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Wisconsin Valley Leader (Newspaper) - October 13, 1904, Grand Rapids, Wisconsin 1.50PI5K YICAR GRAND RAPIDS, WISCONSIN. THURSDAY. OCT. 13, 1904. VOL. III. NUMBER 33 SUITS! Will buy a Good Suit? The High Priced Tailors would have you Doubt it We Say, Yes, and Can Prove What We Say. If you would test us, take a moment to look at our splendid lines, see the smart effects iu Cheviots and always g-enteel Serges, "They are all .thorough- well tailored and perfect fitting suits. We would not discourage you from paying SIS to S20 if you prefer a higher priced garment. We have most attractive lines at these prices, but some men wish te pay fora suit, no more, no less, and we would like to show these men what we. can do at this price. It's a sort of a habit for us to have the best for the money. Just Even It you have not IK-CM ii. for a look, yon will be sur- prised to IT.-V u....d an overcoat we 11 for Just Even Ng We have already surpnsed many a man by giving him a far better coat for S10 than he ever expected to get for his money. If S10 is your overcoat price, don't to come here. For low prices and rightly made boys' clothing, strike a ''Bee line" for this store. It's time to be thinking of heavier underwear. Think of this store whc_n you do; you'll get the best underwear that's made right here UP Ga.rments Sweaters By Far the Largest Line in ------------the Men's plain and fancy striped, cotton or wool, reinforced in those parts usually the weakest for 38c to Also an elegant showing of Boys' and Children's sweaters from 3 years up, for 25c to CIRCUIT rew importint Cases big Cases Continued. The following is a resume of the pro- ceedings in the Ocrolier Kession of the circuit court In session at Graii'i Knpids: In the case of the State of WNcunsIn vs. Paul Kurpln ki and Joseph Edwards for assault with intent to do great bodily harm, the two defendants proved an ali- bi and were, dismissed. inated at Nekosa and The cane, orig- Chan Kdwards See the New Norfolk Styles from 3 to 8 Years JOHNSON HILL CO. Grand Rapids, Wisconsin gns complaining witness. Me claimed I that ICarpinski and Edwards had way- laid him and beaten him. In the State Wisconsin vs. Philip Casper and Henrietta Casper Cor 'arseny, the defendants were dismissi-d, the de- fendants paying costs. The case was brought by M. .1. Mcliaith for larceny. In the case of Herman Uuliiren va. Kuss Paulson, a change of venue wag taken to Clark county. N. Mills vs. E. Elliott and Sarah Elli- ott went by default, action on a nute. A. Kickbusch Grocery Co. vs John Lowrey and Charles Lowrey, case was continued. Plumb Nelson vs. John Lowrey and Charles Lowrey, was ron'ioued. The two cases between the Kert Creek drainage district and J. D. Potter and Geo. Hiles Land and Lumber Co. were continued. 1 he case, of Hiram F. Corhin and Her- man E. liermjang against, llichard Har- vey and Charles Dixon was settled out of cauri. Fred Kedepenniug vs. the town of Rock, a case for damages, continued. Sylves'er Palmer vs. L D. Goldberg and H. H. Bain, continued. Mary Wendland vs. the city of Grai.d Rupidsand the Wisconsin Ceniral rail- way company. This was a case for dam- ages sustained by-plaintiff driving off the roadwav near the South -Side where the track crosses the highway. Settled by the railway company payicg S60U. Sprague, Warner Co. vs H. J. Lemp- ke and Charles Keip.co partners, settled. The case of A. Kickbusch Grocery Co. FALL AND WINTER PROGRAM. Grand Riplds Entertainment Association Prepares Intellectual Feast. PATIIKK MOHAN OCT01IKK 27T1I. Father Morau of Cleveland, Ohio CLARA THROFP. lectures lie has li the laru on a -t n hratd in cities ol" our VHriely of subjects. many ol And her Eicellent Company 91 the Grand Open I House Tuesday, Oct. 18. I I'lscn's ''A Doll's was presented ai Hi" Appleton theatre last, evening by Mi.-s Clara Thropp and her excellent It was the lirst time the play also spoken in Paris other rp ntry and has j Mf theatre ciiies ol Europe. It is ti.lt. to say that j denmn.-itniled tlmtli met with their no successful lecturer is now before j tlie public. I Miss Ti-pipp is an iictrpsa worthy of 3I.AYTO.N.JC13H.KK SISOKHS-NOV lorn, j voice that 'ciui be greatest company of colored iomiuoll.-d in H wonderful way, rr.mi the artists thai ever appeared here" has lo the awtM-tcst tones uttrTaWe, heen the u nivr.-a I verdict oT press and she aci.-d the p-irt of Hie doll wife in public wherever, this superb attraction a wuy that criticism is impossible. the same company was also 13ros. Co. vs. J. T. against settled. Ciiase L. Bitluer, settled. The case of Demeroe vs. Boucher was tried on Monday and Tuesday by the court and Webb rendered a decis- ion in favor of the defendant. The same was decided in favor of the plain- tiff a year aso, but Boucher secured a new trial and this time won out. The boue of contention was a piece of laud near the Garrison Spur, liauman Davis, the attorneys who recently located here, [IH ended Pouoher. The jury was discharged on Saturday and the other cases ou the calendar will he finished next week. Germer (or trie Assembly. Since, the refusal of W. H. Carey of this city to accept the nomination of the county democracy as u candidate for assemblyman, the democrats have been looking about for a new man to head their local ticket, and have finally con- ferred the honor upon A. E. Germer of Dcxteiville. Mr. Germer is one of the strongest men in the county with his party and represented district in the assembly six years ago, or the las'- time the district was carried by the demo- crats. He is a man who keeps in touch with state and national affairs, and his familiarity with legislative and other public business makes him peculiarly well fitted for the position to which his fellow partisans would elect him. High School Notes. The lectures given by Prof. Clark at the high school oulast Wednesday after- noon and evening were greatly enjoyed by all present. Miss Addie Baker who has been :ll for the past few weeks, returned to school Monday morning. Hiss Anna Lacy spent Sunday at her boine in Babcock, returning Monday morning. The high school students are doing ixtra hard work this week, preparing for the coming examinations which begin Wednesday. The Laurel society met last Monday ng'-t for the first time. Their lirst pro- gram will be given next Monday night. has appeared throughout Americ.i. IIU.VUAK 22SU. TliB Diiiihnr Crimp my is certainly the The slur in by a capable com- pany and it. is purity due to the excellent support that nukes ir. possible for in nnst mival and versatile company of j ru play thf> pure stu dnea in sue1! a musical artists now before the public. Their tour the past season lias been j Pickeus as the Iiu-hKnd was transcontinental, and everywhere success- ive'-v tjha.s. Kinsley as. fu[ JAX. 3rd. Germain, the muster migician, hugely entertained two thousand five hundred people at the Auditorium last night. He is, without the best ever seen here, his program wholly new, most puzzling and State Journal, Madison, Wis. 1IOX. W. .1. JJHYAX, KA1ILY IN KE1I. Subject, "Value of an Ideal I'ROK. 6T.H. Versatility and sympathetic apprecia- tion of though1; and situation are the chief requisites of literary interpretation. Mr. Clure is one who possesses unusual versatile powers, a clear n-derstauding of the subjective in thought, and the ability to suggest the subtlest variation in thought or scene. -Doctor Leon [Utieubach as "jfels Kpigstaiid" Katherine Shaw as "Mrs. Liden." are all worthy of member- ship in the company in which they are playing.. The ending of Ihseu's story of "A DolPo House" is rather dismal, but it leaves the mind of a person in a position to think. The story is one that will ap- peal to almost any nature ''The Truant a clever after- piece written bv Miss Thropp, follows "A Doll's House" and ae the program aays, is a dainty dessert after the heavy feast of Crescent, Oct. 6, 19U4. Miss Clara Tbropp will give a lecture on Ibsen and his influence on the drama at the Opera House, Tuesday at 4 p. in., under the auspices of the Woman's Club. A cordial invitation is extended to all. Tuesday's Blaze. Tuesday evening, just as everybody in the city was sitting down to supper, a fire alarm was sounded. The blaze was 'ocated in the old barn back of Stein berg's second hand The tire start ed in the hay in the barn and gained great headway in a few moments, the flames lighting up the surrounding blocks before the fire company could get on the ground. There was no wind and the flumes shot straight up into the air. It was only a few moments after the alarm was sounded before a stream of i-ater was playing on the building, man- ipulated by the east side fire company. The origin of the fire is unknown: but little damage was done bv the blaze. The dangerous locality of the place drew many people to the scene in anticipation of witnessing a very destructive fire. Rummage Sale. The ladles of St. Katherine's Guild wilt hold a "rummage sale" Friday and Saturday, Or-t. 14th and loth at the old postoffice building on the west side. HI the Congregational Church. Rev. Fred Staff of Fort Atkinson, will conduct the services at the Congre- gational church next Sunday. We understand that Rev. Staff is a particu- larly pleasing and interesting speaker and those who want to hear a good ser- tnou and meet a very agreeable minister will not forget to be at both services, Sunday. either one or If Looks for Loeal Ticket, the numbers iu attendance at the The Irish Pawnbrokers. No cleaner, jollier musical comedy ever visited Grand Rapids than the abov entitled play, winch appeared at The Grand last Thursday evening. A very large audience was present to witness the production and frequent out- br.rsts of applause testified to how well everybody enjoyed it. The play was a farcical Irish comedy with musical and vaudeville specialties woven all through it. Manager Hamilton is given credit for bringing to the city of Into H higher character ot entertainments than has been itauxl In the pun, and their liberal piUronngo by the puullc shows that it pays to keep HP the standard. Get your electric lamps of Dougherty. republican meetings, now being held by a strong'force of local campaigners, is any indication of the support that will be given the ticket at the polls, it will be elected by the largest majority that the republicans have ever had in the county. More people have turned out to these meetings than have ever been present at republican rallies in the rural districts in this locality before. At a recent meeting in the country near Grand "Rapids 150 people were present. Baptist Church Announcements. Sunday, Oct. 16, 1904. Morning sub- Evening What Is It To Be a Good music. All are welcome. Births. son to Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Willard of the west side. son to Mr. and Mrs. John Mascha, Tuesday. son to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gilaon, Friday. daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kaza'of the west side. Society Nutlets. The west side ladies aid society of the M, E. church will meet Wednesday after- neon with. Mrs. Uert Palmer. The east side ladies aid society of the Methodht church will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Robert Peterson. This will be the annual 10 cent meeting and refreshments will be served. All members are urged to be present. Mra. N. Pepln of High street, enter- mined at tea Saturday evening, In honor of her giiost, Misa Groohler of Ohicngo. Takes Well with the Voter Hon. E E. Winch ol MurSdl d, the republican caudjdate fur ablyinan this district, was in the citv a few hi.iirs on old friends and j becoming acquainted with new ones. His substantial character as a business man, the strong common sense trend of his mind and his neighborly, good- humored address will, in our opinion, do more to attract voters to the man as he circulates among the people than polished oratory or more effusive good- fellow-ship of other men. Mr. Wilich a man whom every republican can sup- port with confidence that his acts as a. legislator will be in line with the prin- ciples of his party and sncli as the best judgment of the people will approve. Get your electric lamps of Dougherty. Potato News. The potato market has been quiet and uneventful this week. The street buyers have ue.en paying from 20 to 23 centa and there has been a disposition to let the other fellow have the stock, even at t.'iose prices. The Chicago market has been well filled with Michigan stock, and as a consequence prices have been low. Receipts here have been about fifty cars during the week, the rains hav- ing interfered with digging. Farmers are complaining of rot in some fields, though the colder weather of Wednesday and today is a good thing. The Union Starch company is buying stock for starch, and expects to start grinding within a week. Prosprets are excellent for a heavy run this Waupaca Post. Grand Rapias Markets. Flour...................................................fi.70 Bye Flour............................................4.80 ..........................1.00 .........................7H ..............30 Wheat.... Ityo...................... Oats...................... Dodrse Corn Meal.. Middlings........... Fred I. in 1.23 Bran 1 .00 nutter -.IS Chickens Turkeys Lard 11 Mess Tort Mesa Beef RS live 5.00 Hogs dressed Beef live 2.50 dressed Haras 1-t Tallow 5 Hay. timotln- liny, marsh O.HO Potatoes GUNS, RIFLES AND AMUNITION, Repairing. GEO. F. KREIOER CO.
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