The Claremore Progress (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 4, 1918 Page: 1 of 8
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fcTHE CLAREMORE PROGRESSS*
VOLUME XXVI—NO. 11 ^ ~~ " *
CLAREMORE. OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, AI'RII. 4. 1918
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
TO BE BIG EVENT
Much Music, a I'arade, Prominent
Speakers Will Feature The
Events of the Day
SUNDAY NEXT. APRIL 7TII, THE
The Line of March flan llren Planned
Other Details Are Rapidly Being
Plans are rapidly materializing for
the big county-wide commemoration
ceremonies to be held here next Sun
day, the occasion being the first an-
niversary of America's entry into the
war. The even date of the nation's
entry into the conflict is Saturday.
April (ith, but to (five persons, busy
thruout the week, an opportunity to
attend, the date was made the follow-
ing day, Sunday, April 7th.
Some difficulty has been experienc-
ed in securing a speuker of more than
ordinary prominence for the occasion
L. II. Knight, the ambulance driver
was to have been the man but he is ill
with the mumps and cannot be here.
The committee then tried to get Glenn
Condon, just back from the front, but
he is to speak at Tulsa on that date.
Pat Molloy, of Tulsa, in all probabili-
ty, will be one of the speakers.
Everybody is enthused over the
prospects of this occasion Iteing a big-
ger event than the big patriotic pa-
rade held in Claremore some time ago.
All committee workers are striving to-
ward that end to make it bigger and
better. The county generally will be
invited to take part.
The Parade and Information Com-
mittee met Monday evening and
planned the line of march and the
"laces for assembly for the different
divisions. The committee is composed
of Ed Lightneir, as chairman, and
Earle Bayless, L. T. Mitchell, W. E.
Shipley, L. S. Robson, P. W. Fry, E.
L. Smart, J. W. Moore anl D. Ferrara.
The committee asks that every one
carry a flag on this occasion, all ve-
hicles be decorated.
The places of assembly will be as
follows, at 2 p. m.:
Claremore Band, at Third and Sem-
Old Soldiers and Home Guards, on
Semmole south of Third street.
Boy Scouts and Spanish-American
veterans, on Seminole north of Third
Red Cross, on Wewoka south of
Claremore Schools, on Wewoka
north of Third street.
Verdigris Township, on Choctaw
south of Third street.
Collinsville Township, on Choctaw
north of Third street.
Foyil Township, on Florence north
of Third street.
Oolagah Township, on Florence
south of Third street.
Oowala Township, on Chickasaw
south of Third street.
Talala Township, on Chickasaw
north of Third street.
Chelsea Township, on Wenona
south of Third street.
Inola Township, on Wenona north
of Third street.
Cutoosa Town-bio, on Muskogee
f uth of Third street.
Negro Schools and Citizens, on
Muskogee north of Third street..
Aptomobiles and Vehicles, on Cher-
The different Units in line will be
Oowala Town* ii.
< 'atoosa Township.
Automobiles and Vehicles.
The line of March will be from
Seminole avenue and Third street,
West 'l*hird street, to Roger, County
Free i air Grounds.
to to «i
CLASS ENJOYS PLEASANT
The Brotherhood Bible CUss of the
First M. E. Church held its regular
monthly meeting at the church Fri-
day evening. There was a good at-
t. nd. nee and an interesting program,
consisting of devotional exercises
several topics on the crucifixion,
namely: Tlie crucifixion in art, poe-
try and literature, and a general dis-
cussion. After the business meeting
refreshments were served by several
ladies of the church who took it upon
themselves to see that this important
nart of the meeting was a success.
This was somewhat of n surprise to
the members, however greatly enjoy-
ed and appreciated. A vote of thanks
was extended the ladies. The Broth-
erhood class is growing in numbers
as well as in imterest, not only in the
monthly meetings, but also in the
Sunday School each Sunday morning,
tho there is room for more and any
men not attending Sunday School are
cordially invited to join this class.
The next monthly meeting will be at
the parsonage on the last Friday
evening in April.
to to to
A card received from Lieut. Orange
W. Starr by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
B. W. Starr, conveys the information
that he has arrived in France safely.
He is in a hospital unit.
to to «
Mrs. R. F. Wright left Sunday for
Parsons, Kan., for a visit with her
mother. She was accompa
small son, Franklin Arthi
GILKESON WRITES FROM
FIRST LINE TRENCHES
In Pretty Letter To Little Son, John,
Describe** Scenes of
No Man's Land
IS STATIONED AT FRONT NOW
Pick Up Wounded at Night By The
Light of Big duns and Burst-
ing Star Shells
FOR THE liOOII OF THE WORLD
Serving at Regimental Dressing
Station; ( oiuiected With
(Editor's Note:—The following let-
ter has been received from Sgt.
Shanklin E. Gilkeson, on active ser-
vice in France with the Tulsa Ambu-
lance Corps, by his small -.or., John,
making his home with his grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John < . Dirickson.
Mention ig made in the letter of
Suggs Dirickson, their son, also with
the ambulance corps. This is one of
the most interesting letters yet re
ceived from the local boys "over
there." It is plainly evident that the
boys are getting down to business to
help make the world safe for de-
March 7, 1913
Somewhere in France
Dearest Little Johnnie:
Here I am on the front, in active
service. The big guns and bursting
shra--nel keep un an incessant roar.
Your Uncle Suggs is back a few miles
but will be up in a few days I am at
the Regimental Dressing Station with
fifteen men and we go to the battalion
Dressing Station behind the first line
trench and convey the wounded thru
here to the Field Hospital; we work
usually at night while the sky is
aglow with flame from big guns anil
bright light of star shells which are
shot up and hang for few seconds,
lighting the entire fields. Our boys
are all enthused and glad to get into
action. We are now attached to the
French. The Lieut, who cnmmnnds us
is a fine man and a pharmacist, the
same as your daddy. They commis-
sion the pharmacist in the French
army the same as the United States
does the physician. The French are
very thorough in their work and we
are learning so much. Our infantry
and artillery, in fact all the different
units, are working shoulder to shoul
der with the French.
In the room with daddy now nre U.
S., French and Italians, all working
together for the good of the world.
Know you and Nefttie Katherlne
have some fine times together. Dad-
d- is carryin~ several pictures sent
him by frandmothcr. taken of his
babies Christmas. Onlv hone it won't
be long before I can get home to you
so we can read the funny papers and
play together. How do you like your
soldier cap and sailor suit? I re-
ceived your letter the other day that
you wrote. I am carrying it in my
pocket. I think of you. Buddy, all the
Give my love to all. Lots of love
and kisses for my boy.
Your devoted daddy.
Sgt. Shanklin E. Gilkeson,
Amb. Co. 107-117 San. Tr. 42nd Div.
via New York. A. E. F. France.
BIG RACE MEET TO BE
HELD IN CLAREMORE
UNITKD •• r \
OOr> ADM IN I
EAT MORL CORN
CAPT.B. TOM RIGHT HAS
AUTHORITY TO RAISE 250
COPID SCORES VICTORY
AFTER A LONG SIEGE
100 Race Horses to Come From Hot
Springs, 100 More Expected Be-
fore Opening of Meet
ONE WEEK BEGINNING APRIL 22
The Track Is To Be Put In Condition
The Advertising Has Been
Mr. Hayden, under whose super-
vision the meeting will be held, is now
with the horses at Hot Springs. He
will arrive in Claremore with them,
""he officials having charge of the
track, advertising and other details
incident to the holding of the meet
will arrive within the next few days.
This, the second annual Rogers coun-
ty spring race meet promises to be
the greatest in this part of the state.
The Rogers County Racing Associ-
ation, under whose au nices the meet
will be held, has in mind the fact that
the people are giving largely to the
different war demands and have ta-
Ken into consideration these facts and
the association intends to see thnt a
certain portion of all the gate re-
ceiDts go to the same cause.
The Association also believes thnt
the neop'e of this na.'t of the state
are entitled to this meet at this par-
ticular time when these war questions
are in the minds of al!. believing thnt
a little recreation would be beneficial.
Claremore's best business men have
pledged themselves to see that the
race meet is not onlv a clean one that
will be a credit to Claremore but are
also giving a great deal of their time
to the advertising, not only in Tulsa
but all surrounding cities and towns.
Let's boost this race meet and mnke
Claremore a place where people like
to * *
According to The Tulsa World the
people of Collinsville are soon io ask
an election on the proposition of leav-
ing Rogers county and becoming a
part of Tulsa county.
to to to
Mrs. Teeee Chambers was accom-
panied home from Vinita Sunday by
her mother, Mrs. Emma Starr, of'that
place, who spent Sunday here with
to to to
M. J. Philli .pe and daughter, Miss
Velma, of Inola, spent Mondny after-
noon in the city with friends and do-
ing some shopping.
The New Company To He Part of
National Guard Unit Being
DRAFT MEN MAY ENLIST NOW
Recruiting Offices Have Been Order
ed Here, at Collinsville
And at Chelsea
H. Tom Kight, captain of tht-
Claremore Home Guards, has been
given authority by the governor and
Col. Harry W. Pentacost, to recruit a
company of 250 men from Rogers
county's population of 18,000 to b<
nart of the Oklahoma National Guard
unit now being formed by Col. Penta-
Recruitfng was started .Saturday
nd will be continued in this county,
here, at Collinsville and at Chelsea
until the 250 men have been raised.
The age limit is 18 to 45 years.
Jo< Chambers, chairman of the lo-
cal board for Rogers county, has
orened the draft lists to the recruit-
ing in all classes from 1450 to 2287.
There are in Class 1 of the draft still
250 men. Cantain Kight expects to
draw largely his company of 250 from
this class. Others, however, not sub-
•ect to the draft or who have received
deferred classification, may enlist in
the National Guard unit.
The nurpose is to train the boys
until after the harvest at which time
they will be inspected by the govern-
ment. If the company is accepted,
they will immediately go into train-
ing at Chandler. They will be trn'n-
ed for bonier. Panama, other forevn
dllty or pet-vice in France, just as the
government sees fit to place them
when the period of training is over.
Recruiting offices have heen estab-
lished at Captain Kieht's office in the
Columbia building here, at Collins-
ville and at Chelsea. It is believed
the work of recruiting will take about
M* week to raise the 280 men.
It is desired that all persons un-
derstand the organization of this new
"omnanv has nothing to do with the
Home Guards. They nre not federal-
ized or are connected in no way with
the National Guard unit being form-
ed further than the moral supnort of
he Home Guards is elicited for the
work nf raising the National Guards
Also men in the Horn." Guards desir-
in" to enlist in the National Guards
will bo shown preference on account
of the training already received,
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED
The following marriage licenses
have been issued out of the court
Wednesday. March 27: William
Harvie Hallum, 23, to wed Miss Vina
Simpson. 18, both residents of Verdi
gris. J. H. Braden, justice of the
pence, performed the ceremony.
Saturday, March 30: Randal W.
Clark, 32, of Wirt, to wed Miss Lucile
Pendleton, 23, of Tnlala.
Mavo Wheeler Davis, 35. to wed
Miss Bessie Harkins, 26, both of Del-
Reece Jones, 28, of Tulsa, to wed
Miss Grace Anna Mae Bostwick, 18,
John M. Ingram, 48, of Tulsa, to
wed Mrs. Mvrtle Ingram, 31, of Otta-
wa. Knn. Justice Braden nerformed
I?. J. Williams. 45, of Catoosa, to
wed Miss Carrie Strauthers, 40, of
Jesse P. Willis, 25, to wed Miss
Kathleen Minyard, 20, both of Clare-
April 1st—Still Dirickson, 22. to
wed Miss Willie Edith Poison, 10, both
Denver D. East, 35, of Okmulgee,
to wed Mrs. Flora M. Smith, 27. of
Henryetta. This couple was mar-
ried by Rev. T. M. Hunter, pnstor of
the local Baptist church.
tm to Mi
PRELIMINARY CONTEST TO BE
The preliminary contest of the
Claremore schools for the selection of
representatives in violin, voice, piano
and reading at the county contest will
be held at the Baptist church Friday
afternoon at three o'clock. No ad-
A new oil well wns brought in Mon-
day offsetting the first Walter Young
well, one location in Elm Ridge dis-
trict. It will mnke 20 barrels and be-
longs to S. T. Mallory, of Tulsa.
Mrs. John C. Dirickson is enjoying
a new Marmon four-nassenger road-
ster, just purchased thru C. F. God-
bey, local agent.
to to to
M. Haas has purchased a Hudson
super-six, thru Pruitt Shelton, local
' ord Hall and Miss Thelma Phillips
Are Married; No Joking.
If* a Fact
TWO ENEMIES UPSET PLANS
• lines and Reed Were Wise and Kind-
ly Set Out the Cigars For Cord's
WITH CUPID'S ARMY IN
CLAREMORE, MARCH 29—It has
happened at last. Cord Hall is mar-
ried. No joking this time; irt is a fact:
Cord is a muchly married man. He
has asked that the flowers be left out
of this write-up so we will confine
ourselves to the facts.
The wedding took place at Vinita
Thursday morning, according to best
information at hand. The lady is Miss
Thelma Phillips of this city, one of
Claremore's charming misses. It was
to have been rather a quiet affair, the
purpose beii\g to let the fact that they
were married leak out by degrees.
But here two villians entered into
and upest the plana of the newlyweds.
Thev were Hugo Hines and Jack Reed.
Cord disappeared Thursdav morning,
returning a little later to the store by
tho back door route. "Just been to
the country," he said. He was invited
to partake of one of his own cigars
which Hines and Reed had kindly set
out with the sign. "Take one; Cord is
married " The box was about half
"one. the secret was out and Cord
Idushingly confessed that he had at
'#st come to his senses and taken a
.■ : ter lm'f.
It was said that the Germans could
not shoot to Paris, but thev did. It
was thought that Cupid had snent all
of his arrows on Cord, but he hadn't.
Good luck, Mr. and Mrs. Hall: may
the blessings nf Allah abide with vou
and ntiv all of vour troubles he little
ones and your ioys bifr ones. Mav
••our m;irriedlifebehapnv and blissful.
Wo eould say other nice things hut
Mr. Hall has «ut the ban on the flow-
er* and we will not cast them.
CL A RK— PEN DLETON
At four o'clock Sunday afternoon,
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Pendleton, of Talala, was the scene of
a beautiful weddinc, when their
daughter. Miss Lucile. became the
bride of Mr. Randol Clark, of Ard-
Preceding the ceremony. Miss Flora
Lipe sang "I Love You Truly." and
"O Promise Me," accompanied by
Miss Blanche Knepper. Immediately
following the songs, Miss Knepper
nlayed Mendolssohn's wedding march,
to the strains of which the bridal par-
ty came slowly down the steps.
The bridesmaids. Misses Beulah
Hurst, of Pawnee, Nellie Jane Mc-
Fermn, of Norman. Stella Ostenberg.
of Claremore. Universitv friends to
both bride and groom, and Edna Huff-
man, of Talala, all gowned in white
and carrying a red rose, preceded the
best man. Orien Pendleton, and maid
of honor.Ouida Pendleton, brother and
sister of the bride. Following, came
little Elizabeth Hamilton carrving the
ring in an Easter lily, then the bride
and groom, who were met at the
double arch by Rev. Wm..S. Hamil-
ton, of Nowata, where the beautiful
ring ceremony pronounced the words
of marriage service. The bride look-
ed charming in a gown of white satin
arwl georgette with crystal bead
trimmings. Her veil wns held in place
by snrays of Lily of the Valley.
After congratulations, a dainty
lunch was served to the guests.
The bride is a very accomplished
young woman and one who is loved
for her kind, cheerful disposition.
She attended the Oklahoma Univer-
sity for three years and here she met
Mr. Clark, who is a gradrate of that
The groom is an exemplary young
man and is employed as engineer in
the oil and gas fields of Ardmore,
where the young couple go to make
their home, with good wishes and con-
gratulations from their many friends
for* a long and happv wedded life.
Ott Williford, of Okmulgee, spent
Tuesda>- in Claremore. He enme up
to take his draft examination, having
failed to receive his order to report
to m to
Mrs. George Walkley and daugh-
ters. Mrs. Buford Cardin and Mrs. J.
Norwood Peterson, spent Tuesday in
Tulsa with friends nnd taking in the
to M **
Dick Chambers, of Sand Springs,
spent Monday in Claremore with rela-
tives and friends.
to * Mi
Fred Fry and Mr. Brodie, of Tulsa,
spent the day Monday in Claremore
HERE ARE THE SLACKERS
IN ROGERS COUNTY
This Official List Has Been Given
Out by luteal Board; Where
IF YON KNOW. INFORM BOARD
The latest Poatoffice Given But
Many Have Gone Elsewhere;
Help Find Them
It is a fair law that deals impar-
tially with all. The draft law has this
purpose. Many sons of families have
answered the draft call ana are now
in the training camps; some have al-
ready gone across to help stop the
Hun. These boys are helping to up-
hold the safety, honor and dignity of
But alas, there is another class—
the slackers, boys of draft age who
did not respond to the call, who did
not report to the local board for their
physical examination. They are try-
ing to evade that same law which has
taken other boys from homes and
friends that are dear. They are un-
willing to do their bit.
It is to be regretted but neverthe-
less a fact that Rogers county has a
list of slackers. This list has been
given out for publication by the local
board in an endeavor to find these
men by giving their ni nes the widest
range of publicity possible. The last
known postoffice is given.
Persons knowing of! the present
whereabouts of any of the men in the
following list are asked to supply the
information at once to the local
board at Joe Chambers' office in
Claremore. There is no remunera-
tion; there shouldn't be. Patriotism
must pay the bill.
It is a square deal—if your boy
went, the other boys should have gone
also and not dodged or neglected his
duty. Help find these men; they are
wanted by the local board for Rogers
county. They comprise all of the
slackers in Class 1, from which the
nresent and future quotas are being
drawn. There are 21 in all.
It is possible, however, that a num-
ber of these men did not get their
mail and are slackers thru no fault
of their own or with no desire to be
in this class. If this is so and they
can be located the local board will
show all due leniency. They will be
examined and held for their call just
as tho they had come in when ordered
to do so.
If a loyal, patriotic, young man,
willing to go, failed to receive his or-
der to report, he is not a slacker at
heart and is not tainted with the same
stigmn that rervndes those who are
trying to dodge the draft.
There is another list of slackers to
be published later. It is a list of
those persons who failed to return
their questionnaires. ThSs list in-
cludes only those who did not report
for their physical examination when
ordered by the local board to do so.
Richard P. B. Turner, Chelsea.
Oscar Sidney North, Collinsville.
Etigenio Villacal Carzia, Collins-
Charlie Hines, Collinsville.
Raymond Crigsby, Collinsville.
John Joseph Bybee, 12151-2 Central
ve.. Kansas City, Kan.
Will Harris Proctor, Picher.
Jesse James Kirk. Collinsville.
Oscar Ray Kerr. Ochelata.
Frank Roberts, Catoosa.
Roscoe L. Gamer, Rice, Wash.
Grady Cumbie, Midland, Ark.
James Everett Payne, Claremore.
Ottoway Seabolt, Gans.
Melton Ray Smith. Collinsville
John N. Saylor, Warner.
Clarence Meyerhoff, Claremore.
Edward Andrew Kyrk, Collinsville.
Charles Pomeroy Vance. Collinsville
Louie Hucy, Collinsville.
Charles C. Metory, Collinsville,
to *1 Ka
JOHN C. DIRICKSON FOR COUN-
A strong, influential and sound-
headed business man, a heavy tax
payer and one alive to the interests
of Rogers county, thoroly knowing
the needs, has at the solicitation of
many friends decided to run for
County Commissioner of the Third
district, subject to tho action of the
democratic primaries in August. This
man is John C. Dirickson, of Clare-
more. He will make the race and
hns authorized his formal announce-
Mr. Dirickson is one of the long
time residents of this section of the
country. He is well and favorably
known thruout the length and breudth
of the county and has many, many
friends to back him in the race.
The county needs just si.^h men to
Administer the affairs of the common-
wealth with economy, justice and fair-
ness to all. He has no axes to grind
and will look to the welfare of the
county first, last und all the time in
the event of nomination and olection.
Mr. Dirickson served Rogers coun-
ty as commissioner in 1911-12 and the
record he made was an enviable one
and justifies the voters "lacing their
confidence in him again.
MRS. JOHN W. LEACH DIES
After an illness extending over four
years, the greater part of which time
she was a confirmed invalid, Mrs.
John W. I,each diet! Tuesday morning
at 3:35 o'clock. Funeral services ami
interment took nlace at Nelms ceme-
tery, north of Claremore, Tuesday af-
ternoon at 4 o'clock. She has a son
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Christian are
entertaining a bouncing 8V4 pound
girl who arrived at their home Mon-
to to to
Take a lick, make it stick—another
Thrift Stamp on your card—25c each.
0. S. SENATE PASSES
THE NEW DRAFT LAW
Measure Will Require Registration
of Youths Turning 21
ATTEMPT TO AMEND FAILS
No Opposition Voiced; Bill Now Goes
To House for Consideration
LARGE NUMBER AFFECTED
Estimates Place 700.000 In Call For
Washington, March 29.—The reso-
lution extending the selective draft to
men reaching the age of 21 years
since June 5, 1917—the first registra-
tion day—was passed tonight by the
senate without a record vote after a
futile attempt had been made to add
to it a provision for training youths
from 19 to 21 years of age.
It is estimated that about 700,000
men will be added to the registration
this year by the resolution which is
one of the pieces of legislation on
which the war department is waiting
before announcing complete plant, for
the next draft.
The proposal to require training of
boys over 1!) and under registration
age was in the form of an amend-
ment b- Senator New of Indiana,
which was rejected, 3(5 to 2, after a
debate of several days. A number of
senators who favor universal military
training as u peace time policy voted
against the amendment.
As adopted ine resolution provides
that all male citizens nf the United
Sta residing in this country attain-
ing their majority since June 5 last
shall be subject to regulation under
regulations proscribed by the presi-
dent: shall nresent themselves for
registration on a day proclaimed by
the nresident and thereafter shall be
liable to military service.
There was no o-«osition to the res-
olution itself, the only controversy
being over the new amendment. Op-
ponents of the nlan argued that
training youths would hamper ur-
gent army enterprises and take the
labor from farms and factories with-
out providing soldiers for immediate
needs at the front. Strong sentiment
for universal compulsory militiary
training was apparent, however, and
today's vote was not regarded as
foreshadowing future action on Sen-
ator Chamberlain's universal training
Senator Fall of New Mexico, sup-
porting the amendment, declared
some plan must be adopted to meet
the nation's military requirements.
_"t? I had my way nbout it," the
New Mexico senator said, "I would
have a law passed drafting all per-
sons both male and female between
the nges of 18 and 45 anjj assign them
to their places in the winning of this
GREAT HUN OFFENSIVE
HAS SPENT ITS FORCE
Infantry Fighting Giving Place To
HUNS ARE DRIVEN BACK IN
They Are Too Busy Fortifying New
Positions To Try And
WITH THE FRENCH ARMY IN
FRANCE, March 28.—The Great
German effort appears to have ex-
hausted itself. At many places
along the front of attacks the enemy
is being driven back and at others
the French and British are offering
ffirm resistance. Infantry lighting
has begun to give place to artillery
battles and in the next few days the
guns may be expected to speak loud-
ly. In this respect the British and
French have the advantage, inas-
much as the Germans have been un-
able to drag much artillery with
them. They are engaged in estab-
lishing themselves in the positions to
which they have advanced but have
not hail time thoroughly to organize
IE SUPPER AT HARMONY STAR
A pie supper given Friday night
under the auspices of the Council of
Defense of School District No. 10, at
Harmony Star school house for the
benefit of the Junior Red Cross. The
neat sum of $44.40 was realized. J.
W. Keeter has lieen appointed treas-
urer of the organization. A speaker
from Claremore is expected to be
present next Friday night and ex-
plain the Third Liberty Loan proposi-
tion in detail. It will be the regular
meeting night of the Council of De-
fense which meets every two weeks.
F. A. Neilson, of Coffeyville, Kan.,
spent Monday in Claremore on busi-
ness and visiting friends. When ask-
ed why he did not attend the Shriners'
meeting at Tulsa Monday he said
there were a number of people here
expecting to see hhn and they might
have been disappointed had he not
shown up on schedule time.
to IBs tm
Misses Rachel and Sadie Adair
spent Sunday in the city with relatives
and friends. The former is employed
at Sapulpa and the latter at Drum-
to to to
C. E. Billiard, cashier of the First
State Bank of Talula, and Lucas L.
Merritt, of Talala, passed thru the
city Tuesday enroute to Tulsa on bus-
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Kates, W. C. The Claremore Progress (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 4, 1918, newspaper, April 4, 1918; Claremore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc183152/m1/1/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.