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Wisconsin Valley Leader Newspaper Archive: September 12, 1907 - Page 1

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Publication: Wisconsin Valley Leader

Location: Grand Rapids, Wisconsin

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   Wisconsin Valley Leader (Newspaper) - September 12, 1907, Grand Rapids, Wisconsin                             SI.50 PER YEAR GRAND RAPIDS, WISCONSIN. THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 12, 1907. VOL. VI. NUMBER 28 BtilliB, Attention I About October 1st I expect to receive   Every night in the week for i 5 Cents r a preformance, lasting about onexhalf hour, CHANGE OF PROGRAM three times a days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Everybody goes and all are pleased. Nice new, clean hall and comfortable seats. Join the crowds at WONDERLAND! FaJl Showing of Wool Dress Goods E just as critical, just as skeptical and just as as you please when you call to investigate our fall dress goods stock. It will stand the inspection and any comparison that you may choose to give it. We invite comparison because we have all faith in our assortment of woolens and we believe and are willing to demonstrate to you that what we have to show cannot be excelled either in price or selection from any source. Fall fashions are calling for decidedly dark colors for the coming season. Large, invisible plaids with small checks in two tones and plain colors are the ones selling. Don't Buy Gaudy Plaids They are decidedly out of form. Some merchants are showing them as the ''latest things" because they have them, but they are not the latest on State Street or here. We advertise what is new and proper and we have the goods to show you when you call. Black Dress Goods Our assortment of blaek dress goods'covers ths widest possible range of weaves and patterns; French Poplins. Plain Middle Weight, Panamas, Soliels, Nunsveils, Wool Batistes, Wool Taffitas, Etc., Etc., giyes you the best selection possible at reasonable TO In the same range of weaves as in the blacks we are showing the new shades of brown, blue and red at prices to suit all needs Fa.ncy Suitings In desireable colorings embracing the latest and best in novelties for the present season. Soft lustered brown and green, broken checks, dark blue with wine mixed, fancy brown and black shepards checks with fine litied mixed stipes of effective, an assortment _ _ worth your while; all in 38 inch material at a yard..................................JvIC A Dollar 8L Yao-d THE POPULAR PRICE FOR SUITINGS. Tke gems of our entire dress goods selections are to be found in our DOLLAR COLLECTION. Wine and green broken plaids, olive green and black mixed, brown, green and black in varigated shaded stripes. This is one of the latest and hansomest patterns. Ask to see it at a dollar a yard. Brown, blue and green mixtures all in dark. That Mannish pattern for suitings in brown and black are a few of the splendid color combinations that you will see here at a DOLLAR A YARD, Plain Herring Bone Weaves are to be found in numerous and popular shades. THE WEAVE MAKES THE CLOTH. You will find it here in all the popular plain audsfancy shades. Absolutely Water Proof Cravanettes in Dark Colors at Popular Prices JOHNSON HILL COMPANY BASE HALL MKLAXfiE. Tigers Ucat Stevens Point nnil Berlin. Athletics also Win. The Grand Hapidc Tigers are now a combination of ball players hard to beat, In fact they could go a winning pace in much faster company than any they have had of late. The series between Stevens Point and Grand Rapids opened at WALL FAPKK MILL FAILS. Wall- Stevens Point Mill (iocs to the Liabilities Saturday last the Western Wall Mill at Stevens Point failed with Paper as in- Stevens Point last Sunday fairly good crowd of fans and i accom pamed the team to the Point and saw them win in a walk from the Stevens Pointers by a score of 6 to 1. Charles Stanley of Bancroft umpired the game to the satisfaction ot both sides. The Tigers made their scores largely early In the game, the latter part of the con- test being played in good style by both sides. On Wednesday the Tigers played a game at home with Berlin before a small crowd that was a great exhibition of the popular game. The home team won by j the lowest possible margin 2 to 0. On Sunday, while the Tigers, were ai Stevens Point the Athletics, our secom team, met the Orioles of Stevens Point before a fairly good crowd on the Joca grounds. A greatcontest ensued which gave the spectators the worth of their money in entertainment. For a non professional game It was a beauty anc was won by the Athletics by a score o 4 to 5. Next Sunday the second game of the Grand Rapids-Stevens Point series will be played in this city. It will be won or lost on its merits, as an unprejudiced umpire will rule over the diamond. The Stevens Pointers will he given a strictly square deal, and It la believed that many visitors from the Point will witness debtedness of The plant is said to have cost and there are ac- counts and material on hand to the amount of but it is thought the creditors will not realize more than 40 per cent on the money loaned to the concern. As most paper mills have been among the best, paying industries in the pnst, it Is believed that the management and financing of this Institution was not what they should have been. OBITUARY. NICK WINCKLE. One of the pioneer residents of Grand Rapids died at the home of Mrs. Lizzie Cooney on Oak street early Tuesday morning after a prolonged Illness. Funeral services were held this, Thurs- day, morning from S3. Peters and Paul's Catholic church and interment made in Calvary cemetery. Winckle was born 82 years ago in Uundbeim, Germany. In 1853 he came to this country and spent about a year in Canada working on a railroad, lie came to Grand Rapids m 1854 and has since made this city his home, working In the woods and on the river in the early days and later operating a farm in the outskirts of the city. Ten years after his arrival in Grand Rapids he married and one BOD was born to them who lived to be four years of age. His wife died in 1902. Deceased was well and favorably known by all the older -residents of the city who held In respect this genial German gentleman. PATKICK ROCHAN. Passed away at his home in Sigel Tuesday morning of old age. Funeral services were held this, Thursday, morn- ing at the Catholic church In Rudolph and Interment made In the Calvary ceme- tery. Mr. Rouban is about 82 years of age and bad been a resident of Wood county 'or nearly fifty years. He is survived by fonr children: Mrs. Thos. Hanifau, Mrs. Frank Lessig and John Rouhan ail of Sigel and William Rouhan of Michi- gan. MRS. KIRK CUBISTE. Passed away at her home in Minnea- polis early Friday morning after a brief Illness. Funeral services were held in that city Sunday. Minnie Mullen was born in Ontario, Canada, about 88 years ago but came to Grand Rapids at an early age where she attended the public schools and a major portion of her life. About thirteen years ago she married to Kirk BUI Pantcr Kicked by Horse Has Sose Broken. Bill Panter, manager ot Cohen Bros, grocery department, had bis nose broke'n" and chept Injured Wednesday evening by being kicked by a horse while at- tending the Karnatz-Akey wedding In Rudolph. He had gone to the barn to feed his horses, and while measuring grain just behind his team a strange horse was brought into the barn and OHO of Will's horses kicked at It landing on Will's nose and chest. The nose was broken, the face lacerated and the chest Injured, but It is thought he will recover from his injuries without great dlsflgura- ation of bis countenance. Entertain in Honor of Teachers. Friday evening Prof, and Mrs. Yonker gave a reception at their home on Third street for the teachers of the Grand Rap- ids public schools and faculty of the Teachers'Training school. The even- ing was pleasantly spent in social con- verse and dainty refreshments weie served. The ladies aid societies and M. W. K. club of the Methodist church tendered the Grand Rapids school faculty a recep- tion ai the church parlors Tuesday even- Ing. An interesting musical and literary program had been prepared for the oc- casion and delectable refreshments served. About forty guests were present. Talk Horse Show. F. E. Roberts of Saratoga is trying to merest the citizens of Grand Rapids and ncidentally the ladies of the Woman Federation in a modern horse show, t  dolph Wednesday morning. Rev. Van Sever officiated at the ceremony tnd Miss Alice Akey, sister of the bride, acted as bridesmaid and Henry Karnatz as best man. A number of re atives and friends of the newly wedded pair were entertaiDed at a fine wedding dinner at the Akey home. Mr. and Mrs. Karnalz will reside at Almond where Mr, Karnatz is employed In a drug store, The bride although of Rudolph hag spent most of her time of late years in this city where she was- employed as type setter and Mr. Karnatz Is a well known resident of the Fourth ward. COOPEK-BEIMEK. Saturday afternoon at the Lutheran church on Eighth street occurred the marriage of Ray Cooper and Miss Martha Reimer, well known Rudolph young people. Wedding festivities were held at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Jos. Reimor, In Rudolph. BLnSSBB-PBIMEAC. Wednesday morning, September 4th. at the Catholic parsonage occurred the marriage of Leonard Slusser and Misa Dora Prlmeau, Rev. Father Reding officiating. The young people were at- tended by Miss Uora Benson and Frank Primeau. After the ceremony the wed- ding party took dinner at the Wisconsin. House where Mr. and Mrs. Slusser will board tor the present. Both bride and groom are popular Grand Rapids young people and the LEADER wishes to join, their friends In extending congratula- tions. GORMAN-VAOHBEAU. A wedding party was that this fora- noon of Henry L. Vuchreau and Aliss Maye Catherine Gorman, which was solemnized at St. James' Catholic church at o'clock. Rev. Father J. J. Bren- nen Wausaii Daily Record. Mr. Vachreati is well known In this city and vicinit) having been In the em- ploy of the St. Paul road in Grand Rapids. Port Edwards and Babeock for several years. He is now located at VS ausau. Eugaginent Announced. The announcement of the engage- ment of Harry Kroni, a merchant of thia city, and Miss Sarah SmuoklPr, or Mara- thon City, was made known Sunday at a party given at the home of the young lady's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Smuckler, at her home town. There were a large number of friwids of the two young people present at the an- nouncement party. The date for the marriage has not been set but it will un- doubtedly be held this News. Miss SmncKler is a niece of Sir. and Mrs. Max Steinberg of this city and was at one time a resident of Grand Rapids. Jubilee SonveuUs. A souvenir book of 36 pages, size 8x11 of the jubilee will be placed on sale Sat- urday. The souvenir is something worth preserving. It contains a history of the congregation of the societies, sketches of Rev. Reding, Rev. Beyerle and Rev. Tanguay, photos of Pope Plus, Cardinal Gibbons, the bishops of Wisconsin, Rev. Reding and former priests, present and former members of the congregation 50 years ago, the church buildings and the interior of the church and many other beautiful cuts. The committee also desires to announce that reserved s ;ats for the Opera Honse program Monday evening will be on sale Sunday and Monday at Daly's and hurch's drug stores. Tickets 25, 35 and 50 cents. COMMITTEE. The jokers are jollying Jack Arpiu about the new automobile ordinance. They call it the Jack Arpin ordinance nd intimate that some of the city fathers have no great confidence in his discre- ioa as a chaffeur. Dressmaking Parlors. Mrs, Helen Bradford Is conducting fashionable dressmaking parlors In the Wood building opposite the LEADER office and will be pleased to receive a share of the patronage of the ladles of Grand Rapids and vicinity. The Grand Rapids Tailoring Co., F. Mazur, manager, baa the largest and finest stock of fall and winter Beltings on hand ever before exhibited in this city, Yon can get a splendid salt for made to flt yon, and good enough to wear at a presidential reception, REALTY ITEMS! WILL fine residence proper- ies in city of Ripon, Fond.du Lac, Wis., for good farm near Grand Rapids. WILL good residence iroperties in city of Fond du Lac for good Vood county farm, FOR good homes on west side, 'rices range from to Some can fce bought on easy terms. fine acre clay farm with air buildings. 45 acres cleared, 35 of which is cleared of stumps and into crops. Restof farm is good wood land. Can be secured for cash payment of S12SO, and mortgage of ?1500. WILL brick S room resi- dence in Lancaster, Grant county, Wis. Will trade toward a good farm. Balance cash. FOB home close to Lincoln high school. Lot 165x135 with good 5 room cottage, barn and woodshed. Can be bought cheap. Also have a big bargain In a residence property only two blocks from post office. DON'T list your home or farm with us if you wart to sell. We will handle the same on a small commission, and deal with you "on the Square."   

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