The Terlton Times. (Terlton, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 43, Ed. 1 Friday, March 11, 1910 Page: 1 of 4
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VOL. II, NO. 43.
TERLTON, OKLA., MARCH 11, 1910.
$1.00 A YEAR.
We can all rejoice together when the farmer can
get 9cts for his hogs, 5cts for his cotton and 20cts for
eggs and other things in proportion.
W hen you wish to deposit your money come to
The State Bank
The business of the bank is increasing all the time.
Come in and see us. We are at your service.
I When you come to Terlton g
§ J. W. Burgess ^.Sorv |
| DEALERS IN ^
| GENERAL MERCHANDISE |
| Of Every Description 1
The Bargain Store |
TERLTON DRUG CO
('. E. Kibbc. Manager
J. Martin Hayden, Seev A: Trcns
Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Brick,
Lime and Cement.
Old Papers for Sale at Times Office.
k F$ 117 1} 3 1 V t u ..Ht t..r the frout
i kziirpae, Fhuadelpfua, - ' '
LAr rv.-mr.gr f, %ra.unwriTrTT. ;vrnni re
Harley H. Sherman,
Editor & Owner.
Subscription RatCs: 91 per year in advance.
Advertising rates made known on appliea'tion.
Published Every Frlday
Entered at the j>ostot!ice at Terlton. Okla., as
Kcond class mail matter.
Mann pays cash for eggs.
Mrs. J. J. Ilopd is visiting with
her sister at Enid.
News comes to us from Kansas
City of the birth of a Sherman boy
and a Hazen boy, which makes Ye
Scribe uncle twice more.
SAVED A SOLDIER'S LIFE.
Facing death from shot and shell
in the civil war was more agreeable
to J. A. Stone, of Kemp, Tex., than
facing it from what doctors said
was consumption. "I contracted a
stubborn cold" he writes, "that de-
veloped a cough, that stuck to me
in spite of all remedies for years.
My weight ran down to 130 pounds.
Then I began using Dr. King's New
Discovery, which comqletely cured
me. I now weigh 178 pounds." For
Coughs, Colds, La Grippe, Asthma,
Hemorrhage, Hoarseness, Croup,
Whooping Cough and lung trouble,
its supreme. 50c. $1.00. Trial bottle
free. Guaranteed by all druggists.
GREAT FREE POST CARD OFFER.
The Kansas City Weekly Journal
is making a great post card offer.
Anyone sending the small sum of 25
.vents to The City Weekly
Journal, Kansas City, Mo., will re-
reive that Great Weekly mailed to
their address for one full year, and
will also receive their choice of '24
handsome Post Cards. They can
take their choice of any one set of
cards as follows:
24 Beautiful Birthday Cards,
high class and .finished in gold; all
24 Heatiful Gold-Finished Floral
Cards; all different.
24 Beautiful Language of the
Flower Cards, giving verses and sen-
timent of the flowers; all different.
24 Comic Post Cards; highly
colored; all different.
Remember, that all you have to
do is to send 25 cents and specify
which set of cards you desire, and
yuu will receive the Weekly Journal
one year and 24 Post Cirds mailed
to your address. All for the small
sum of 25 cents. Just the price of
the Weeklv. You get the cards free-
It' you d<3*ire to accept this offer,
send in at once, as the proposition
will not b'1 good but ft dliort ti mo.
Address The Kansas City Weekly
Journal, Premium Dept. "A," Kan-
sas Citv, Mo.
Weather: Fair and warm.
Try the Royal Banquet flour.
The garden seed man now has an
Ed. Mann sells the Roval Ban-
Rev. Edgar Smith has closed his
revival meetings here.
Born: to Mr. and Mrs. W. Car-
penter, on Sunday, a boy.
Miss May Wheeler, of Mannford,
was here visiting the Misses Lang-
ston the first of the week.
Contractor B. F. Cochran was
liore the first of the week inspecting
the school building.
Theodore Hayden returned Wed-
nesday from a business trip to
Claremore, Tulsa and Owasso.
W m. R. Robison, county superin-
tendent, was here Tuesday visiting
Misses Amanda Rose and Josie
Wright attended the lecture in Jen-
nings Wednesday evening.
is again doing business at the
Plow £ Wagon
work a specialty
YOUR TATRONAGE S3LICJE0
The Kibbe-Havden Lumber Co.,
have ordered two cars of lumlter
for the new Miller & Son gin.
Mr. and Mrs. E.'R. Corbin were
called to Tryon last Saturday on
account of the death of Mrs. Cor-
The plastering of the school build-
ing will lie finished Ibis week and
the building will probable be coin-
peltley finished in a couple of weeks
Wm. Barber came up from Tulsa
Tuesday. He reports Mrs/Berber
much improved; having undergone
a successful o|>eration for cancer.
Work on the new Miller & Son
Cotton gin was commenced last
Mondav. Mr. E.J. Miller came down
from Perry and is personally super-
vising the work.
Our Spelling Match! Terlton
went over to Red Hill last Friday
afternoon and the majority of the
non-interested visitors allow us
three-fourths of the honors. If ye
of Red Hill still claim a tie: come
over." We are also looking formard
to the bus* ball gamp?
Our program is under way for
the latter part of the month.
May Wheeler of Mannf< rd visited
our school Monday.
We are anticipating tlte new
blackboards and all that.
I have samples of over 1000 diff-
erent patterns of wall paper ready
for your selection. I also have
samples of lace curtinns, window
shades and all kinds of interior
decorations. All at bargain prices.
11. 11. Sherman.
AN AWFUL EUPTION
of a volcano c\cit' s brief interest, |
and your interest in skin eruptions |
will he as short, if you us - BwUen's
Arnica Salve, th'ir qui Lost cure.
Even the worst IniD, ulcers,or fwrI
sores are soon hoalod by it. U<Mt for
Burns, Cuts, Bruises, Sore Lips,'
Chapped Hands. Chilbl ii m ai'd|
Pill-. It gives instant relrf. 25c at
Mrs. Maggie Dickinson died of
pneumonia at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Wallace Lancaster,
in Kansas City, Kansas, Wednesday
morning March 0, 1910.
Mrs. Dickinson was well and fav-
orably known in this community;
having made her home here with
her daughter, Mrs. H. H. Sherman,
for the past six winters.
Maggie Edwards was born in
England August 28, 1840 and came
to America with her parents three
years later; settling in Illinois. She
moved to Kansas when it was yet
a territory; first in Miama county
then to Morris county where she
was married to Asbury Francis
Dickinson in 18011. Eight children
were born to this union; Mrs. S. T.
Christy and Mrs. Wallace Lancaster
of Kansas City, Kansas, and Mrs.
II. 11. Sherman ot Tertlon remain-
ing; the others having died in infan-
Mr. Dickinson died 33 years ago,
and in 1881 Mrs. Dickinson moved
to Burlington, Kansas, and again
in 1802 to Kansas City, where she
has since resided with one of her
daughters there or with Mrs. Sher-
man here in Terlton.
The funeral w ill be held in Coun-
cil Grove, Kansas, this afternoon;
where the remains will l)e laid be-
side those of her husband. Mrs.
Sherman was unable to attend.
Mrs. Dickinson was a christian
woman, had been a member of the
Methodist church for 30 years, and
w «***\ oifuubcr of the class at this
place at thvtime of hl«r death.
MISS RUTH FLEAK MARRIED.
Miss Ruth Fleak and H. C. Ro e
were married in Atlantic, Iowa, on
Monday of this week. Miss Fleak
left here for Iowa last Sunday. She
has a host of freinds here who join
in w ishing the young couple a happy
ospousel anil prosperous life. They
will make their future home in
The hotel is now back in the
hands of J. W. Parshall, who took
charge last Saturday. Mr. T. J.
Harris and family have moved to
Tulsa where the will conduct a
rooming house. Mr. Harris was
not a decided success as a hotel
keeper and the change bac k to the
"Id hands is hailed with joy by all.
HOW GOOD NEWS SPREADS.
'T am 70 years old and travel
most of the time." writes B. F. Tol-
son, of Elizabethtown, Ky. "Even -
where I go I recommend Electric
Bitters, because I ewe my excellent
health ami vitality to them. They
[fleet a cure every lin e." Thee
never fnil to tone the stomach, reg-
ulate the kidneys and bowels, etin>
uhitc the liver, in> igorate the nerves
and purify the blood. They work
wonders for weak, run-down men
and women, restoring ctrerghth,
vigor and health that's a doily joy.
Try them. Only .We. Satisfaction
is positively guaranteed by all
F3ISS3 TIME TABLE
West bound East bound
0H|-8;V am 612-11:10am
01M K)lpm 610-7 1 Opm
Pull.nan sleeper on train 010 daily
to St I.o tin v. ithout change, Return
iug on train Oil.
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Sherman, Harley H. The Terlton Times. (Terlton, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 43, Ed. 1 Friday, March 11, 1910, newspaper, March 11, 1910; Terlton, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc177523/m1/1/: accessed June 27, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.