Chariton Leader Newspaper Archives

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About Chariton Leader

  • Publication Name: Chariton Leader
  • Location: Chariton, Iowa
  • Pages Available: 34,647
  • Years Available: 1874 - 1987
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View Sample Pages : Chariton Leader, September 15, 1910

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Chariton Leader (Newspaper) - September 15, 1910, Chariton, Iowa THE CHARITON LEADER I Pears for Canning $1.35 per bushel We will have fine Delaware Pears for canning, about September 20th. Leave your orders now if you want any. Only $1.35 per bushel. These are genuine Delaware pears, large, juicy and sweet. Beware of inferior pears in seven-eighths bushel baskets. OUR PEARS WILL BE GUARANTEED FULL BUSHEL MEASURE We have just received a new car of flour and can sell Diamond K Flour, $1.60 Fast Mail Flour, $1.55 Both are old wheat Apples, 30c per peck St ^ressho?ahohrof dSs 1™™!!!!!!!!!!!!!!??!!!?!!!! mmfmnmmmrommmfms their future happiness and prosperity.Bennett-Kumm. A quiet wedding, which came in the way of a surprise to many friends was solemnized Wednesday morning at 5 o'clock at the Methodist parsonage l>y Dr. A. H. Lathrop. The contracting parties were Herman G. Bennett and Rosa Kumm, both of this city. The bride is one of Chariton's best and brightest girls. She won the class honors in the class of '09, and has been attending Simpson college t.he past year. The groom is a son of G. W. Bennett, a retired farmer. They wil,l take up their residence on his father's farm where they will have the hearty congratulations of a large circle of friends. They lett the same day for a visit in Burlington with her sister and ether friends. High grade canned goods at low prices THE LEWIS GROCERY Wm, R. Lewis, Prop. IE Chariton, Iowa F* a 1 m e r ' Ask Your Grocer for His Lowest Price on Best High Patent Flour, and he .will tell you from $1.60 to $1.75 per sack. On Saturday, September 17, One Day Only, We Will Sell: Best High Patent Flour 19 pounds of Granulaled Sugar for 33 bars White Russian Soap 8 bars White Russian Soap 8 bars-Lenox Soap 3 cans Tomatoes 3 cans Corn - - 3 cans Peas 5 gallon Best Coal Oil* 1 pound Horse Shoe Tobacco PALMER'S From Eldorado. Eldorado Springs, Missouri, September 14.—As some of my friends may want to know something about this water I will write you a few lines. We left Charlton on September 4 and i.en,we Sot to Derby, it was raining a little ana the- farther we went the harder it rained. Before we got here, J mean Mace^Wheeier and myself. We_orossed one stream south of Kan-8S.8, Clt? whloh looked like it wai a wile wideband in the bottoms water wte up to'j&Q torn. efts. We landed here on WWijiBiday morning and have Men living'»a mineral water ever «ncev;-Say,5you to see Mace. Fe l«o?i£q«ite*iprbig as Boss or Bax-^ey^v&been trying to get. Wm to^n^Bmlderman here. This »« ^ g^ fiaiCh i^opt. we see peo-i pie li^almbst'flyery where. 1 finiftlrjesterday, ;gáltT¿ake City who to a ,no -relief, but tei removed a lv eat anything when I cime but things are different now. One man said at breakfast that he could see a biff change in me since I came. People come here, get their health, go back home, sell out and move here to live. This is a very rough, stony country. I would hate to live here but would rather live here than be dead somewhere else. Were my wife here I would be like the preacher that the bear had up a tree—stay right here for awhile," at least. Say, you know how it was when we used to hook watermelons. How they worked on the kidneys. They are nothing compared, to this water. We get plenty of exercise. Oh, yes, I must tell you of one Mace got on me. A fellow asked me if I was a minister. He said my partner told him so. i think I will have him arrested for cruelty to animals. If anyone is interested in this water and will write me in care of City Hotel I will give them all the Information I can. J. A. KING. {lead:the Leader, Getthe News.Wilson-McDonnell. A very pretty wedding occurred Wednesday at high noon at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John McDonnell, of English township, when their daughter, Georgia, was united in marriage to Elmer E. Wilson. Promptly at the appointed hour the wedding march was played . by the groom's sister, Miss Madge, preceded by a favorite love song by the groom's cousin, Oscar Stone, of Des Moines. Rev. Netherly pronounced the words that united the lives and fortunes of this happy couple in the presence of about fifty invited guests. Following" congratulations a sumptuous wedding dinner was served. "The bride was dressed in a light grey traveling suit. She is a cultured' and refined young, lady pleasantrin her manner and will make a worthy help meet. The groom Is a son of Hiram Wilson, of English, township, a prosperous, y°UDii farmer and worthy in every respect of the lady he has chosen. They left the game day for a visit with friends In Omaba, Kansas City wd other points before. settling'/dpifn to;the duties lite. They will ireiide on a farmOnly Mortals, After All. The Methodist conference at Perry paid president Taft a splendid tribute last Monday when Dr. Stuntz told of the good work Mr.'■Taft has performed iu the Philippine Islands. The ovation lasted ten minutes. And yet there are those who, in their eagerness to discredit the president for political purposes, have forgotten his great work in Cuba, the Philippines, Panama, as envoy extraordinary to Rome, and as secretary of war.—Corning Union-Republican. All of which goes to show that the average Methodist preacher is as fickle as other mortals. It was only two short years ago that 75 per cent of the Methodist clergy were denouncing Mr. Taft for his non-Christian, or Unitarian views, declaring that they would not vote for him; that—well, why enumerate. Here in Chariton the pastor of the Methodiit church from that time to this has never failed to "shoot it into" President Taft, but now we lind the conference lauding him. They were just as much out of place two years ago as they are now, and just as much out of place now as they were two years ago. It is the same Taft now that existed then. The Leader has no criticisms to olTer on Mr. Taft's administration. We honor and respect him. A man with his religious views is as apt to deal justly as the more orthodox, but we do think if the recent conference did right at Perry they should send an apology to President Taft for the abuse they haye heaped upon him in the past.Society Events. The Bon Vlvants club mot Tuesday evening with Miss Fern lOnslow, north Grand street. - Mrs, J. H. Darrab and Mrs. S. M. Greene entertained a company of ladies Tuesday afternoon at the home of the former, and another company this afternoon. The annual Larimer picnic was held on the Highland picnic grounds, the first of the week, and about fifty relatives participated in the event. A pleasant time was enjoyeJ by all who were present. Mrs. J. C. Copeland was hostess to a company of lady friends Thursday evening, at her home on South Grand street. Mrs. J. A. Brown gave a reception at her home Monday afternoon, complimentary to Mrs. Carrie V. Roderick, of New York City. The Peter Pan club gave a five course banquet, Saturday evening, at the home of Miss Marion Whitfield, as a farewell to Miss Josie Simon, who left today for Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to attend school. The dining room and table were decorated in the club colors, laverder and green, ribbons and liowers being used in the decorations. Hand painted place cards with lavender and green were used as souvenirs. The evening was spent in various kinds of amusements and was one continual round of pleasure, only for the thought' that one of their members was to be removed for a time. I After the Business sr rr B ST r= s= B B B s= Cr B s= B es-§j B B and we have the Goods with the Quality and the Price . _to Get It. JUST RECEIVED THIS WEEK a full line of Bismark Preserves in Peach, Raspberry. Plum, Blackberry and Strawberry put up in Quart Mason Jars at 35c per quart. A FULL LINE OF PICKLING GOODS Cauliflower, Mangoes, Pickling Onions, White Mustard Seed, Pickling Spice, Heinze Vinegar and all other things necessary to successful pickle making. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 Expect Our Canning Pears Next Week They are going fast. Get in your order. Quality guaranteed to be satisfactory. If You Want a Few Cases of Canned Goods ¿don't forget to come in and let us show the Goods with the Quality and the Price. g WE WANT YOUR PRODUCE £ Butter, Eggs, Cream, Chickens and Potatoes. Our prices g~ make them all sit up and take notice. Come and see. I JOE L. PIPER 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 =3 3 £ 3 H CHARITON, IOWA 3 mmammmmmnmi ummumuuumimuuuuuR House and Lots for Sale on easy Terms also some Nice Farms to Sell. Single Driving Horse, gentle for a lady to drive, a Carriage and Three Sets of Harness, a Dining Room Buffet and Table, and a Refrigerator. All these will be sold cheap. See me at once if you want bargains.St. Andrew's Church Notes. The usual services will be held at St. Andrews church next Sunday: Sunday school at 9:30 a. m., morning prsyer at 11 a. m., and evening prayer at 7:30 p. m. The Rev. William Puree, Arch Deacon of the Diocese of Springfield, will preach at the morning service.Apples. A car load of hand picked Jonathan apples on the track at $1.00 per bushel. Come and get them.—William Puller.ADDITIONAL LOCAL NEWS Mrs. A. J. Conlee, of Fairfield, who bad been makincr an extended visit with her Bister, Mrs. H. B. Blanchard, returned home Friday. Will Lowe has purchased the residence property of Elijah Lewis, Jr., on Main street, and*will take possession at once, $1700 being the purchase price. Mrs. A. E. Shepard and daughter, Mrs. A. E. Alexander, who had been spending a month with her parents, S. Bailey and wife, and sister, Mrs. T. J. Murphy, left today on No. 0 for their home in Battle Creek, Michigan. H. L. Johnson came in from Lincoln, Nebraska, this week, accompanying, his wife and two children home, after a visit with her mother, Mrs. F. O. McEndree. H. C. Davis, wife and two children, of Fairfield, came today for a visit with his brother, Rev. C. C. Davis, 'and family. > Attend the Millinery Opening ¡day ana TOM M. HOOPER, CHARITON, IOWA Miss Fennell, of Chicago, came Monday to take charge of the trimming department in Mrs. walker's store. Mrs. Ella McCollough, of Muscatine, came Wednesday to visit her aunt, Mrs. Joseph Watts, and family. Walter Brewer made a business trip to Milo, Wednesday. Yeoman are requested to attend meeting next Tuesday evening. Refreshments will be served. Mr. and Mrs. John Sanger left this morning for a week's visit with their daughters, Mrs. Charles Brewer, in Altoona, and Mrs. David Goltry, of Oskaloosa. L. M. Duggins, of Greeley, Colorado, has accepted a position in the Meadow • & Argo barber shop, and with his wife and daughter, are moving into the Ekfelt property on east Court avenue. George M. Ritchie is endorsed by preachers, college presidents, dally papers, and G. A. R. Posts from Ohio to Nebraska. His entertainments give more than the froth; you will be satisfied. Christian Church, Tuesday night. Admission, 25 cents, children 10 cents. Ladies to have charge of the Rest room (or furnish a substitute) for the week commencing Sdptember loth are as follows: Monday, Mrs. Effa A. Brown; Tuesday, Mrs. Jennie Anderson; Wednesday, Mrs. W. H. Snedaker; Thursday, Mrs. A. J. Newman; Friday, Mrs. Homer Caughlan; Saturday, Mrs. Ed. Storie. There will be an elegant line of hats on display at Mrs. Steele'e opening, Thursday and Friday afternoons. For Sale Cheap —Or will trade. A good family horse, or would make good work horse. Fair size and in good condition.—Mrs. R. W. Eggert, 1325 Franklin Avenue. • 37-2t All the latest styles in millinery can be found at Mrs. J. H. Walker's, just door east Post Office, Plume Avenue. , • Timothy Seed, rSeed,..... at Mrs. Steele's, Thursday Friday afternoons, Ritchie, the Entertainer, will drive »way the blues and send you away ijetter; amusement and education are mingled in this unlqiieentertainment. ,«.„,, '"ir&tlan Church, next Tuesday even-/ |i» Admission 25 children 10 ct*; .ioitpft&^J CHARITON MARKETS. LI YE" STÒCK. Cattle,..............................................6.0 Butcher Btuft,..............................-3.0 Hoffla • ■ .............■......I." .................. M...8.3J GRAIN AND SEEDS» Corn,..............»... Oft««•'••»*•*•..• RyOf *•••••••• •••»•«♦♦»♦•» Wheat. $7.00 $4.00 {9X0 .es .......60 ••••m «85 .....8.60 Glover Beed,...........w.... ..',„:„„■„,,,,„„., M0 H»7....~..............................«.......10.00013,00 GROCERIES a PROVISIONS. Butter........................................................400.88 Km, pei dos.....................m.........¿........JUQ.21 SwtfPor bbL...... .».*•*>.,>.«»•...mW••><••>.. 1.2& — . l,MOl.«0 < r. ' A. 1 wm» wm n> ■■•«■^•MUHINHNIIIHIMJIHMINUtMNM K fiftf, çhUdren 10ct*; .l*rd,yrlKy.. ,•.... ........isDemocratic Ticket. Governor CLAUDE R. PORTER Of Centeryille. Lieutenant Governor PARLEY SHELDON Of Ames. Secretary of State A. J. ANDERS Of Oelwein. Auditor of State JOHN W. BLAKE Of Atlantic. Treasurer of State JAMES W. CURRAN Of Ottumwa. For Railroad Commissioners W. H. DEWEY of Lucas county NIXON P. JONES of Polk county. Superintendent of Public Instruction H. A. MITCHELL Of Carroll. Clerk of Supreme Court ROBERT VAN BOSKIRK Of Marengo. Reporter of Supreme Court GEORGE HARNAGEL Of Des Moines. For Congress, 8th District, F. Q. STUART. For Representative, 10th district, JOHN Q. WERTS. County Auditor, W. E. HANKS. County Clerk, J. H. COLLINS. County Treasurer, J. P. REAM. County Recorder, G. N. MITCHELL. County Sheriff I. N. PULLIAM. County Attorney, "WILL COLLINSQN. County Superintendent, MRS. L. M. R. GOW. County Coroner, W. C. MILTHORPE. Members County Board, 1st Dlst. PERRY M. SCOTT. 2nd Dist. J. H. MCKINLEY. The Staff of Life. "Kneading dough with the feet ■tlllf prevails In gome Italian shops In New; York," according to an official report of the New York department of labor. * T^e report'adds that "our inspector» have essayed to stop it, But have not been sustained by the department tar": the reason that there la nothing po* ,' itively illegal or necessarily unsanitary in the practloe.'.'—Suney* -à»» •ifcûr' ^-aiäS*® Cf -y- ;
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