1890-04-24; Saline Observer
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?m> :.x,*i»:*v*—„- -« Observer. NISSLY & WARREN, -Pubiishers. . . SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1890. YOL. X.-NO. 2ti. \> t> € BUSINESS DIRECTORY. PROFESSIONAL. "P E.JONES Attorney at Law. All Business attended to with Promptness and Care. Office on McKay street. SALINE, ' M. I Q. R. WILLIAMS, Attorney at Law, Boom 1, Blackmar Block, * MILAN, - MICH. NEIGHBORHOOD GLEANINGS. Newsy Notes and Occasional Occurrences From our Near Neighbors. *£['A.NICHOLS,''NI.D., ^HYSICIAN and SORGEON. Office at Nichols Bros', drug tore. SALINE, - - MICH. Q F.'.UNTERKIRCHER, Wl. D., PHYSICIAN and SUKGEON. Calls promptly attended to at all hours. Office in Davenport block, second flqor. SALINE, - - MICH. 1 C W. CHANDLER, Wl D., . PHISICIANand SURGEON. Office onAdrian Sti-eet, first door south of the Wallace Block, SALINE, - - MICH. J? S. HOLMES, M. D., PHYSICIAN and'SUR •]) . SfRce and residence in N. G, Fowler's house, one door west of J. Sturm's harness shop. Calls promptly attended night and day. SALINE, - - MICH. TT D. HELLER, Q. D. S.", Surgical and Mechanical DENTIST. Nitrous Oxide, and "Vitalized Air for the painless extraction of Teeth. Office over Nichols Bros', drug store. SALINE, - - MICH. (~* C. SLASHT, Veterinary Surgeon. Graduate of Chicago Veterinary College, Residence VA miles east of Pennington's Corners. Calls may he left at either o£ the stores at the Coiners. All calls promptly attended to. MACON, - - MICH. ^MISCELLANEOUS. TOHN M. KLABER, General Auctioneer. Sales attended in any part of the county. Terms Keasonahle. Orders may he left at the Observer Office. SALINE - - MICH. WATERMAN'S PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY. (Miss Gillett's old stand.) Willbein Salute every Wednesday and slialltie Slewed to meet all in need of work iir my line. nil and see samples of our work. T A. ALBER'S Livery and Feed Stable. First-class rigs at reasonable prires. Commercial travelers and their baggage carried to any adjoining towns. Buss to aud from all towns. P CORDON, The Pioneer Painter. Over Forty Tears Experience. Carriage. Sign and Ornamental Painting, Paper Hanging, Frescoing, Etc. SALINE, - - MICH. W Wl. BR1SGS, Practical Painter. House painting, graining, paper hanging and kalsoniinlng. AU work promptly and neatly done, aud satisfaction guaranteed. SALINE, - - MICH. A^ICHOSON, The Photographer, Is now ready to furnish First-class Photograph Work. Open every day of the week. except Sundays. First door west of Stui-m's Harness Shop. SALINE, - - - MICH. T7"AN dUZER'S Barber Shop. Hair Cutting. Shaviug, Shampooing and all Work in the Barber Line. Bath room in connection. Hot or Cold haths at tnytimes. ,,.. A. B.TANDTJZER. SALINE, - - MICH. WASHTENAW LODGE, No. 688, K.of H. 'Meetings First and Third Friday of eachjmonth. A. MILLER, C.SHAFFER. Eeporter. Dictator, UNION BLOCK MEAT MARKET Woelper & Miller, rop s FRESH & SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE, POULTRY LARD Etc, Etc Wii alsii handle the t Vlehratett "M. B." Brand of Oysters Give This Brum! A Trial. A slisre of yoxir p:tn-onage solicited. I Tspi'ctf nlly. WOELPER & MILLER Dundee's cheese factory has commenced to grind. 'Clinton has a tribe of Indian Medicine venders inflicted upon her. A gray wolf is reported to have been seen near Grass Late last week. Sharpers fleeced F. E. Andrews out of §250 at South Lyon, last week. A.. "W. Ames, Ann Arbor, has "been agent of the American express company for 35 years. Dundee's corporation election was held Monday. The season is "a little late down that way. And now Clinton stands a chance of getting a pickle factory. They want the farmers to contract to raise 200 acres of cucumbers and then it's a go. August Boys, a painter, fell a distance of 45 feet Monday, while painting at the Central mills,, but lucidly was not hurt he5rond a few bruises.—Argus. A Brooklyn man has just been awarded $45 for damages resulting from his- team being frightened by a barking dog and running- away. An, expensive dog, as it were. Some malicious devil threw a lighted match into one of the letter boxes at Ypsilanti and several letters were partly burned. A reward of 525 is offered for his apprehension. Stockbridge is to have a new industry in the way of a brick yard, and now they hanker after some man with a few thousand in cash to come and take an interest in a furniture factory. The National hotel at Dundee has again changed hands, a former Dun- deeian coming all the way from California to get a lease of it. What kind of a town could he have left in California? Chas. C. Ashley, of Toledo, son of ex- Gov. Ashley, has begun suit in the U. S. court against G. L. Davis, of Cadillac, for §20,000 damages, for non performance of contract in ice harvesting last winter.—Democrat. A chemical fire engine was exhibited to the natives of Dundee last week and the Reporter advises the inerchauts to club together and buy one, as the city dads won'tmake any move inthematter. The burial of a few old fossils would help Dundee amazingly. There is a big kick along the South Lyon branch of the T. & A. A. K, By. The farmers and business men contributed to the company for its construction and now they have next to no railroad service and the road is not kept in repair. A petitiou has been foi'wardqd.fo the management asking for a revision of things. D Nathan Pierce, who has just returned from a several months' trip to ■ California, tells the writer that it hasbeen the worst season there,that hasbeen experienced since the country was settled, and that times are close and hard. He is contented to get back home once more.—Chelsea Standard. As "Nate" drove oxen across the narrow strip separating Michigan and California two or three times and spent a good deal of his early manhoodin California,heprobably knows all about it.—Stockbridge Sun. Mrs. Caroline Erause has again applied for a divorce from her husband, Caleb Erause. She has already previously been divorced from the same man ou two different occasions. In other words, she has three times been married to the same man, the last marriage haying taken place on the twenty- eighth of June, 1SSS. They have five children, between the ages of eight and twenty-six years. The last divorce is asked for on the ground of extreme cruelty. If she obtains this divorce, her's will be a record not often equalled and almost never broken—married to and divorced from the same man three times.—Argus. Information reaches us of the disappearance of Jacob Shanz, who resides near Pleasant Lake in Freedom, on Monday night of last week, with 5650 in money. His wife was a widow when Shanz married her and had been left some property in Freedom by her first husband, named. Obermiller. This property was recently sold and part of the proceeds invested in another place in au adjoining 'township. ' The- remainder of it was left in this city for a time' but finally, at the instance of her husband, Mrs. Schanz got it and kept it in the house. Schanz left a letter behind him which ran something like this: "Good-bye, Mrs, Shanz, or Obermiller, whichever they call you. Move alone on your new place. You told ma to go to tha devil. I'm going —I'm going to California.'" On another side of tho paper he said: -'The deed you'll find in the bureau drawer. The money I took. 1 didn't steal it." Opinions were divided as to whether Schanz has gone to California or to Germany.—Argus. April Crop Report. For this report returns have been received from S32 correspondents representing 640 townships. Five hundred and fifty-four of these reports are from 385 townships in* the southern four tiers of counties; and 151 reports are from 137 townships in the central counties. The condition of wheat on April 1st, compared with vitality and growth, of average years, was in the southern four tiers of counties, 70; in the central counties, 65; and in the northern counties, 86. These are the lowest averages ever reported on April 1st. In 1889 the condition in the southern counties was reported at 89; in 1888 at 81; and in 1887 at 88. In the central counties the condition in 1889 was 92; in 1888, 83; and in 1887, 94. Wheat is in better condition in the western and south-, western counties, than elsewhere in the state. The weather has been unfavorable most of the time since seeding. The rain fall in the southern counties during July and August was 3.62 inches below the normal, and the ground at the time of seeding seemed to be thoroughly dry, but the drouth continued, and by the end of September the deficiency in rainfall amounted to nearly six inches, and by the end of October to 8.24 inches. In other words the rainfall during the four months July, August, September and October 1889, was eight and one-fourth inches less than the normal for these months. Wheat came up very slowly, in many cases not at all. On the first of November the best hadmade small growth. During this month the weather was exceptionally favorable and the plant improved greatly. On the first of December the condition in the southern counties was 67, as compared with 58 one month, earlier. December was warm and wet, and wheat made some growth. The average temperature of this month in the southern counties was ten degrees above the normal, and it rained on all except five days of the month. Correspondents very generally reported that wheat looked better at the close than at the beginning of the month. During January and February the ground was bare of snow and the average temperature high, but the alternate freezing and thawing is believed to have done much damage. Fn the southern and central counties the average temperature in March was nearly two and one-fifth degrees below, and the precipitation nearly one-half inch below the normal. Clover meadows and pastures arc seriously injured. The average condition in the southern counties is 75, in 'the central 71, and in the northern 92. These figures show the condition much lower than one year ago. Live stock is in fairly good condition. The outlook is favorable for a fair crop of all kinds of fruit except peaches. What Colors "Will Photograph. The time was when the photographer required certain colors in dress to produce good effects. Now, with experience and the improvements in chemicals, these restrictions are removed. He can photograph white as well as black. The capable artist prides himself on his ability to show the most delicate and elaborate lace-work on the hridal dress. With these restrictions no longer necessary, I would say—wear your most becoming dress. Blue and Pink will photograph white. Purple will appear many shades lighter than it is in reality. Red and deep yellow ftppear black, or nearly so. Strong contrasts in dress or trimmings will give a gaudy effect. Subdued and quiet colors make the neat picture. For example sec the pictures of nuns, or the lovely pictures of Quaker ladies.—The Ladies Home Journal. , Well, Sarah, what have you been doing to make you look so young? Oh. nothing much, only using Hall's Hair Kenewer to restore the Color of my hair. SALINE REPAIR SHOP When in need of Repair Work in the line of JEWELRY, • ^WATCHES", CLOCKS* SEWING- MACHINES, BICYCLES, j GUNS, ETC. " Give me a call and I wi'l <rii;u-ai.iee i i satisfaction. Respectfully, ] E. H.CRESSY, > Wallace Block. If You Want To Be Loved. Don't find fault. Don't contradict people even, if you're sure you are right. Don't he inquisitive about the affairs of even your most intimate friend. Don't undertake anything because you don't possess it. Don't believe that everybody else in the wTorld is happier than you. . Don't conclude that you have never had any opportunities iu life. Don't repeat gossip, even if it does interest a crowd. Don't go untidy on the plea that every body knows you. Don't be rude to j-our inferiors in social position. Don't over or under-dress. Don't express a positive opinion unless you perfectly understand what you are talking about. Don't get in the habit of vulgarizing life by making light of the sentiment of it. Don't jeer at anybody's religeon. Don't try to be anything else but a gentleman or lady, and that means a man or woman who has consideration for the whole world and whose life is governed by the GoldenBule, "Dounto others as you would be done hy."—La- 'dies* Home Journal. In its treatment of rheumatism and all rhematic troubles, HebbAbd's Rheumatic S-stbtjp stands first and foremost above all others, Eead their medical pamphlet and learn of the great medical value of the remedies which enter into] its composition. 88 Full mu Line Of VA fU9TOT Clothing ' JBoSTOrJ./Aft55 J". GK ZEUHULSniS3 MERCHANT TAILOR, SALINE. - - MICH. Mew We have opened a furniture store in the Blackmar Building I and are now prepared to show a full assortment of Staple Furniture, Underaking Goods, &c, which we offer at very low prices. A FINE NEW HEARSE in connection with our undertaking department. PICTURE FRAMING AUD REPAIRING I a specialty. A shaft* of your patron- . age Solicited. Respectfully, IF. Weissinger & Go. PAINTING, PAINTING! NEW FIRM By a loo close confinement to my shop for quite a number ef ^ear?, my health has become somewhat impaired, so by the ail vice of my .physician I have concluded to try this season at .out-dour work, and for this purpose have associated with myself YV. P. Carson for the purpose of carrying on a general house painting business such as House Painting* Paper Hanging, Graining, Kalspniining Etc. and believing that in Painting as in everything else.honesty is Hie best policy, We gnai-antee to do first-class work and t«i use none but tirst-class material and shall not for tlie sake of getting a large amount of work, take it so low as 0 be obliged to use poor material in order to get even, as is too often the ease. I shall continue to run my shop as usual, when I can't be there myself, 1 have made arrangements for a competent man "to he there. Imt. shall Mip e.rintend the saw im<e1f.~ To all entrusting their work tons we guarantee satisfaction in every particular. Eslir mates of work cheerfully furnished on application io either «f us. Soliciting a. share o' jour patronagi! we ar F. CORDON. W. P. CARSON. Next week from April 28th to May ist all our best light, colored PRINTS AT 4 l-2o PER YARD. Remember these specials go with a rush. The 10.000 yards of prints," at 8|e sold last Monday and Tuesday.were to have lasted one week. The 140 dozen towels, this week, w'ere all gone Wednesday morning. All come on Monday or Tuesday mornings before the rush. 500 yds. best dress Ginghams at 7 i-2c per yd. 2,000 yds. best French Sateens reduced to 20c per yd 100 doz. ladies' jjji Corsets at 46c each. 20,000 yds Auction White Goods and Remnants in plain and fancy white goods from 6c up. Our bargains in Woolen dress goods would be too lengthy to mention. No Saline lady can afford to purchase Dress Goods without comparing prices with THE STORE at Ann Arbor. IM^Al-OIEC & SCHMID, ANNAKB0R, - .... MICH. Our move to the Opera House Block was a Success far beyond our expectation and we are now enabled to show our customers a much larger Assortment at Less Prices than ever before. We shall receive a large envoice, on Thursday - of - this ~ Week, that we will take great pleasure in Showing for we think the REMARKABLE X«OW FRIGES ! taking the Quality into consideration, will astonish you- Respectfully, Saline, April 22, 1890. MISS C. C. KINGSLEY, MRS. C. A. HEHDRICK. QUflLJTY_MI) PRIGES! Quality everything with us. "We propose to keep on that line for everybody's benefit, present and future QUALITY FIRST, THEN A REASONABLE PRICE, That is our measure of Honest trading. If we intended to stay in business only this and next year and then drop out of sight we might make the most of you give all sorts of prices; Clothing with lots of style in it and nothing more We want you to come and bring your families year after year. Our way to that is to put * Quality above everything else and as much Style as it is possible for you to get.' The reasonable price caps the - good article and nails.your good will to us. Our Assortment of CONFIRMATION OtTf FITS . were never so complete in' Quality arid Prices. We are showing all the Spring Styles in Hats, Caps and fine Gloves. Robison & Koebbe^ "DAYLIGHT CLOTHIERS." MANCHESTER, - - - MIGH. Now Is the Time! Now is the time to use Condition Powders. Get jour Horses in condition for spring work. They need a Tonic as well asvyou do. Try Our "Premium Powders." . Wc have sold Ihem for lliu past thirteen years. We also have a Cheap Powder for 25c and lac. If You Are In Need of Dyes Come and see us. We have a full stock of Diamond. Peerless and Bulk Hyes. We can make you any sjiade yon may wish. We have a Full Line. . OP DR. HIRfMAI'S REMEDIES La-en-pi-a, Fe-fu-na, Maii-a-lin. ■ ■t'oiwi* am! gela hooK on the. Ills of Life..
|Title||1890-04-24; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Description||An issue of the Saline, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication in 1880. No longer published.|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|