1890-08-14; Saline Observer
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8J5 V. # **-ij.-v''•*-'■-- ■■•••■ m) NISSLY ■& WARREN, Publishers. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, AUGUST H, 1890. VOL. X,—NO. 42. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. PROFESSIONAL." p e,jo:mes. Attorney at Law. AH Business attended to -with Pi-omptness and Care*.- Office on McKay street. SALINE, ■ - - MIOH. Q. R. WILLJAWIS, Attorney at Law, Especial attention paid to Pension Claims of all kinds. Eooml, Blackmar Block, MILAN,'-' - -'"' MIOH. NEIGHBORHOOD GLEANINGS. Newsy Notes and Occasional Occurrences From our Near Neighbors. TT A. NICHOLS, IY1. D., 0 PHYSICIAN and SDJttiEOX...- Office at Nichols Bros' SALINE, drag store. MIOH. p F. unterkirgher, m. d., PHYSICIAN and SUEGEON. Calls promptly attended to at all hours. Office in Davenport block, second floor. SALTNE, - - MIOH- ^ C W. CHANDLER, Wl D., PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office on Adrian Street,- first door south of the Wallace Block, SALINE, - -■ . MICH. "P S. HOLMES, M. Q.y . PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Offlee and residence in N.'G. Fowler's house, one door west o£ J. Sturm's harness shop. Calls promptly attended night and day. SALINE, - - MICH. H D. HELLER, O. D. S., Surgical and Mechanical DENTIST. "Washington Letter. Washington, D. C, Aug. 8,1890. Speaker Electricity, Xitrous Oxide, and Vitalized Air for the painless extraction of teeth. Office over Nichols STos'. drug store. SALINE, MICH. p C. SLAGHT, Veterinary Surgeon. Sraduate of Chicago Veterinary College, Residence VA miles east of Pennington's Corners. Calls may be left ateither of the stores at the Corners. All calls promptly attended to. „_^,,T MACON. - - MICH. . MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN Wl. KLABER, ., -General Auctioneer. Sales attended in any part of the county. Terms Reasonable. Orders may be left at the Odsbrveb Office. SALINE - . - ■ MICH. . WATERMAN'S PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY. (Miss GiUett's old stand.).. Will he in Saline every Wednesday and shall be erased to meet all in ne6.tloe.srork.iii my-line. Sail and see samples of our work. __ T A. ALBER'S , " • .- Livery and Feed Stable. First-class rigs at reasonable priees. Conimer- eial travelers and their baggage carried to any ail] lining towns. Buss .to and from all towns. Tj*- CORDON, , The Pioneer Painter. Over Forty Years Experience. ■ Carriage, Sign and Ornamental Painting, Paper Hanging. Frescoing, Etc. . . " •SALINE, - -■ MICH. W M. BRIGGS* Practical Pai nter. House painting, graining, paper hanging and kalsomiiung. A-U wort promptly and neatly done', and satisfaction guaranteed, SALINE, - - " MICH. VriCHOSON, The Photpgrapher, - | U now- ready to furnish First-class Photograph [ Work. Open evrry day of the week, except Sundays. First door west of Sturm's Harness,Shop. SALINE, "- - - MICH. VAN DUZER'S Barber Shop. 4air Cutting. Shaving, Shampooing and all Work in the Barber Line. Bath room in connection. Hot or cold baths at A.B.TANDTJZEK. - * MICH. uj- times. SALINE, WASHTENAW LOOSE, No. 68S,.K.of*H. Heatings Fir.-ifc and Third Friday of each month A.MILT.KK, • * C.SHAFFEK Reporter. Dictator. > <$. UNION BLOCK -. MElTMIEKEf Woelper & Millar, Props'p FRESHlfe SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE/ POULTRY • LARD Etc, Etc A share of rour patrouaj Respectfully, W02LP Brooklyn's pielde factory is in. operation. - A daily .college paper is trie latest newspaper venture at Ann Arbor. A new anrl more powerful boiler has .been put in the Clinton woolen mills. A. L. Noble,the* clothier, will make extensive improvements in his store. An effort is heing made to establish another furniture factory at Ann Arbor. ^ Exhibits of the cotton and sugarcane industries of the south will be made at the County fair. Ann Arbor's street railway will cost §85,000. 'Twill take many a nickel fare to cover the outlay. The Argus says that the peach 3rop in that vicinity is estimated at 12,000 bushels. They represent quite a fortune. Thieves are getting cruite common in Ann Arbor. Two pairs Qf shoes were last week stolen from the shopof apoor shoemaker. It took 24,212,658 gallons of water,and no telling how much of something else, to keep Ypsilanti wet down during the month of July. Thieves made a sneak on the money till at the Milan depot while the agent was out one evening last week, and secured §21 for their pains. Clinton milkmen have advanced the price of milk one cent per quart, on account of the drouth. Wells must be getting terrible dry up that way. The Chelsea Standard says the Stock- bridge races-were not a success financially, and the stockholders will be obliged to go down in their pockets to even up matters. And now Ypsilanti talks street railway again and has the promise of oue in operation by December 1st. It's nip and tuck between Ypsi. and Ann Arbor, though the latter city seems bound to keep the lead. Chas. Brausdale lolled a rattlesnake on Lon Mills' marsh, Saturday, which had eleven rattles. A post mortem revealed nineteen young snakes, averaging six inches in length.—Clinton Local. A very good snake story. Ypsilanti capitalists, with a capital of $75,000 have organized a company to build water-works at Iron Mountain, this state. F. A. Todd is president, B.C. Batchelder, Vice Pres., D. L. Quirk,'Treasurer, B. W. Hemphill, Sec. Tbe works is to be completed within four months. The Ann Arbor street railway company has struck a snag, an injunction having been issued upon, the prayer of, AlfredHolmes,restraining the company from building, their i;oad on Forest avenue. Mr. Holmes thinks the street too narrow and believes it Would be a damage to the property, on the street. * ^ The Ypsilanti Sentinel in refering to the C. T. Harris affair at that city,says: *No developments in 'the trouble, by which the business of C: T. Harris & Co. has been:-closed, have been made since last week. Nothing has been heard of Harris or Banks, and aside from the piling up of §9,000 in liabilities, there is nothing to be said. Begister: Tie new §100 banner which was recently awarded to the Arbor Tent K. O. T. M. has been received. It is a beauty. On a background of blue are printed the insignia of the society, with the Latin words, "Astra castra, numen lumen," Golden fringe and tassles form a pretty border. The Maccabees ar-e justly proud of their new "banner. It.would seem that the "white caps,' or some one assuming to act in their stead, are now visiting, or about to visit Ann Arbor, for at least ono person, we are informed,, has been notified by an anonymous communication, that "the next time he is seen drunk on the streets he will be seized by unknown, masked parties and conveyed to'the woods and j there stripped and cowhided in a deserving manner."—Courier. -The four horse thieves, now confined in the county jaiI,among them slippery Dun Fisher, who made a break for lib- erty.here, attempted to break jail at Afhi Arbor Tuesday night.,. Tho Tribune in giving an account of it says: This morning Sheriff Dwyer noticed tlntt..the pigeon-hole'through which he passed the prisoners their meals was closed, and, suspecting something,went insi'de. He found that the prisoners had-got from the inside to the outer ■corridor by means of soma very long =and'•"strong wire. This was used in drawing b-iek the bolt, -which under ■dinary circumstances, is entiitt ty be- yondsthe roach of the prisoners. They :id tnnneled through **ibout throti foot of.tho iio'iv aiid- jfi&iuicl, *u*-! .probably 0sJi-i Usl from mweedu.-ig Fii4"tli-*i"--oii aecfflssjt'of iimiUul Knv*. The pit is one of PiiiilyV put'>n,*s xnul L-* yusiSm- ti'ed "»nfe, and had. it not iiivii.-liir the thick L'sm'ni'iind sitv.io'-flooi'irjjr tho sheriff would have been without boarders this morning. Two dubs were also found in the corridor, to be used in case 33. & MILLER of necessity. . -*' Milan Murmurings. Reed's position is. daily growing more difficult. In. addition to the democratic antagonism which of course he expected and has discounted, there is a rapidly growing discontent among the republican members" who are interested in public building and other bills carrying appropriations,none of which Mr. Beed proposes shall pass the house at this session. There has been several secret consultations held by the republican members affected by this decision of the Speaker, > and it is said that they have determined to revolt as soon as an opportunity occurs, and pass their bills 'in spite of the Speaker. One such revolt has taken place this session, and it was successfully carried through by Representative Payson, of Illinois, who was sustained by the. house in antagonizing the committee on rules aud its program and in taking up and passing the land grant forfeiture bill. However these gentlemen will find Mr. Reed a hard man to "down." He comes nearer having his own way than any other man who ever filled the position of Speaker of the House, and if I was going to bet I should back the big man from Maine. Mr. Blaine did not return to Washington with Mr. Harrison as it was thought he would, and again the air is Charged with all sorts of wild rumors about disagreements between them and the stand that Mr. Harrison will take in his forthcoming message on reciprocity. These rumors will probably continue until the message is sent to congress; but I have no hesitation in predicting that Mr. Harrison and his Secretary of State will stand or fall to-, getber, and that the message sent to congress will represent their joint views. Mr. Harrison needs Mr. Blaine in his official family, and he is too shrewd a politician to quarrel with him. After a week devoted to the consideration of the tariff bill, the only remarkable incidents of which were the declarations of independence on the part of Senators Plumb and Teller, in which they stated plainly that they did not intend being bound by party caucuses, the senate to-day took up the River and Harbor bill. The house has been at work all the week on the fag ends of the appropriation bills and conference reports although the committee on Elections has been ready and anxious to -have the house act* upon several reports they have made unseating-democratic mem- ,bers. . . - If congress does not provide for- a ' new Government printing office building at this session somebody Will have assumed a fearful responsibility. . More than 2,000 people work in that 'old building, breatTiing poisoned" and disease-breeding air, and in constant danger by accident oi* fire." Fancy eighty human beings working in a room 18x70 feej, where for days at a time the thermometer registers 95 degrees of heat! That's what eighty women do in "the bindery of that building. Think of working pn or under a floor which when heavily loaded sags three inches! That's what hundreds of men and women do every day of their lives in the document room and the room beneath it. Think of working in a. building with cracks in its walls big enough to put your whole hand in thear, with floors swaying and walls vibrating from the motion of the^machineryjand which you know has been, pronounced by .competent architects to be iu a dangerous condition! That's what more than 2,000 human beings are doing every day, and congress refuses to make an appropriation to provide a safe place for these people to do the Government work. It is a shame and a disgrace that such should be the-fact but it is all the same. Mr. Harrison expects, to leave tomorrow for New York, where he will take the cruiser "Baltimore," which will carry him to Boston, where he goes to take part in the G. A. R. annual, encampment, j The tiresome investigation of the Civil Service Commission hits been resumed. The house committee seem to bo as tired of it as the public. The republicans have succeeded in getting almost a quorum of "their "own members.in town; but the members obeyed the telegraph summons to come very reluctantly, and more than one of them, if kept here long, will pay, as a penalty for obediunee to tho party leaders, bis Sia-t in the next house.. Cool and pleasant weather this week. Farmers are marketing their wheat at 88c per bushel. Mrs. Pierce, of Weston, is the guest of her sister Mrs. Chapin. Mrs. Curtis, of Ypsilanti, called on Milan friends Monday. Attorney G. R. Williams and wife entertained guests from abroad, last week. Mrs. L. Coe, of Detroit, made a business trip here the first of the week. Mrs. Van Buren is visiting friends in Detroit. o P. Edwards is doing some fine road work on our streets. Mrs. L. Harris, of Ohio is visiting friends here. * The Baptist missionary society met at the residence of Mrs. Alcott, Tuesday p. m. Miss Grace McGregor is quite ill. Several of our teachers will attend the institute at Ann Arbor this week. Miss Minnie Emerine, of Detroit, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Geo. Smith, for a fewdays. Several of the ladies indulged in a basket picnitfjthe last of the week, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Clark and- son returned from^their Western trip, Saturday. Mr. Simmons, Of Indiana,is the guest of Mrs. Crandle, for a few days. Mrs. Thompkins_ and children, Of Cass City, visited Milan friends this week. A goodly number of our people left fot Boston, .last week. Miss Hattie Woolcott gave a select party for her guest, Miss Rogers, of Ypsilanti, last week. Mrs. Ostrander is entertaining guests from Detroit. C. M. Fuller and wiCe visited Ann Arbor friends the first of the week. Mrs. F. Blinn and son and Miss Lena returned from their sojourn at Cheboygan, Saturday. F. Leonard, wife and son visited friends in Williamston last week. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Mell Barnes is q,uite ill. " The G. A. R. boys have a drum corps of their own now. Dr. and Mrs. S. Chapin entertained Mr. Miller and family, of Ypsilanti, Sunday. , ' Miss Edna Taylor entertained a large circle of young friends Saturday p. m. Mrs. Zimmerman entertained" guests last week. Dr. Harper left for Toledo, Friday. Mrs. James Kelly, of Detroit, is visiting Mrs, O. A, Kelly. Aug. 18 to Aug. &3y 500 Yds. Curtain Screen, 3 3-4 cents a yard, Double fold, open work, 44 inclies. wide. All our Lace, Cliincliille, Jute and other curtains included in this sale at prices equally, low. Now is your time. One "We.eH-s: Onl^ MACK & SCHMID, ANN AEBOE, MICH. DEAD S Sticky Fly Paper, Something New. 8 five cents. large sheets Try it. for PURE INSECT POWDER, A New line of to protect the eye from the bright sun, Oh, by the way, when you sell your wool don't forget that little bill you owe Waterman, the popular photographer, is in Saline every Wednesday. Presto! Change! Gray aud faded beards made to assume their original color by applying Buckingham's Dye for the Whiskers. It never fails to satisfy * SALINE REPAIR SHOP. When in need of Repair Work in tlie line of JEWELRY, WATCHES, CLOCKS, SEWING- MACHINES, BICYCLES, G-TJNS, ETC. Give me a call and'I will guarantee satisfaction. Respectfully, . . E. H. CRESSY, Wallace Block. S. JOSENHANS REPAIRING DONE ON SHORT * NOTICE. All kinds Qf Foiling, Kepairing Horxeshoeing, anrt general .Tolling.. ,. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED and prices rea- sonaWs. SAIjINTS, Shop on Ann Arbor street, near Main. - - - - MICH Jota Baumgardner, (.Successor to Anton Eisle,) - DEALER IN—: •elicited. The Hou:;e eamrnittpe on Ways and Mt-ana has-, it is iwi.1. decided that it j foreign and American Marble, <-j;;i n-)t srrtpoi"t :) resolution <n -idjoura J until ih<» wMinle h:wb.f!i chvn -iinplii,;, lira" to iHirasih* fusler-il Election bill. J . . «•»••_!• This is -mothm- method of inihienohig j Ciranite and Building the wavering senators, who iire-.nil very , :- \ * -• anxious to getaway. fv6m""Washiiigton. p' StOfl©. The house h:u* adoptedtheefliiferenee Co Qf Dstrolt and Catherine Sts. report on the •■original paek:vge bill. - , £^ ™no^ly :ipi,,i" l° iMt^iciltinf ANN ARBOR, r MIC-H.,* JTJIiLrsr GUT Everything in our line goes With Rash From Now Until September 1st. The First Loss isjjjalways the" best; the time to sell seasonable goods is in their season.' We have Too Many Light ■ Weight Suits! , in all lines and have bunched them alljtogether and wiirsell * - $8.50, 9,00; 9.50 and 10.00 Suits, at $7.50 $5.50,6.00, 6.50 and 7.50 " ' '" $5. $12., 13.50,15. and 16. Suits at - $10. $16.50,18., 20. and 22. .Suits, at - $16. The four line's h-Xve been sorted up aud put in shape for a quiek seleetior. Youths1 and Boys'Suits all go in the same proportion '" ' Children's Light Colored Suits, $4. $5. and $6. all go for $3.50. Fancy pattern all wool pants, 2. to 3.50. B@I.BEAR IN MIND WE-ADVERTISE WHAT WE MEAN.-®a SflRohison & Koebbe, SBl^a-^i -D "DAYLIGHToCLOTHIERS.-' D 'SJ^grZ-ji _ MANCHESTER, -. •-■"."" Mm JOHNSON «& FIELD, Racine, Wisconsin, "THE RACINE5' FARM AND WAREHOUSE FANNING MILLS * DUSTLESS GRAIN SEPARATORS AND.LAND ROLLERS. These 31illa and Separators have long Tjcea. * 'usedfcytheFaimere.prominentMilleis.Grai'. and Seed Dealers throughout tho XTnitcit States.-VThohighlyrecoinmendthcmasbeiai;* f theBest.lIacliijieseverinad'o forcjea.niag and grading Wheat, Barley, Oats, Corn, and • Seeds* of every description. They do tho work more thoroughly* and " havegreater capacity than any other raachine.- They are strongly buflt of Ihe very best" . material, "highly finished, and are vaade io,_ • air different sizes', tjro for farm Use and'fpufc '• forWarehouse, Elevator and Millers.' -use*. The land Boilers are tho most, a-arable_ _. (Best and cbxafest in tho marXet-for tha. . money. Warranted io give safefacHpn. Send for illustrated circulars- and .prices- -i before buying. . We can ^>uch .for the reliability, (if thle>;;< firm*—SdilGr." 1 ••&J.
|Title||1890-08-14; 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.|