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Chariton Leader Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Chariton Leader
  • Location: Chariton, Iowa
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View Sample Pages : Chariton Leader, September 15, 1910

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Chariton Leader (Newspaper) - September 15, 1910, Chariton, Iowa DR. E. R. PERKINS Nineteen Years an Experienced SpecialistTeetlijxtracted Without Pain The Greatest Invention of the Age for suffering- humanity. No danger from coids, no soreness of gums, no physical debility thereafter. I have thousands of families throughout the West that would not go to any other Dentist for their extracting. I charge very much less than the Big Dental Specialists of the oities, and I extract more teeth than any single Specialist in the United States, all for the very valid reason that I cover a large territory (three states), using methods that are painless, quick and SAFE, backed up by nearly twenty years successful specializing.HOTEL GARDNER,Sept. 30, Oct. I 0. a. .m. to 4 p. m. LADY ATTENDANT 0. A. Bartholomew, E. W. DrakeBARTHOLOMEW & DRAKE | Practice in all Courts, Titles to land I carefully examined and corrected. Es-i tates satisfactorily settled and collect-1 ions promptly attended to. Office over Joe L. Piper's Store, North East Corner of the SquareMarriage Licenses. Charles R. Roberts................ Iva Carter__________:______________________ Orlie Hayhurst_______'.............. Pearl Elder.....______________________ ____23 _______23 ........18 .......17Dave Johnson,, Auctioneer. Don't forget to come to my sales at 10:00, let us start early and get there r in good time. I will be there ready 1 for business. Phone 27. Derby, Iowa. My shack is rather poor and humble, but on its roofs the • sunshine plays, and in the yard the glad bees bumble, and birds are singing rag-time lays; my hours are long, my work is grinding, I journey homeward tired and sore, but happy, for I'm sure of finding a face that's sunny at the door. I suffer under sling and arrow the whole day long, and I grow and; encounter people mean and narrow, and much that's wearisome and bad; but in the growing dusk I wander, my troubles and my worries o'er, to that small cottage over yonder, and one who loves me at the door. The man who labors In the ditches, at hewing rock or plowing loam, should heedless be of worldly riches, if some one loves him in his home. When warnings from the evening bell come that day is done, Its labors o'er, how «weet it is to meet a welcome from one who loyes you, at the doorl—Walt Mason. Roberts-Carter. A quiet wedding occurred Sunday evening at the residence of Mrs. Anna Sulhyan on Main street, when Charles K Roberts and Miss Iva Carter were united in the bonds of wedlock by Rev. C. C. Davis, pastor of the Christian church. The groom is a son of Conductor Roberts and is in the employ of the Kestler Laundry Company. The bride is from Afton and is a pleasant and refined young lady. They will go to housekeeping in a cottage in northwest Chariton, where they have the best wishes of a host of friends. Washington Democrat: When we look around over the country at large and behold the light to the death between the republican factions in New York and then look over into Ohio and see them fighting teeth and toe nail there and then take a glance at Indiana where the republicans are split into smithereens and the democrats are united as never before in twenty years, we can see nothing but democratic victory this fall. It reminds one exactly of 1890 when the democrats carried everything from Omaha to Yuba Dam and from Hades to breakfast. We do not see how we can miss out this time. And we do not claim any great democratic strength, but great republican weakness. And right here at home, ttiere are big things in. sight. They are claiming that four districts are certain for us, namely, the Second, Fourth, Sixth, Seventh, and we ask, what is the matter with the First district? We have more hopes of electing Poll and than we have of the Seventh, though we hope to see them both in congress. Friends and countrymen, it is a light unto the death between the two wings of the republican party and if the democrats do not get something out of it this time, if they do not carry a big majority of congress, then we will admit that there is no longer any democratic party worthy the name. Real Estate Transfers. Real Estate Transfers for two weeks Sept. 10th, 1910. G. W. Pickerel to Jerry F. Ruble, part of lot in Chariton, $800. Bert Hal torn to R. L. Hal torn, 120 acres in Otter Creek township, $(¡000. Emily A. McCormick to City of Chariton, part of lot, $100. William S. Arnold to A. L. Arnold, land in Otter Creek township,' $150.50. Arthur D. Boyd to John M. Boyd, 40 acres in Washington township, (und.)$l. John M. Boyd to Arthur D. Boyd, und. v'i acre in Washington township, $L. A. E. Allen to H. L. Exley, 110 acres in Union township, $8000. Fannie I. Comstock to John Yost, part of 2 lots in Lucas. $25. James B. Rnotts to W. B. Asher, 17 acres in Jackson township, 81500. . W. R. Mitchell to Norman H. Pol-ser, 40 acres in Jackson township, $1400. Elijah H. Lewis to W. S. Lowe, % lot in Stafford's Addition, $1000. Sarah A. Qnerry to Charles Humphrey, lot in Russell, $1000. L. Miller to D. Jessie Blizzard, 100 acres in Warren township, 81.' L. Miller to Nellie M. Throckmorton, 100 acres in Warren township, $1. L. Miller to Flora M. Decker, ISO acres in Warren township, 81. C. R. Rirk to H. O. & J. A. & W. B. Penick and F. M. Stuart, und. i of 20 acres in Benton township, 205. Clement G. McCollough to A. Gookin, 2 lots in Chariton, $400. Frank R. Crocker to Clement McCollough, lot in Chariton, $1. N. F. Baker to Lars Johnson, 5 in Johnstown, $83. N. F. Baker to J. G. Nickell, part of two lqts in Lucas, $00. B. G. lotsSaluted Statue of Liberty. As the White Star liner Majestic passed the Statue of Liberty on the way to her dock in New York harbor the other day, a little eleven-old French boy saluted the Goddess of Liberty with the song "America." Even the children of France know what our Statue of Liberty is. TheySupplies This week I will have the most complete line of pickleing supplies in town: Cauliflower, Green Cucumbers, Green Man-goe Peppers, White Picklelng Onions, Cinnamon Bark, Pickle-ing Spices, Limeric, Ginger Root, Celery Seed. The celebrated Ordway pink meat Gante-loupes, absolutely the finest cante--—loupg grown, almost solid. Red . Plums, Green Plums. ¡-berry Pie Thé only Store handling Blue-berries my new Lamps, how nice and how cheap! " j. »V ~ )' , ' Thj£im week for canning Pears are taught what it stands for. The lad s name is Martin Augustus Dess-aux, and he was coming to America and greeted his entrance to it with the national hymn. After singing "America" he sang the "Marseillaise" with ess effort. His parents are left behind, but he goes to join an aunt living at Plainfield, N. J., and trusts that his father and mother will also come to this country. The boy was exceedingly popular in his own land, and as he came away two hundred of his schoolmates came to the ship to see him off. If all the immigrants could have the spirit of loyalty to liberty and country which the little French lad has, our perplexing problem of immigration would settle itself.—Rev. F. C. Iglehart, in The Christian Herald.Oakley. James Gillaspeyand family returned to their home last week after a three weeks' visit with relatives in Missouri, Chariton, Lucas and Oakley. Miss Grace Burgett returned home after a wrek's visit at Coin, Towa, the guest of her uncle, Jim Malone and family. Misses Matilda Peterson and Elva Reene were Chariton shoppers Tuesday of last week. Sheller Chappell is having his house painted. Lloyd Thomason is doing the work. The agent at Oakley sold 195 tickets during fair week. White James, of Creston, came Friday for a visit with relatives and friends for a few.days. Mrs. Elliott and daughter came Friday for a few days visit with her friend, Mrs. Klmer Callahan. Those that were in Chariton Friday were Mrs. John Parry, Mrs. W. J. Burgett, Lloyd Mikseli, Ernest Ramsey, and several others. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cerington and baby are spending a. few days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Van Winkle. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Oxenrider are the proud parents* of a baby boy at their home. The ball game between Oakley and Liberty Center at Liberty Center Saturday resulted in a scoro of 5 to 4 in favor of their homo team. Joe Dykes, wife and two children, of Appanoose county are spending a few days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alf Clark^ Rev. Cooper came down from Perry Saturday night to spend Sunday with his wife and children who are visiting friends in Oakley. He preached Sunday. evening. Mr. and Mrs. Sheller Chappell, Mr. and Mrs. James Foxall and family, Mr. and Mrs. Willis and children, Ora Roberts and Walter and Cora Baker were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Bevan Sunday. Mrs. A. C. Gregg and daughter and Mrs. Smith and daughter drove out from Chariton, Friday evening, and took s.upper at Mr. and Mrs. Bevan's home." c . - MissiStella and Homer Gillaspey, Mrs. Alf Clark and son, Mrs. Alta Dykes and two little daughters, Elmer Burgett and Robert Gilliland spent Sunday evening at the home of W. J. Burgett and family. Vern Burgett left Monday for Kansas City where he will go to school for another year. Fred Morgan, Tom Norris and wife and her mother, Mrs. Victor, of Newborn, spent Sunday at the home of the former's mother, Mrs. O. C. Iieene, and family. ' Mrs. Harry Cooper and two little sons are .at the home of M. S. Howard and other friends while Rev. Cooper is at conference. Lafe Mauk shipped a car load of hogs to Ottumwa, Wednesday, of last week. Homer Gillaspey and Joe Vlckroy attended church at Newbern, Wednesday night. A. C. Gillaspey and Sheller Chappell were in Chariton, Wednesday, of last week, after a load of lumber to finish 'his new house in Oakley. Earl Mikseli is painting the No. 1 school house this week. Fern Vickroy was on the sick list last week. Those that attended the show in Chariton, Thursday night, were Tessie Burgett,, Robert Gilliland, Mary Bevan, Ora Roberts, Edith Bourne, Ernest Ramsey, Homer Gillaspey, Alvan Mumford. Mrs. Jackson and little daughter, of Lehigh, are spending a few days with her sister Edith while Rev. Bourne is at conference. Homer Gillaspey went this week to work for Bud Mitchell, six wiles east of Chariton.Pleasant (Delayed Last Week.) Meetings began Sunday at the Christian church, north of Belinda, by Rev. Ira Carney. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Fluke and children, who have been living in Kansas for several years, came Saturday. They ibtend to locate on the Robert Elliott farm with Mrs. Fluke's mother. A. V. Whitlatch and family visited Sunday in Columbia at the J, N. Mad-dy home. Mrs. B. F. Litton and daughter Ber-nice spent Saturday at the home of the formers sister, Mrs. Lee Wilson. Mr. and-Mrs., Andrew Johnson are rejoicing over the arrival of a new daughter. ( Mrs. N. J. Swanson and daughters, Mae and 'Eugenia, visited last week with Mrs. Swanson's sons, L. A. and M. M., of Des Moines. Miss Bessie Kenney returned home Friday, after spending a weak In Des Moines with her aunt, Mrs. Edla Pearson. E. L. Moon and family spent 'Thursday near Columbia at the W. T. Long \ home. ■ .. -Dale McManhls la working for Grant w- The Best Spreader \ On the Market Is' Kemp's 20th Century Manure Spreader See it before you buy and you will agree that it is the best value for your money. THE MILWAUKEE CORN BINDER Istheojieyou want if you want the best.' Remember we have the best from every line of machinery and implements. We are not bound toany one line. We have Buerkens and Orchard City Wagons and the Blue Ribbon Line of Buggies / The Best Pumps, Windmills and all kinds » of Farm Machinery. A. J. WOODMAN CHAS. ROBERTS, Manager CHARITON, IOWA Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Shore and son of-, Illinois, came Saturday for a visit with relatives here. Mrs. Nona Johnston spent Saturday night and Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Hattie Johnston. Miss Minnie Sianger left last week for Red Oak, where she will attend school the coming year. Mrs. F. M. Kenney and daughter Jessie visited Tuesday at the home of her sister, Mrs. A. V. Whitlatch. Mr. and Mrs. George Stanger and son Loren,. spent Sunday at J. T. Wiren's. Charles Coffman marketed sheep st Chariton, Tuesday. Lester Shore left Monday for Sioux City, where he expects to find employment. Miss Gertrude Coffman spent Saturday with Mrs. F. M. Kenney. C. F. Mason, of Ottumwa, visited Thursday night at the home of his cousin, E. L. Moon. Mrs. George Warren and daughter Ferne, of near Lovilla, returned home last week, after a two weeks visit with her mother, Mrs. N. J. Swanson. Miss Rose Gray of Chariton, who has been spending the past month with her grand-parents, H. M. Wells and wife, returned home the last of the week. Misses Cleta and Clarice Whitlatch visited Wednesday and Tnursday near Columbia with relatives. Messrs'. Roy Shimp, Emil Nelson, Paul Willie, Clyde Johnston and Gail B.tughman attended the State Fair last, week. A.. V. Whitlatch is hauling lumber for a new barn. W. O. Shore is building an addition to his house. S. P. Smith of St. Edwards, Nebraska,. came last week for a visit with friends here! and to accompany mother home. hia Mrs. John Strong of Lakeside, Nebraska, returned home the laBt of the week, after visiting a few days with her cousins, Mesdames A. V. Whitlatch and Fred Kenney, and also with relatives and friends near Columbia. Benjamin Litton of Charlton, is visiting at the home of his daughter-in-law, Mrs. B. F. Litton. William and George Smith of English townstip, were buying cattle in this vicinity last week. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Kenney and daughter Jessie spent Sunday at the home of H. M. Finch, near Columbia. Mrs. Hllma Foglestrom is staying with her mother, Mrs. Andrew Johnson. Orie Dachenbach is wearing a broad smile that will not rub off. A new son arrived Wednesday. Misses Mabel Byers, Ferne Shults and Fannie Crawley are attending school in Charlton this fall. Mr. and Mrs, Charles McTntosh of Washington D. C., Mrs. Ora Money-smith and son Azel of Knoxvllle, and Mr. and Mrs. William Mcintosh, of near Columbia, were guests of E. L. Moon's, Wednesday. B. A. Kenney Is building a new school house at Coal Glen, No. 0. Miss Ha/.el Witt of near Columbia, spent Sunday with Miss Mlna Kenney. Miss Vera Johnston and Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Shore were visitors at the L. C. Dachenbach home, Tuesday. Dale McMannis returned home the first of the week, after a month's visit in Treyner with his sister, Mrs. Kate Caulkins and other relatives. Miss Bessie Kenney is attending school in Chariton. 2. Vera Witt; No. 3, Edith Stotts; No. 14, Lida McMannis: No. 5,AddaMcMan-i nia; No. 6, lohool house unfinished; No. 17, Oscar A,?an; No. 8, Ell» SwsMon; No. feirUl begin September 42th, .with , Winnltt&irlc of Derby, teacher. - •• Very Low Rates Pacific Coast Daily Sept. 15 to Oct. 15 $28.20 to Portland, Tacoina, Seattle, Vancouver, Spokane, Wenatchee, Ellensburg. Daily Oct. 1 to 15 $28.20 to San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego. Similar Rates to Hundreds of Intermediate Points Through tourist sleeping car service from almost all Burlington Routé Stations. Have yov ever used a tour-ist sleeper? They are thoroughly comfortable and have every convenience of thé Palace Sleeper« at one-half the COSt. Yöu should take advantage of this combination of low railroad and sleeping car, faret Let me give you folders all about tbe low rates and tourist oar service. . E. O. WILSON, Ticket Agent C. B. & Q. B. E. ;