1890-08-21; Saline Observer
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**■' The Saline Observe NISSLY & WARREN, Publishers. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1890. VOL. X.---NO. 43. % 4\. I* I* ,tf ■*?■ BUSINESS DIRECTORY. PROFESSIONAL. Tji E. JO'.N-ES. Attorney at Law. jVH Business attended to nith Promptness and Care. Office on McKay street. SAIjIKE, • MJOH. f Q. n, WILLIAMS, Attorney at Law, Especial attention paid to Pension. Claims of all kinds. Eoom 1, Blaclmiar Block, MILAN, - - MICH. XT a. nichols, nn. a., PHYSICIAN and SCEGE05T. Office at Nichols Bros', drug store. SALINE, - - MICH, p F. UNTERKIRCHER, M.D., PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Calls promptly attended to at all hours. Office In Davenport block, second floor. SALINE, - - MICH. Q W. CHANDLER, Nl D., PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office on Adrian Street, first door south ot the Wallace Block, SALINE, - - MICH. P S. HOLMES, Wlw D., PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Office and residence in S. G. Fowler's house, one door west o£ J. Sturm's harness shop. Calls promptly attended night and day. SALINE, - - MICH. HD HELLEH, D. D. S., Surgical and Mechanical DENTIST. Electricity, Wtrous Oxide, and "Vitalized Air for the painless extraction ofteeth. Office over Nichols Bros', drug store. SALINE, - - MICH. P C. SLASHT, Veterinary Surgeon. Graduate of Chicago Veterinary College, Residence 1*4 miles east ot Pennington's Corners. Galls may be left at either of the stores at the Corners. AU calls promptly attended to. MACON, - - MICH. MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN Nl. KLASER, General Auctioneer. Sales attended in any part of the county. Terms Reasonable. Orders may be left at the Obsekvek Office. SALINE - - MICH. NEIGHBORHOOD GLEANINGS. WATERMAN'S PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY. (Miss Gillett's old stand.) TFUlbein Saline every Wednesday and shall be ^•asedto meet all in need of work in my line. SaM. aud see samples of our work. T A. ALBER'S Livery and Feed Stable. Fi»st-class rigs at reasonable prices. Commercial travelers aud ttieir baggage carried to any adjoining towns. Buss to and from all tonus, P CORDON, The Pioneer Painter. Over Forty Tears Experience. Ow-riaee. Sign and Ornamental Painting, Paper ^ Hansing, Frescoing, Etc. * SALINE, - - MICH. W Nl. BRIGGS, Practical Painter. House painting, graining, paper hanging and kalsomining. All work promptly and neatly done, and satisfaction guaranteed, SALINE, - - MICH. JXIOHOSON, The Photographer, fcno-rrraady to furnish First-class Photograph Work. Open every day of the week, except Sundaj-s. Tir»t door west of Sturm's Harness Shop. SALINE, - - - MICH. yAN DUZER'S Barber Shop. 4air Cutting. Shaving, Shampooing and all . Work in the Barber bine. Bath room in connection. Hot or cold baths at . t times. A.B.VA3STDUZEE. SALINE, - - MICH. V^ASHTENAW LODGE, No. 688, K. of H. l£«tines First and Third Friday of each month. A. MILLER, C. SHAFFER. . Reporter. Dictator. UNION BLOCK MEiTMMKET Woelper & Miller, Props FRESH & SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE/POULTRY LARD Etc, Etc A ihare of your patronage solicited. A Respectfully, WOtLPSR & MILLER Newsy Notes and Occasional Occurrences From our Near Neighbors. The Ypsilanti fair promises to be a good one. Teeurdseh's new table factory now employs twenty-eight persons. Ann Arbor's street railway is expected to be running by "fair time." Work has been commenced on the new refrigerator factory at Ann Arbor. Chelsea's population is 1,386, an in- creaselof 260 since 1880. A very good showing. Stephen Mills, of Pittsfield, another of Washtenaw's few remaining pioneers, is very sick. The Babcoek house, Milan, has again changed hands. Its proprietors appear to soon get rich (?) and retire. Dundee is getting up quite a reputation for fires, last week the saw mill of the Buckeye furniture factory was destroyed. The assessments on those holding policies in the Washtenaw Mutual Insurance Co. will this year be the heaviest in the history of the company. Fires have been numerous. Wheat has been in good demand this week at 92 cents per bushel. Good time to sell.—Chelsea Standard. And how do you know it is? Many- farmers hereaway think differently. The §11,000 ice machine recently put in an Ypsilanti brewery is said to be a success. Eight tons of ice can be made in twenty-four hours, and 7,000 feet of pipe are used for cooling the big cellar of the brewery. Ann Arbor has an old shell of a building which everybody, except perhaps its owner, would like to see go up in smoke, but though it has been on fire three times of late, the fire laddies saved it each time. A large number of logs are being gathered from the river below the village, which have been laying on the river bottom for many years, sunk there when log floating was an industry hereabouts. They are being brought, to Pulver's mill.—Dundee Keporter. One way of keeping up the timber supply. The electric railway between Ami Arbor and Ypsilanti really promises to become a reality. The right of way is being secured and the company promises to have it in operation before the New Year if everything goes smoothly. Such a line would doubtless be well patronized. Two more of Washtenaw's old and esteemed pioneers p-tssecl away at Ann Arbor last week, they being' Mr. Han- sou Sessions, aged 77 years and Mr. J. D. Baldwin aged 76 years, Mr. Baldwin was one of the most prominent fruit growers iu the county and has probably done more to further its interests than any other man. He was a man whom it was a pleasure to know, and one who will be much missed. Abner and Henry Wilson have now the boss Artesian well on their celery farm iu Franklin township. The well was drilled in one and one-half days to the depth of thirty-one feet, when a vein was reached of sufficient force to raise the water fourteeu feet above the ground. The well runs a stream filling a two-inch pipe with sufficient force to wash celery. Its utility for irrigation is of great value to the farm.—Teeumseh Herald. Last week was an eventful one for Chelsea doctors. Dr. Gates was tipped from his buggy, fracturing his hip sp he may be a cripple for life. After being injured he lay by the roadside all night as no one passed within hailing distance. The same evening Dr. Finch was called, to attend a Mrs. Ward. There are two Wards, one living in the country and the other in the village, the latter being the one requiring his services but the doctor by mistake went to the country Ward. Disguested he turned about and in crossing the rail- l'oad his horse stumbled and ran away throwing out the driver, who was obliged to foot it into town. The night previous the house of Dr. Palmer was entered by a- burglar, but the light fingered gent was frightened away, leaving a pair of shoes aud his hat. Stockbridge Sun: Last Sunday's wind storm blew down a hickory tree in the yard of Jacob Briningstol's place, in north Waterloo where Will L. Smith and his mother live. Will took his ax and went out to cut it away and while doing so cut one of his feet very slightly. He left the chopping until Monday morning, when in cutting away the tree he cut the. other leg very badly above the ankle. His mother who is now in the neighborhood of sixty years of age, then went into the field to catch one of the horses to bring Will t to town for medical treatment, and in i j some manner fell so that she fractured i the bones of one arm. Surely misfor- i tune never come singly and the unfor- j tunate persons has the sympathy of the . neighborhood. Washington Letter. Washington, D. C, Aug. 14, 1S90. Senator Quay's remarkable resolution, remarkable on account of the source from whence it came, has been the single topic of conversation here for the past forty-eight hours, and everybody has an opinion of some sort regarding it, and the Senator's reasons for offering it. It starts out by providing that during the present session Congress will not take up for consideration any legislative business other than the tariff bill, the general appropriation bills and bills relating to public buildings and grounds, and that the consideration of all other bills is postponed until the next session. The concluding paragraph provides that a vote shall be taken on the tariff bill and amendments at two o'clock on Ang. 30. Senator Quay has never been an advocate of the Federal election bill, and this resolution deliberately throwing that measure overboard has created a commotion among those republicans who favor that bill. Already Senator Hoar has offered an amendment to include the Election bill. The resolution and amendment was referred to the committee on Rules, which already has a number of resolutions proposing changes in the Senate Rules in its possesion. A republican caucus has been called for to-night, and its action mil probably determine the fate of all these resolutions, although it is stated that Mr. Quay will not abide by its decision should it be against him, and that he has enough republicans behind him, with the solid democratic vote, to make a majority of the Senate. That Senator Quay's resolution is the result of a direct bargain between him and Senator Gorman is not doubted by those who are conversant with the number of long private conferences these gentlemen have been holding of late, and I am informed that the first overtures cume from Quay, and that it was brought about by a number of prominent Pennsylvania capitalists who are financially interested in the passage of the tariff bill, and whose large investments in the Southern states make them opposed to the Federal election bill, fear*ing ife effect upon business in that section. It is only fair to say that Messrs. Quay and Gorman both deny having made any bargain. If the Senate moves no faster than it has this week, the life of the Fifty-first Congress will not be long enough to dispose of the tariff bill. The National Photographers' association has been in session here this week. Its members are a fine looking set of men, much finer looking in fact than one would expect of men who make their living by counterfeiting—not money, but people and things. Senator Jones who ought to be good authority, says the price of silver will soon be on a parity with gold, and that it will remain at that point after it once reaches it. Already many gentlemen have returned from the G. A. R. encampment, among them Mr. Harrison, who just gets back in time to lend his counsel to his party in the Senate in its dilemma. The lack of a quorum has become chronic with the House, but this week it has been almost continuous, and has practically blocked legislation in that branch of Congress. This is an evil that should be remedied; these men are elected to attend the sessions of the House, and there should hi some way devised of making them do it. For the third or fourth time since the first of July it became necessary this week to pass a joint resolution extending last year's appropriation bills until those for the present fiscal year can be passed. Senator Teller has introduced a new silver bill, which requires the continued monthly coinage of 200,000 ounces of silver into standard dollars, and which takes away the discretionary power now possessed by the Secretary of the Treasury as to the redemption of treasury notes in either gold or Silver, and provides for free coinage when the market price of 371.25 grains reaches SI. The proposed Constitutional amendment providing for woman suffrage has beeu favorably reported to the Senate. The report from the committee on Woman Suffrage, of which Senator Blair is chairman, says: "Prejudice and custom have denied to woman the right of suffrage, but it is impossible tp give areason for the exerciseof suffrage by man which does not apply with equal or greater force in favor of woman suffrage! There isn't the remotest probability that Congress will eudoi-se this sentiment, at least not this Congress. * The Treasury department officials are being criticized because of their i*o fusal to make public the price paid for the 310,000 ounces of silver purchased under the new silver law yesterday. Waterman, the popular photographer, is in Saline every Wednesday. STATE OF MICHIGAN, county of Washtenaw. ss. At a session of the Probate Court for the county of Washtenaw, holden at the Probate Office in the city of Ann Arbor, on Tuesday, the fifth day of August in the year one thousand eight hundred and ninety. Present J. Willard Babbitt, Judge of Probate. In the matter of the estate of John Suckman, deceased. On reading and filing the petition, duly verified, of Eden Buckman praying that administration be granted to Frank B. Jones or to some other suitable person. Thereupon it is ordered, that Friday, the twenty-ninth day of August next,at ten o'clock in the forenoon, be assigned for the hearing of said petition, and that the heirs at law of said deceased, and all other persons interested in said estate are required to appear at a session of said Court, then, to be holden at the Probate Office, in the city of Ann Arbor, and show cause, if any there be. why the prayer of the petitioner should not be granted. And it is further ordered, that said petitioner give notice to the persons interested in said estate, of the pendency of said petition and the hearing thereof, by causing a copy of this order to he published in the Saline Observer a newspaper printed and circulated in said county three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing. J. WILLAED BABBITT, (A true copy.) Judge of Probate. "Wit G. Dour, Probate Begister. 4i READY FORBUSINESS I have purchased the Schairer stock of Harness and Harness Goods and have moved to the Wallace block, where I am prepared to show a full line of Light and Heavy Harness, Robes. Blankets. Dusters. Whips, and-everything in the line of horse goods. Harness made to order aud Repairing promptly done. Everything atRockBottom Piices,for Cash A share of your patronage solicited Respectfully, A. W.LASHIER. S. JOSENHANS iiitmi nt, REPAIRING DONE ON SHORT NOTICE. Allkiudsof Forging, Repairing Horseshoeing, and general Jobbing. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ami prices reasonable. Shop on Ann Arbor street, near Main. SALINE, - .. - - MICH Join Baumgardner, (Successor to Anton Eisle,) DEALER IN Foreign and American Marble, Granite and Building stone. Corner of Detroit and Catherine Sts. ANN ARBOR, MICH. SALINE REPAIR SHOP. When in need of Repair Work in Ihe line of JEWELRY, WATCHES, CLOCKS. SEWING MACHINES, BICYCLES, G-UNS, ETC. Give me a call and I will guarantee satisfaction. Respectfully, E. H. CRESSY, Wallace Block. PAINTING! NEW FIRM By a too closo confinement to my shop for quite a number of \ oars, my health has become somewhat impaired, so by the advice of my physician I have concluded to try this seasou at out-door work, and for this purpose have associated with myself W. P. Carson for the purpose of carrying on a general house painting business such as House Painting, Paper Hanging, Graining, Kalsomining Etc. and believing that in Painting as iu everything else, honesty is the best policy We guarantee to do first-class work and to use none but lirst-ciaKS material and shall not for the sake of getting a large amount of work, take il so low as to be obliged to use poor material in order to get even, as is too often the case. I shall continue to run my* shop as usual, when I can't be there myself. 1 have made arrangprn^nts foi- a competent man 1<> In* ihi-ri-, hut shall Mip- jenntwul the sainc nn-i-if T'<> all <*n- j trusting lhrlr work to us wc »'imr:itijt*u isHti*f*i<:tUin in i«v«*i'y i»arsi<-'i'sir. E»ii- i ni-rftt-s of work eiiffrfuih funi's'u-tl on • application to viiIum* «>f »is St.tiritinsr ) ti share o' vour p-iir iii:i<r- w« are >. CORDON. W. P. CARSON. I -il 41 Aug. 25 to Aug. 30. Table Damask Sale, 19 Cents per Yan \,. Full "Width Turkey Red, Warranted Fast Color. 3,000 yards. "With, tlie above sale we "will include . Every piece in this sale at equally Low Prices. Remember the Dates. 0:o_© "WeeHs: O-nly MACK &'SCHMID/ ANNAKBOE, MICH. nwiTagfaa- For the next two weeks, while we are making the changes in onr Children's Department, we •will close out all it At About Cost Of Manufacture! These goods are all suitable for Fall and Winter. No thin goods among the stock. We want, if possible to close out every garment in our presnet stock of Children's Suits;- Pants, Waists Etc. Don't Fail to Tale Atetage of This Sale!' ^ICsTD Sticky Fly Paper, Something New. Sparge sheets for five cents.'Try it. PURE INSECT :p_A_:e,i:s a-ZRisiEisr &o. A New line of COLORED to protect the eye from the bright sun, Oh, by the -way, when you sell your wbol don't forget that little bill you owe NEW FflL *- pfcgWoi-^viitm j On Saturday* August 30th, I will have on exhibition a FUI^Xa J^IMEl ©I FAl^^-miI«XaIIffSSR7 My store will be closed while I am in the market buying goods, from Friday, Aug. 22nd until Tuesday, Aug. 27th. ' MRS. ©, 1, H1MBMGK, A'CHANCl-TOMAKEMirXKY 11 Sai.ahy a>:d Expenses paid or commission if rnvEem>d. \ Saltss-.'v. wanted, evcrywimv? Jfo Vxperiewe needed. Addrt s.-\ statinjf ajk>. The C. L. Vak D-*8**i- Nurse* Co , Giiieva, N. Y. ^Mitchell's Kidney Plasters ' Absorb aU disease ia the Kidneys and restore tbunvto a healthy condition. Ola chronic Sidney snCcrcrs nay Oiey got no relief until they tried. BICTCEEEt»S KH»"KX : PLASTERS. SoIdljyllraggiBtseTerywnete^orEeiitbymailforBQtt Novelty PXaBter TForfes, Jjowell, Mobs* . .*»Mia»A<,<m^ * L.,-.-^,j^ycj^ .^A f_; frfa~fc..XL" *a.'-="
|Title||1890-08-21; 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.|