business
meeting was held, at which the fol-
lowing new officers and committee
chairmen were elected: President,
Miss Lela Odom; vice president, Miss
Zelma Hunter-' secretary-treasurer,
Miss Cecil Fountain; Ixiokout chair-
man, Miss Gladys Cook; Social chair-
man, Miss Bbel Shelton; Finance
chairman. Morris Hurst; W lcome
chairman. Miss Lila B. Murphy.
Following is the report of attend-
ance at the various Sunday Schools
| in Claremore last Sunday:
Christian . 286
Episcopal . 14
Fine! Let the good work go on;
everybody busy for next Sunday. I/ot
every citizcn and every visitor in th:s
community, calling himself Christiar
jilan to attend Bible School SOME-
WHERE next Sunday.
E. W. Martin, Reporter.
T. M. Brookshire, R. A. Patton
and J*. W. Bishop transacted busi-
ness in Tulsa Tuesday.
Jimmie Harris spent Tuesday in
Tulsa. He went down to bring his
brother up to this city.
Government Sale of Indian Lands i
At Public Auction, March 6-15,1919 :
Time payments allowed in many cases. Tracts from 10 to Gfrf) J
acres. Prices from $2.00 per acre up. Suitable for apiculture, «
stock raising, fruit growing, dairying, poultry raising. Prospective *
value for oil anil gas. Correspondence solicited and any available in- «
formation gladly furnished upoi. application to the undersigned «
GABE E. PARKER :
Superintendent Five Civilized Tribes, Muskogee, Oklahoma «
I Ideal Marble and Monument Works \
* Susseccerss to J. II. Moore Marble Works wnnts to figure with you on *
« monuments, grave markers and building stone. J
$ J. H. BENTLEY, Manager. |
Pre*t. and Mnnntfer
C. W. LITTLEKIELD,
Kecy and Treaa.
LITTLEFIELD LOAN AND INVESTMENT CO.
CLARK MORE. OKLAHOMA
W« are making farm Ioadh every dnjr at a cheaper rate than any other loan agent in
thia city. City loarsT Yea. we arc vt.ll in thia busineaa alio Wi make you a abort
loan, installment loan or utraight l« a > Ami we have alwajm got the money. We keep
it in Oklahoma and we '.«vn it to far How long ilorn it lake? Juet long enough to
prepare the (taper* and hx the title It may be thirty minutes. It may b* thirty years.
anL,reif<'y n" *ke time. The delay U 011 you. We buy farm iund and pay '•■ph for
U. We have farm lands for sale. Wo write fire and Tornado Insurance in the best
companies and at the very lowest rat«N We also furnish you Surety Bonds
Your business solicited Office: Can.pbett Building. Cor Cherokee Ave. and Third 8t
OFFICE ROUPS *:00 A. M TO ft:M P. M.
C. B. LITTLEFIELD, Maaager
1**** **♦* Ah+lti
JU/ p i Architect, General Contractor and I
• ** • LidlOn Superintendent Building Construction !
There is no building for any place or purpose too
large or too small, too elaborate or complicated for
my personal or prompt attention. My aim is sani-
tation, utility, durability and beauty. Therefore, with
a complete education in architecture and with forty
years practical experience in building construction,
enables me to advance in all modern requirements.
As well as it enables me to economize and obtain a
better, quicker and more economical result in build-
ing construction. Kest of reference given.
Hotel Gerard, Box 197, Phone 356, Claremore, Ok. i \
DO AWAY WITH WASH-DAY
Perhaps you think, Madam, that you are saving money by doing the
washing you'self. But you'rt, oing to lfve to regret it, If you con-
tinue. Your health won't stana it—a woman's constitution wa* never
meant to endure the backaches and drudgery of washing and ironing
at home. And if you keep it up you are going to give w-«y some day,
and the health that you've lost, plus the doctor bills that you are go-
ing to pay hi trying to recover will show vou too late that you
shouldn't have subjected those delicate organisms of youra to such a
With our modern machinery we are able to do this work cheaply,
and just as well and sanitarily as you would yourself.
Make up your mind to be relieved of washday drudgery by send-
ing your laundry to us.
Family Washing 6c Per Pound
Phone Us and Our Wagon Will Call.
Palace One-Day Laundry
E. s. STORY. Manafer
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. 27, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1919, newspaper, February 20, 1919; Claremore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc182684/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.