The Terlton Enterprise (Terlton, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 28, 1913 Page: 1 of 4
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A PROGRESSIVE PAPER rOR A PROGRESSIVE PEOPLE
Terlton, Pawnee County, Thunday, August 28 1913
Statement of Condition of
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
At the Close of business August 4th 1913.
l a x au i Discounts
U. 8. Bonds
(Unking Hons*. Furniture & fixture*
and Si«ht Kxrltange
f l ila.l St'wto
Surplus and Undivided Profit*
The above stavetnt'ot is correct.
$103 954 20
J. MA TIN HAYDEN. Cuhier.
Shooting Near Mannford.
H. E. Green or Mannford, wan
shot and killed at hie, home Sat-
urday night by W. w. Willis, a
tenant of Green, aftqr an alter-
cation between the two over the
deviskra of a crop, (fro able lutd
been brewing for sometime, and
Willis went to Green's home,
prepared for t ron bit. He claims
that Green lunged tit him with a
knife. There w_aa seven bullet
holes in Green's bofc when the
neighbors went to bis home and
found bis dead b<$dy. Willis,
who had lived aboift Mannford,
fo$ about five year* had had a
number of fight* add difficulties
with Green and b6re a reputa
tion in his community as being a
bad actor. Willis was taken to
Pawnee, Sunday riorniug by the
Ondersheriff L D. Kern and was
lodged in the county jail Tht
charged of murder will be pre-
ferred against 1il n and it is
thought that bia trial will come
up in September.1'
Program of Pawnee County
Sunday School A« ocUtion
i>abti t Church, Cleve-
land, Aug. 3Ut
and Sept lot
Sunday Afternoon Aug. Slat.
K.wwal Jtfi* Pawn** Mala
^WoiSi of Welcome, By Dr.
SW r^mae,By f>«* P *•
|'Awnee Business <.5ollug«.
i nwrus,Oi^ciand Union Choir
•• The Line ol Activity That Has
IVoveh Mo* l Fruitful in my bun-
,lav School" by delegates Speak
limited to two minuws.
Speoul Manic, M le
A General Conference on Pas
tor's. Supt's, and Teachers pro
Appointmeul of Committee.
( losing Song and Benediction.
Sunday Night August 31st.
Song Service, l<«ed by Mrs.
Devotional, led by C. O Oaks,
Chorea, Cleveland Union ohoir
A measage from our County
PrcalduV , J 8. *wr. .1
(Chorus, Cleveland Union choir
'Living with our children" by
Mrs. C. H. Nichols, State Sup't.
Special music, Pawnee Male
Monday Morning Sept. 1st.
Song Service, led by Prof Botts,
Devotional, led by Rev. F. P.
Royston of Blackburn.
Special Music, Pawnee Male
Report of County OfHcers.
KlemenUry Oo f.r.«o . ted by
Mrs NlchoU MiUted bj MtM
J„... Mojen. and other «1em«o
Closing song and benediction.
Monday Afternoon Sept. let.
Song services, led by Cleve-
Devotional, led by ttev. J 0
Speiial matte, Pawnee Male
Report of Nominating. eomtui
ttee and election of oflkwrs
Report of the (bounty Sunday
Schools by delegates t
Special aiusic, Cleveland ctvsr
Suggestions for the ne^ .year
hi 8ec. C H Nichols j\
The lo Service, Re i F. ?
by F. N. Arnett of Sked£
Closing song and benediction
Monday night Sept. let
ong Service, led by J. 8. Peter
of Pawnee ' t
Devotional, led by Rev A. N
The Convention Sermon, "The
measure of a man." Rev. A
Bradshaw, of Pawnee.
Chorns, Cleveland choir-
An Oklahoma Product.
The birth of a twenty-one lb.
baby was reported to the state
health department at Okla. City,
Monday, from Sulpher. Okla.
The baby is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Ohaffin, and was
born August 14th. The child
weighed twenty one pounds at
birth and is perfect and healthy
in every respect, The mother
is 83 years old and the father 44.
Both the mother and babe are
reported aa getting along splen-
didly. The parents are both of
Geraldine ft Roeser are down
2700 feet in 25-20—7 on Brown.
They will case with the 5 inch
casing, after which they expect
to complete the well in a very
During tbadi hot weather,
■ v •' • «
Cotne to the U>ZAL CiSIf 6*0
CE*Y, we liftre a Storm in here.
Uncle Sam Oil Company are
drilling at 1250 feet on their no I
Wrtghtman section 8-20-8.
Same Company have spudded in
for a test on Lee same section.
Producers Oil Company got a
60 barrell well in their no 8 Hin-
ton * Van Emam section 23, 20—
How editors Get Rich,
People wonder how it ia that
editors all get riah ao quickly
and with such little effort. One
of them that haa grown rich haa
at laat told the secret of it. He
outlines it as follows:
"A nursery Arm will send na
a 25 cent rosebud for only $50
worth of advertiaing."
"For running a six-inch adver-
tisement for one year we can get
a gross of pills."
About one dosan Arms are
wanting to give us sharea in gold
mines for advertising."
'For $40 worth of advertising
and $25 cash we can own a bic-
ycle. The wheels sell for just
"A fellow out west wants us
to run a lot of advertising lor
iiiin for nothing, and if it brings
result* he will become a custom-
R. & Guest, was the first to
bring In a load of cotton this sea
son, arriving with a 1610 pound
load oh Tuesday morning. V. E.
Millar bought the cotton at 4 cts
he premium price.
Harry K. Thaw seem* «o be
holding down front page l**"
tion very nicely.
Tafsa Vs Terlton.
Terlton, and Tulss, crossed
bat« we tto Itorne d iamond Sup
day afternoon. The result was
a score of 9 to 2 in Terltons fav
or. Bayleaa robbed Riddle of
his title, ''Home Run Riddle" by
getting two home runs, while
Riddle, would have Willed the
pitcher, had it not been for his
mit. That'a what they tell on
him, Terlton^ will go to Yale on
Sunday for a game of base ball
For running $12 worth of lo-
cals we can get tickets aainit
lug us to a circus in a city and
pa> our owu fare on the railroad
"A gun firm wants us to run
$19 and then send $10 Inez
cuunge for a shot gun. Such a
gun wouid retail for about $6.
"By running $50 worth of ad-
vertising and aending an Atlanta
City firm $2) we will be given a
deed to a lot. When the tide is
in the lot standa six foot under
' When a man dios the under-
taker gets from $75 to $150 to
bury him and the editor gats $0
to publish bis obituary notice."
''On what grounds does your
father object to me?" he asked.
"On any grounds within s mile
of our house," she answered.
The tramp walked softly sp to thee
as triey w« r« comtnc Mi •trrft t>
tb* au k.
Would 7«i> kindly «« n*v* > > •
k« ssked almost to * wfal*
ftr. '| wsbi to fciiv tkc baby • «<Ur w
The ttAB took ft faw paous«t •«• o(
Sta pocket and k«tid«d tbam to him
Then they walked on
"I* thsy d only ask tor tottethlnp
ti,e aa muaad 'Thta la the flftb
Um« to^ar I kavs fivas tramp*
mooey (or baby * «hoaa I'd «lve them
a lot more wl'llngly If they'! aaty titU
Hi truth aad say tha wool a s>«m ti
THE WORLD'S MOST SENSATIONAL SPORT
FOR FOUR DAYS AT OKLAHOMA STATE FAIR
Anto polo, a «am« that combines ,
tbf dansert of bull Hgbtlng and foot
ball, th« thrills of aviation, th* «u -
pente of a horse race and the unoer^
tainty of a ball game or pony polo
match, will be one of the star ^trac-
tions for four d y« of seventh
annual Oklahoma State Fair and Et-
position, Bept. ?S to Oot. 4.
Here In what the New York Mora-,
tag Telegraph had to aay of the game
that will thrill thouaanda at the State,
F-alr for four daya: 1
- 'Fifty mlnutea flirting with death,
for that Is what it la. In leas time
than It take* to tell It. the flre-aplt-
'ting machines cover the distance to
the center of the arena, there la a1
smaeh of malleta. the ball U aoat
speed of forty miles an hour.
All the other New York papers da
roted columns to thla most dangerous
of all sporta and nothing but prala*
for the set has bean heard to othar
eltlea where it haa been ataged at aa
enormous coat. From three to a doaen
automobiles are required and •
equipment ealla for all e*pert driver*
atx champion malletmen. tour akillod
• > ti am *r Vv*
S- , ou ♦ "*'d as an «;« lira
r •. TV t'eiepieai Houstelfe.
A . . «IWUvd Ow.tU iMtan'a Cov>
pt*;<" aM«*> had ruu Into 16 +dt
don Uy 17Mk « iola lu Ac
eon tttlsheii g«ni!ewomea who Am
their atgt.i failirg *Kt. advauclni
hMi are artvt *1 lo n«b "the r!gh
of Portngai enuff Into tha ey*
i?Fhi and uoinins aiJ ,,lk< it als<
<he i.oae" This •roa«mei.t, t
., riar.>nfd, "rtnr<1 Sir Wfird He)
81 r J< Sri Hi> hlot «nd Judg.
ivies, so rh tH v .«ad W hM>
r-.-ttules i.f'er ««• l«ad bmmt
Hasts to esin.&uraa
thila carrying • ladder ihrouga
the crowded utreets ot Philadelphia
he other day a bl* «.rtah aan was as
intnrtusate sa to biwas a iate glaaa
window In s ah^v. Immediacy drop.
,|rg hla ladda he Toll br-^« Isto a
tar. nut ha Mi h'"* " -t r st.e
•hopkacpe whoa#n.%. W him ana
taught hits k the
• Ilea hero^•, -ngri:y et wimed tha
ihopkeaper whaa ha had r«gitncd hlf
kreath. "you have lirokn m> wlnd• •,!',
"Utira I have." aaaanted the CmX
-s 1 didn't you aee ma ruealrg hor e
4 ia« the money to tm un
——- *"•■ ri.
la announcing tha world a most sen-
sational sport, the management of the
Oklahoma Btate Fair and Exposition
haa every assurance that It la pro-
viding the people of Oklahoma with
the greateat of all Interesting and
toward one or the other of the B0*!*
and tha game la on. Turning, twist-
ing. daahing around, sometlinrs on four
wheels, bat oftener on two. tbes rae
Ing autoa are aant after the ball. It
certainly takea mas of Iron nsrve to
exciting, entertaining ahd akllful th a. ppos trtmendoua
rllmai of danseron* sporta. I him and treeenng
Tha mes who play the sa * * '
padded from head to foot. a a •
taction against aorloua Injury, at
the game ia pUyed in period, o
mlnutea eaeh. Five perlodt t ^atUt"
one game. ▲ short IntermUHoa l r I
quired between each period In otder
that the automobile* may he ch.iuged
or quick repairs made.
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The Terlton Enterprise (Terlton, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 28, 1913, newspaper, August 28, 1913; Terlton, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc178529/m1/1/: accessed November 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.