1893-04-27; Saline Observer
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-L.,.v ** < A. J. WARREN. Publisher. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THUKSDAY, APRIL 27, 1893. s? VOL. Xm.-NO. 27. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. PROFESSIONAL. tf E.JONES. Attorney at Law. All Business attended to with Promptness and Care. Office on McKay street. SALINE, MICH. Q. H. WILLIAMS Attorney at Law, Especial attention paid to Pension Claims of all kinds. Newcomb Block, MILAN, - - MICH. r_T a. NICHOLS, Nl. D., PHYSICIAN and SUKGEOH. Office at Nichols L ros'. drug store. SALINE, - MICH. p F. UNTERKIRCHER, M. D., VJLYSIC1AN and SURGEON. Calls promptly attended to at all hours. Office in Hauser block, Chicago street. SALINE, - - MICH. C W. CHANDLER, M D., 'PHYSICIAN and SURGEON ■Mice on Adrian Street, first door sour H of the Wallace Block, SALINE, - MICH. n C. SLAGHT, Veterinary Surgeon. MACON, LENAWEE CO., MICH. Connection with Tecumseh by Telegraph and by Mail. ALL CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. MISCELLANEOUS. VVTATERMAN'S PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY. (Miss Gillett's old stand.) Will be in Saline every Wednesday and shall be aleased to meet all in need of work in my line. 3all and see samples ofour work. P CORDON, The Pioneer Painter. Over Forty Tears Experience. Carriage, Sign and Ornamental Painting, Paper Hanging, Frescoing, Etc. SALINE, - MICH. M. BRIGGS, w. Practical Painter. louse painting, graining, paper hanging and kalsotniuing. All work promptly and neatly done, and satisfaction guaranteed, SALINE, - - MICH. yAN DUZER'S Barber Shop. [air Cutting. Shaving, Shampooing and all Work in tl-u* Barber Line. Bath room in connection. Hot or cold baths at ny times. A. B. TA JJ DTJZEB. SALINE, - - MICH. A. MILLER & SON. (Successors to .T. \. Alber). Eaivery, feed and Sale Stable, First-class rigs jit reasonable rates. Mooreville. Commeroial travelers and their bag- -jage carried to and from adjoining .owns with promptness and at living fates. Old Warner House* Barn, SALINE, - - MICH. John Baumgardner, (Successor to Anton Eisle.) -DEALER IN- Foreign and American Marble, Granite and Building stone. Corner of Detroit and Catherine Sts. ANN ARBOR MICH. A. J. WARREN, CONVEYANCER AND Itfotary . Public. AU Legal papers drawn ou short nolieo and at prices within the reach, of all. General fire Insurance a Specialty, More snow and rain, A person wants to don an overcoat and fur mittens instead of straw hat and duster. A tenant house on Isaac Hobb's farm was burned last Monday night. The house was unoccupied,supposed to have been set fire by a tramp. Clem Bronner has moved in part of Mrs. Friend's house in Milan. Mrs. Bronner has moved back on her place. Mrs. Isaac Clark has gone lo Bay City to spend a few weeks with her daughter. F. E. Holcomb is agent for Burroughs medicines and gum. He is now in Oakland and Livingston counties. Mr. Case has had a daughter from Tecumseh spending a few days with them. Mi*, and Mrs. Hathaway were called suddenly to Howell, by the death of Mrs. H's mother. Some of the I. O. O. F. went to Ann Arbor Wednesday, to celebrate the 74th anniversary. Mrs. A. Davenport and Mrs. H. Gil- man are at Ypsilanti, receiving medical treatment. Married April 19th,- at the home of the grooms sister, in York, by Rev. Mr. Smith, Mr. Irving Moore and Miss Mary Kanouse, both of York. Married in Milan by Rev. E. Sloan, April 28rd, Mr. Geo. Fox, of Charlotte, and Miss Sonora Goldsmith, of York. Miss Ida Montonye is teaching in the "Wright district. m « m Milan Murmurings. Spring weather has a chill and the gardens have a disconsolate look. House cleaning fever is here and abreviated costumes and old shoes are in great demand, accompanied by cross looking countenances and sharp tones, and a clear the track manner. We recognize the symptoms. Mr. R. Waterman of Ann Arbor, visited relatives here Friday and Saturday. Presbyterian Fair is beginning to cast its shadow. S. Dean, of Ann Arbor, made a business trip here Saturday. L. Blinn, of Toledo, gave his friends a call Monday. Otto Bennett, of Ann Arbor, is here this week painting his house on Hurd street. Rey. C. B. Case, of Stony Creek,raade a short call here Monday. E. A. Reynolds and family are moving to Detroit this week. Miss Fannie Marwilsky has a new bicycle. Mrs. Lynn and sou have moved into part of Mrs. Van Buren's rooms on East Main street. Prof. R. Place is here waiting fur tho *ii)tli to arrive so that he can take a high wire stroll. Mrs. James Gau titlett Sr is seriously ill. Miss Grace Huntington ol Plymouth, spent the last week here giving music and painting lessons. Mr, D, Knight gave his parents a short call, he has just returned from California, There are live cases of diphtheria here. Dr. and Mrs, Harper will move into E. A. Reynold's house on First street next week. Dr. and Mrs. Chapin entertained friends at tea Friday afternoon. There is a nourishing W. C. T. TJ. here and several of the ladies are anticipating attending the W. C. T. TJ. Convention at Dundee, April 26th and 27 th. Misses Anna and Nellie Delaforce, of the Ypsilanti Normal, are at home visiting their parents for a few days. Miss Carrie Kelsey returned from her Jackson sojourn Tuesday. C. T. Bate man, of Toledo, will return in May and give instructions in paint ing. Mr. and Mrs. J. Cook lost a daughter with diphtheria Friday. There are two cases of scarlet fever in the village. Editor E. Hawkins and family, of Eaton Rapids, visited relatives here last week Mr. E. C. Hinkley visited Detroit- Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Eldredge have moved into tho Marble cottage. Mrs. Bort Brown, of Hudson, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. J. Zltuinei -- man .for a few weeks. Mrs. Wm. Whitmarob aud Mrs- B irtios visited Detroit Thursday, Mrs. Lucy Clark madeabusiness trip to Detroit, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Simmons, of New York, and, Mrs. L. C. Goodrich and son, of Aqn, A^hor, were the gqestg of sit- tor.ney Q. R, WUUatns an<i family last week. James ~Earton'a Daily life. James Parton would not do hasty work. He was methodical, patient, reg- Tilar and persistent, and in time he had become so able to control his mind that it responded to his -will like the body to his mind. He did not tax himself to •work out great feats -within a short time, or if he -was hard pressed he gave himself rest as soon as the strain -was over. He did not burn midnight oil, neither did he resort to wine or tobacco as stimulants to his brain. He -was one of the most temperate men I have ever known. He kept his faculties every day as near as he could at their best, and life flowed on from day to day with an evenness and a quietness that made Ms home life not only pleasant for others, but beautiful in itself. His habits were to breakfast about half past 7, then to work in his garden in the summer for an hour, and then to shut himself in his workroom, where he could be sure to be undisturbed until half past 12. Then he dined, and after that, in his later years, took a nap. Then he was ready for callers or visits to friends, or for the reading which might be required for the work of the next day. After tea he was usually the companion of his family, hearing Ins wife or niece read aloud some book or magazine, and this was his daily round, unless broken in upon, month after month, year in and year out. He did not often go to Boston or New York or seek a large number of literary acquaintances, and yet he was never unsocial. He was the light and life of two clubs in Newburyport, and he was extremely fond of a good square talk, in which he was fired up to his utmost.—Rev. J. H. Ward in New England Magazine. "Wliat. Bog Stories Lack. Presumably a wholly satisfactory dog story has yet to be written. It is rather strange that so faithful, so beloved, a friend and companion as the dog has always been to mankind should have so little, comparatively, written about him. When we come to consider that companionship and loyalty, we are compelled to set it down as a remarkable piece of ingratitude upon the part of man, not to made Ms friend the dog more of a figure in the literature of fiction. Mrs. Bar- bauld is said to have written the first dog story. We have never seen it. The story of Bab is of course familiar to all. Yet, however much of a classic it may have come to be recognized, it is at best fragmentary, and we must confess that we do not share that enthusiasm wMch is popularly expressed over it. It can be taken for granted that nobody but a lover of the dog will write of the dog. The fault that we have to find with stories about dogs is their invariable lack of tenderness. When the dog comes to die, his biographer invariably dismisses that event with a casual "Poor old doggy! He has gone where good doggies go—the good old doggies' heaven." It is as if the biographer were ashamed to speak what Ms heart prompts; as if he were controlled by that same curious, awkward, wicked sense of pride which makes the simple fellow feign a snicker or a laugh during the progress of an emotional drama, at the very moment, too, when a lump is iu Ms throat and Ms eyes are brimful of tears.—Chicago News- Record. Slii* Got a Seat. Avery pretty girl stepped into a crowded car on the College avenue line. She belonged in the Mgh school and -wasn't in the habit of standing up. The car was full, but everybody else had a seat. Seven men held down the most available ones, and, strange to relate, not one of them appeared to be aware that a young woman was compelled to stand. The pretty girl, with a quick glance of disgust about the car, took in the situation and blushed somewhat indignantly. She had a long distance to ride and couldn't cling gracefully to a strap. Two squares had been traveled when an idea took possession of her classical mind. Out came the miniature purse from the embroidered silk reticule, and the little hands fumbled among a few silver coins. A nickel dropped to the floor and rolled to the far end of the car. This is part of the plan, but it is executed dexterously, and the passengers pity her. She blushed and murmured, "How awkward of me." Unsteadily she started after the nickel, but seven men intercepted the movement and rushed to the point, as the artful maiden dropped into a comfortable seat with a sigh and deftly Md a roguish smile. The u-cent piece was tendered by a man who assumed her place at the strap. She thanked Mm and looked all innocence.— Indianapolis Journal. The Question of Food and Drink. Fancy being confronted with the question, "What kind of food and drink do you prefer?" and only half of a rather narrow page in which to inscribe the answer. How could one answer such a question in such a space? for one's ideas as to food and drink vary so much with the hours of the day. Morning, tea or coffee very likely, with breakfast bacon or Mdneys or fried sole or plain boiled eggs. But who wants boiled eggs and coffee at his luncheon? Then, again, dry ohamjiagne is generally a favorite drink a-fc dinner, but we do hot usually care for it at luncheon, and late at night most men have a preference for whisky and BQda and would not care in the least for Ponmiery or Roederer. Then a man may have a strong liking for oysters, and also for olives, and how is he to get in all Ms opinions on these various questions of taste ag to Sood and drink?-—Exchange. Deserving Praise. , We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's New Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve an d Electric Bitters, and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such universal satisfaction. We do not hesitate to guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the purchase price, if satisfactory results do not follow their use. These remedies have won their great popularity purely on their merits. Nichols Bros., Druggists. 1 It is only of late years that rheumatism has been treated as a blood disease. But that this is a correct theory is proved by the extraordinary success attending the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, in this painful and very prevalent malady. It seldom fails of radical cure. Sarsaparilla Is superior to all other preparations claiming to be blood-purifiers. First of aU, because the principal ingredient used in it is the extract of genuine Honduras sarsaparilla root, the variety richest in medicinal proper- Cures Catarrh ZJ&& low dock, being raised expressly for the Company, is always fresh and of the very best kind. With equal discrimination and care, each of the other ingredients are selected and compounded. It is THE Superior Medicine because it is always the same in appearance, flavor, and effect, and, being highly concentrated, only small doses are needed. It is, therefore, the most economical blood-purifier n in existence. It LrlireS makes food nonr- Q f*Rfl T J11 A -••-■■•-*-£■ work pleas- OOnurULH .mtj s]eep refreshing, and life enjoyable. It searches out all impurities in the system and expels them harmlessly by the natural channels. AYEll'S Sarsaparilla gives elasticity to the step, aud imparts to the aged and infirm, renewed health, strength, and vitality. IsTo. 1 WALLACE BLOC is the place to get all kinds of «< BAKERS GOODS \x> and get them fresh. Home made Bread and Pastery Cooking a specialty. We also keep a line of •0*3?oGei?ies3 Gamliesj Cigars and Tobacco, All goods delivered promptly. Bring your Butter and Eggs and get the Cash or Trade Remember No. 1 and 2 Wallace Block, under the Opera House. Xj. :m:_ thoeist. NO.2 WALLACE BLOCK IS WHERE TOU CAN GET A GOOD MEAL CHEAP THE STORE ■m 9th Special Sale m* '* Saturday, April 29th to May Sth Dotted Swiss * Dress Goo lie. Fifty pieces fine quality elegant new designs--white grounds with exquisite colored figures—warranted not to fade--worth double the price for this sale lie, The value of our weekly sales is best evidenced by their growing popularity—when Prints are sold for 3 3-4C worth 7c, all wool Dress Goods for 26c worth 5oc,Corsets for 25c worth 75, etc., etc., the public is not slow to comprehend the advantages derived from these sales t i mid ill it It has not been in this sale mftlfa i usM 1 Sarsaparilla Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer S Co., Lowell. Mass. Sold by all Druggists; Trice SI; six bottles, $5. Cures others, will cure you ***-. -*BF Y@!J WANT T@ KNOW .<s«v ' & - i«"^ ftOOwortliof lovely Music for Forty J I .. Cents, consisting of 100 pages J , li fuU size SheetHuslcof the brigM*) ' est, liveliest and most popular selections, both 5 »-vocal and instrumental, gotten up in the most c > elegant manner, including four large size Por- f , traits, gotten up in the most elegant mar*- , ner, viz.: CARMENCITA, the Spanish Dancer, PADEREWSKI, the Great Pianist, ADELINA PATH and Mrs. DION BOUCICAULT. j ADDRESS AfT. OKDEHS TO THE KEW YOKE MUSICAL ECHO CO., Broadway Theatre Building, Neia York City. CANVASSERS WAKTED. !n amid, .<'.'**;nc;'.3**<?j/,tn healthfindiHsea&e.nafute'ssrrretxTctctiUtt', * > * ijc t*j-pon*!<:>t<«.itculJimtiintaiii£ii,di$ca,:riii.thici,tl.iii>athtlelGycd\ lu, -11 ::.<iV.-.< sottr oj~« mat*, and transmit Kcaliii of health topasterity, .. ca *,':« n,asi i.mn'ic'i: comprehcnutce and iiseful boulc treating 0/ XD SEXUAL SCIEXCE. ■priceless ia value, new. startling edition is more complete and vai- -written in important parts. It con- uractical utility made up or 2»TIO"SS OS KECIPES Cobhbob to Adults w.il Children, mp'ote talile ot poisons and tlieir anudotes (irom highest author-. .1 illnciT-^iftrl ill»-n/.rlm-i<-1-rtvrni-n^.irntinf*-lllo flro-A'Tle*! '*l**el)are<l 'ill'IlS, e^^-^ -..-v ^r. . " "t "j-*- *_ir nil lint; jii^bu jj.i jurt, c-uvii .;■-- ...^ ... •'.- ....*.. -- «—.j *~. —.0t. ,. ....CU. lill- [i.E^^Yrr-y / *^=^_~Z. — norreil medical -works -, and 10 illustrate the anatomy, and relative Of* wuili' -. -—a^a-Bg^-^g pn-itimis of important parts, each hook is also embellished "with. ~^ =3B TSJJiER EiJ'-SAJfS CJIISO'ffiOmVR'B'R of VITAti OKKAKS. ft «<...,/J JJ, byw. >.; circ'iarjjiej; agents wanted. Hurray Hill Pub. Co., 129 E. 28th,St.,K. i'. te H-- t;- **?i t4 '■■--.-' J* ■■■- '"•- ?.?*.'^gf^*^^'>v'4'':v.v-'.tr?*iv -*-.'r'.'-^?^*<j-?*'' *niimc2iiiztiii:iiiiuxifimiiffitiir=i!i::Eiiif;Eri:c:a:E!i:n.tt[m:t.ii.tuR>a I REMEMBER ^^"^ £31 s careful investigation as to our sosiioi.siljil- = 5 ity and the merits of our Table!:-. Iiiuuiulutiiin t«imnuiii 11 ti ti 1 i-*t ti 111 ■> 1 Htt it :u ■ 11-i t ■ <u 1 • icti itit-1 itzzzi i^ ISikl Double Chloride of Gold Table! Vvill compU»t"ly destroy the desire for TOBACCO in from 8to5 (lavs. PerfectlT harm less; cause 310 sickness, and may he given In a cup of tea. or coffee without the lcnovvl edge of the patient, -who will voluntarily stop smoking or chewing iu a, few da vs. MMKEMESS and I0HPHOE SABIT SSJS^SSf ^•S&SS^"- the patient, hy the use of onr SPECIAL FORMULA GOLD CURE' Duringtxeatmentpatients are allowed tho free use of Liquor phinc until such time as they shall voluntarily give them up. We send particulars and pamphlet of testinion ials free, aud ? "be glad to place sufferers from any of these liahits in com munii tioii with persons who have been cured hy thense of our Tablets, HILL'S TABLETS are for sale by all 1-ntsx-ci.Ass druggists at S I .OO per package. If your druggistdoes not keep tbem, enclose us S I .OO and we will send you, by return mail, a package of our Tablets. \ Write yonr name and address plainly, and state whether Tablets are for Tobacco, Morphine or Liquor Habit. DO NOT BE DECEIVED into purchasing any of the various nostrums that are bein offered for sale. Ask for 1-1 I 1 .t.js-*. TABLETS and take no other. Maimf aetured only by TTTV. OHIO CHEMICAL CO, 51,53 & 55 Opera Block, LIMA, OHIO. PARTICULARS them: : Ohio < eah t-ii::—I have tt-*:i using yonr "tobaccohai-it.-i.ud found it would ycu claim for it. I used ten cents lie .-strongest chewing tob.uco a day, e to flv-' cigar.-;; ot* I would, smoke from ten to forty pipes of tobacco. Have chewed ■md smoked for twenty five y«Ts. • nd tv. o packages of vonr Tablets cured me. »*o 1 have no desire for it • D.H. JAY LORD, Leslie, 3Iieh. P- Dobbs -f-y-BY, N. Y. Ohio Chemical Co.:— Gextlemen:—.*-uinoi';.,<**i-i-o 1 sent Oil worth of your Tablets for Tobacco llahi'. I received right and, althouglilwashoth a heavy smokorwidchewer, le work in less tlTan three days. 1 am cured. Truly yours, MATILEW JOIISir-OX, V. O Box45. 1*IT-Tr.r;rn«*fi, PA. The Ohio Cjiumicat, Co.:—Gentlemen:—It gives me pl'*!;*--ur;* to speak a word of praise for your Tablets. JIv son was stronsly s.dilu-t' d t> thense of lirraor.and through a friend, J was led "to try your TaL-Iets. II -■• v,«:. ;* heavy and constant drinker, but after using your Tablets but three days 1* ** qui I drinking, and-win nottoneh liquor of any kind. I have waited fum* mouth, be I ore writing you, in order to know the cure was permanent. Your*? truly, MRS. HELEN MORRISON. . Circi-srsATi, Ohio. The Onto Chemical Co:—Gektlewek :—Yonr Tablets lieve performed a iu.ikk.-1o in my case. I lna ■ •• ed morphine, hypodermieally, for seven years, and havo been enred by the nse of two packages of your Tablets, aud'withont any effort on -my part. V.'. L. LOTBGAY. JLcicLreS:?* all Oi-tler^ to : RESPONSIBLE i 5AGENTS WANTED: THE OHIO C^EftiiGAL (Jn writing please mention this paper.) liiuniii 51, 53 and 55 Opera Block. LtHIA, OHIO, ;^*.*-J ~!-*k .
|Title||1893-04-27; 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.|