01 August 1902
Chariton County Courier
01 August 1902
Donated by :  Madeline Reese
Miss Mary Denham, one of Columbia's charming young ladies, after fortnight's
a visit to Miss Zou Anderson, left here, for Carrollton Wednesday to visit friends.

Van Collins, after a three months' sojourn in Champaign, Illinois, where he held
cases in the office of the Champaign Daily News, concluded he liked Missouri the
best and has returned to Keytesville and again become a typo in the COURIER
office, where he is badly needed and heartily welcomed.

Misses Jean Knappenberger and Edith Severance are guests of Miss Lois
Handcock this week.

W. W. Daily, one of the clever farmers of the Brunswck bottom, was in the
capital Monday and made the COURIER office a substantial call.

Mrs. J. T.  Bunton and two little children of Litchfield Illinois have been here
for several days on a visit to Mrs. Bunton's mother and other relative.

Messrs. E. Walter and W. C. Gaston have sold  a one-fourth interest in their
patent buggy top to M. F. Courtney and H. L. Sneed for $1000.

Mrs. E. J. Rucker and baby of Kansas City are visiting the family of J. K.
Robertson, she being a sister to Mrs. Robertson and her husband a nephew
to Mr. Robertson.

We regret to learn of a destructive hailstorm that occurred a few miles
southwest of Keytesville Wednesday afternoon. The following named
persons sustained losses: Lou Eddings, Mrs. M Minor, Welch & Patnott,
Jas. McKee, A Weatherford, and B. F. Brewer.  The district affected
was about a quarter mile wide and two miles long. It is estimated that
the corn crop was damaged about one half.

Mrs. Wyatt, nee Lettie Mackay, and her sprightly little boy, Master Virgil,
have been here for a week or more on a visit to Keytesville relatives,
likewise Miss Ella Dewey, her aunt.  Both of these ladies are natives of
Keytesville, and it seems quite natura lto see Miss Ella here again, but it
is not so much with Mrs. Wyatt, as she was a little girl when she left
Keytesville with her parents, Mr and Mrs Andrew Mackay, for St. Louis.
Lettie has since then grown to womanhood and married and this time
brings with her a nice little boy of about three summers.