1894-11-22; Saline Observer
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yg>" im^mm^tmr-; »IIWi tir ■ 3- "n?;^; "■W * -. M. .# *?. v*^:-* ^ ft ^ *y A. J, WARREN, Publisher. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1894. VOL. XV.-NO. 4. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. T> F. SHEEDER, A. Ml, M. D. Physician & Surgeon. From the TJ. of M. and Jefferson Hospital College, Phidelphia. Late assistant to the Bliss Eye Hospital, Springfield, O. Special atjention given to the eye. Eyes tested and glasses fitted. Office and Residence—the Marsh house, Chicago St. SALINE - - . MICH. D R. G. E. HATHAWAY, Dentist Office over Nichols Bros.' drug store. SALINE, - - MICH. P E.JONES. Attorney at Law. Business attended to with Promptness and CarevwOffice on McKay street. SALINE, MICH. p R. WILLIAMS Attorney at Law, Espepiai;attention paid to Pension Claims of all kinds. Newcoinb Block, MICH. MILAN, D W. CHANDLER, Nl D., 'PHYSICIAN and SUBGEON 3flice on Adrian Street, first door south of the Wallace Block, ' SALINE, - MICH. p C. SLAGHT, Veterinary Surgeon. MACOtf, LENAWEE CO., MIGS. Connection with Tecumseh by Telegraph and.by Mail. ALL CALLS PnOMPrLV ATTENDED TO. WATERMAN' ; PilOTOGBAPH GALLEKY. (Miss Gillett's old stand.) ,. Willbeln Saline every Wednesday and shall be leased to meet all in need of work in my line. 3all and see samples ofour work. F ISH'S Barber.Shop. lair Cutting, Shaving, Shampooing apcf all Work iu the Barber Line. ' ' BOME.il FISH. SALINE, . « ' MICH. "^OTWAJRBEN, CONVEYANCER AND Iffotary ■ Public- Ail legal papers drawn on short notice and at prices within the reach ol all. General Fire Insurance a Specialty. CITY MEAT MARKET. G. A. LINDENSCIDUDT Is still at the old stand, where he is always pre pared to serve his customers with THE BEST INTHE MARKET i" tlie line ot Fresh and Salt Meats of all Kinds, Poultry, Fish, Sausage, Etc., AT POPULAR PRICES. Complete steam outfit for manufacturing sau sage. Remember the old stand. C. A. L1NDENSCHMIDT A Household Treasure. D. W. Fuller, of Cauajoharie, N. Y. says that he always keeps Dr. King's New Discovery in the house and his family has always found the very best results follow its use; that he would not be without it, if procurable. G-. A. Dykeman druggist Gatskill, N, Y., says that Dr. King's New Discovery is undoubtedly the best cough remedy; that he has used it in his family . 'eight years, audit has never failed to do all that is claimed for it. Why not try a remedy so long tried arid tested. Mai bottles free at Nichols Bros, drug store, Regular size 30c. and $1.00. 3 <M AOO worth ot lovely Husio for Forty •nilI .7Gents, consisting of 100 pagan WIU * fullsizeSlieetHusioofthebrlght- est, liveliest and most popular selections, both vocal and instrumental, gotten up in the most elegant manner, including- four large size For* traits, gotten up In the most elegant man* ner, viz.: CARMENCITA, the Spanish Dancer, PADEREWSKI, ihe Great Pianist, ADELINA PATTI and Mrs. DION B0UC1CAULT. ' ADDRESS ALL ORDERS TO THE HEW Y0BK JIUSICAIi ECHO CO., Eroaduav Theatre Building, Ilea York City. CANVASSERS WANTED. Bridgewater Budget. J, "W. Kirkwood and family who have been visiting his parents at Free- mont Tnd. returned home Monday. O. T. Blum had charge of the Post Office and buying grain, during Mr. Kirk wood's absence in Ind. Misses Mary and Louisa Pieper spent Saturday at Manchester. Geo. Rohde and Jacob Reiser made a business trip to Saline Monday. A social dance is billed for Thanksgiving night at Guthard's hall. The Riedel brothers have erected a tombstone to the memory of their father and mother in the catholic cemetery at Freedom. Mr. and Mrs. J. Grossman, of Manchester visited John Hutzel and family" last Thursday. Most everybody carried home a turkey from the raffling match at C. Hild- inger's Saturday. The 2. B. Collar concert at Guthard's hall Saturday Nov. 24. Everybody invited. Milan Murmurings. Mrs. Edgar is on the sick list. Dr. Cassady has movett to Dundee. Mell Barnes visited Tecumseh Monday. There are several empty houses in town at present. Roscoe Allen visited Ann Arbor last week for a few days. The B. Y. P. U. had a very unique social Saturday evening. Mrs. J. L. Marble returned from her Detroit visit tho last of the week. John Schmidt and family have moved into the Burchard house. Mrs. Otto Baunet, of Ann Arbor, wrs the guest of Mrs. Rouse, Friday. Mrs. Hestou and daughter are expected home from Chicago Wednesday. Mrs. Fred Guy, of Mooreville, is the guest of Mrs. Frank Guy for a few days. Mrs. Preston, of Burr Oak, is the guest of her daughter1. Mrs. F. Tussell. Preston Rouse and sou,Harold, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J, C. Rouse. Dr. Jefferson left the last of the week for New York city en route for Europe. Chas..Denton and family and Mrs. Geo. Mangos are on a visiting tour in [sabelle county. Rev. J. Ward Stone attended the 12th Baptist Congress, at Detroit,Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Delaforce have a little daughter that arrived from ba- byland a lew days ago. Miss Fisher, of the U. of M., was the guest of Miss Cady Sunday, returning to Ann Arbor Monday morning. The Chautauqua circle held a very interesting session a^ the residence of Mrs. G. R. Williams Saturday afternoon. The "Deestrick Skule" will be put before the public, Friday and Saturday evening, Nov. 23 and 24, at the Gay Play House. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Ford and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Clark, of Mooreville, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. Barnes the first of the week. He Couldn't Drive Nails. Jonas Swartz, Hartville, Ohio, relates au experience all the more wonderful because he is now nearly seventy. He says: "I wouldn't take $100 for all the good Dr. Wheeler's Nerve Vitalizer has done me. I always worked hard and was careless about a little stomach troublejl had and sleeplessness, which I suppose accounts for the nervous trouble which struck me about lour years ago. Limbs of my Jriglil sidegot so I couldu't control them; at times I couldn't hold a cup in my hand to drink from it, and in a crowd I would unconsciously hit people with my jerking right arm. The doctors called it nervous paralysis and said that, at my age, I couldn't be cured. I saw Dr. Wheeler's Nerve Vitalizer advertised in the Repository and got a sample bottle of it, which I thought helped me, so bought a bottle. Think I have used three bottles and they have made a steady man of me. I have not felt as well in four years and am still improving. Why, for two years I couldn't drive a nail." Mr. Geidlinger, in whose store tho interview took- place fully corroborated the statement, saying his cure was a surprise lo nil who knew of the case. Wo are authorized to say, this medicine for control and cure of all nerve troubles, is sold at Unterkirchcr's Drug Store. Catalogues of the Fayette Normal University] will be sent ou request. Address, Fayette, Ohio. THE AMERICAN WORKINGMAN. How He Appears Through, the Spectacles of M. Paul Bonrget. Behind the capitalist, he he ever so intelligent, so active, so enterpri=jng, there is the 'working man, saysj^aul Bonrget, in his book on travel in America in the Boston Herald. Given that America is par excellence a democracy, it is that personage which constitutes its fundamental basis. If the civilization of that country is to change again, as it so often gives the impression, it is through the workingman that it will change, as France of 1789, whose material life rested on the peasant, changed through the peasant. From time to time formidable strikes, which everywhere else would be called civil wars, seem to foretell one of those class duels, the issue of which is never doubtful. The more miserable, ever since the world has been the world, have always beaten the more happy, when it has come to a matter of battle. However, at other times and outside of these questions of strikes you may talk to some of these laborers, you find them so evidently happy iu their work, executing it so well, with such an independence of free citizens on their rough features. They so visibly have the calm of energy amid the rising and falling Of the piston rods, the whistling of the leather bands, the snorting of the steam, the whirling of the flywheels. The expenditure of personal force is for them so intelligently applied, saved by mechanical aid! You know from other sources that wages .are so high, $1.50 per day—$2! You know with what insurance societies its activity is surrounded. They are so numerous, so complete, so ready to sustain the working- man and to sustain his family under all circumstances, from the days of stoppage even unto death. Thanks to one of these societies, he has his own house. Thanks to the town and to foundations of all kinds, the education of his children is assured. The military service, that monstrous abuse of Old Europe, has been spared to him and to his sons. You return to the idea which has influenced so many emigrants to leave everything and to come here— that America is the paradise of the workingman. How can you reconcile two points of view, founded the one and the other upon indisputable facts and so radically contradictory? Golf. "To be a good golf er," says a feminine authority, "you must commence early in life, and it is noticeable that most people leave off very late. I have seen a very pretty matron, the mother of ten, keep her hungry fold waiting for dinner while she played out her foursome." Another muscular mother, who, in acompanying her husband to India, was therefore obliged to leave her small boys and girls in England, found great comfort at the time of her parting from them in the news that there were splendid golf links at the military station in India to w'lich her husband and she were going. English women, however, are not, as a rule, so hopelessly daft over the game as the great majority of Englishmen. Like love, this game worketh like madness in men's brains. Anon- golfing bride to be, whoso groom to be dreams, talks and labors only upon the links, threatens to add to the marriage service, "I take this man for better or worse, but not for golf."—New York Sun, Beautiful Garnets. The garnet family contains many stones used in jewelry. None has great value unless it be the emerald green variety known as uwarowite and those soft brown green ones which come from Brobrowska. Cinnamon stone (essonite) from Ceylon is a deep golden garnet, unfortunately nearly always "bubbly," and the ahnmdine is a beautiful kind of flame red, with a touch of violet. So called "cape rubies" are nothing but bright garnets, and it is but too certain that a confiding publiG often hnys them for real rubies. The carbuncle, once so fashionable, is only a garnet cut en ca- hochon, often hollowed at the back to let in a light foil. Some garnets cut in this form show a delicate silver cross with four rays. The stone is occasionally found of immense size, large enough to fashion boxes and cups.—Philadelphia Times. In the Yarn Business. Two years ago Clara aud Ethel were of the alumniB of the normal school. Both were engaged to be married, and they parted with mutual hopes for future happiness. Recently they met and flew into each other's arms. "Oh, Clara, I am so happy! Fred is so good tome." "And I, Ethel, am happy and have a lovely hubby, and he has a splendid income. He's junior member of the firm of Hustle, Catchnm & Co. What is your hubby's business?" "Oh, Fred is in the yarn business!" "He is a manufacturer, then?" "Oh, no; he's a country editor!"— Ridgewood (N. J.) News. A Comparison. Thomas Sheridan, the father of Lady Dufferin, once displeased his father, who, remonstrating with him, exclaimed, "Why,-Tom, my father would never have permitted me to do such a thing!" "Sir," said his son in a tone of the greatest indignation, "do you presume to compare your father to my father?" —San Francisco Argonaut. 20 ZMZ^.I3sT ST. -Ajsrisr aeboe' We inaugurate a tremendous Sale for the balance of the month of November—not because we are overloaded or overstocked, but be- cause this is one of the methods by which we increase our large trade at this season of the year. A division of profits with our customers which results in increased trade for us, and lower prices for them. We are steady going merchants, giving "value received" to each customer, and constantly increasing our trade by up to date methods, avoiding, however, those forms of advertising which stretch the truth to the point of breaking. Everything will be found in our store exactly as we ' represent it, and no salesman is allowed to crowd goods upon you. DRESS GOODSthis department^ is "r™ ■"•«»■» ,"ww-w ""the largest inthe eity. Prices.Quality and Styles do it. 1000 yds. of new Dress Goods, regular prices 60c, 65c and 75c—Sale price 49c. 1500 yds. Novelty and Plain wearers, values 50c and 60c, nowJ39c 100 Pattern [Drosses, all reduced for this sale. Our Sales of Fur Capes have been eormous. $8.00. $10.00, §15 00 and up to S60.00 for the hnost Electric Seal—Wool Seal—Astrackau— Etc. CLOAKS! S3.98 For last season's Cloaks worth up to S12. S3 98 To close a lot of Children's Odd Cloaks worth up to S7 00. S4.9S For this season's style Cloaks worth up to $7.00. $10, §12, §15 Unequaled values at each of these prices. Finest Stock of Hosiery and Underwear i in Ann Arbor Noto our 25e Fleece Cotton and 25c all wool Casbmore at 19c pair or 3 pair for aOc. Carpets Matting and Rugs. All at closing prices. * 49c for Superior All Wool Ingrain. 59c for Finest Ingrains made. SILKS Largest assortment in the county Note our immense line of $1.25 and $1.50 Fancy Trimming Silks at $1.00 and our Heavy, warranted 21 [inch, double faced Peon De Soie at 98c worth $1.25. ' It is noi what you earn bui what yon save that makes you rich. Deposit your money with the Citizens Bank Saline, Mich., and have a nest egg for a rainy day. Interest. Paid on Time Deposits. * Call and see us at our new banking oflico we want to do business with you Notice to Poultry Growers. G. U. Johnson at the Cold Storage in addition to his egg business will also be in the market this season for all kinds of fat poultry. Farmers who will have stock to turn off this season will find it to their advantage to give me a call before contracting their poultry. I shall endeavor as heretofore to give satisfaction to the farmers as regards poultry as T have in handling their eggs. Fair weigh and highest market price is our motto. Farmers having early hatched birds which they intend for Thanksgiving market should commence to feed early, as tansy fat stock is what commands fancy prices. Trusting that you will give us a fair share of your patronage, I am yours respectfully. G. H. Johnson Cold Storage. Congress St. East. Ypsilanti.. O, M. Kelsey, buyer at Saline, where he will receive stock every Monday. ril HENS To produce eggs abundantly during! he fall and winter, or when, confined! l small yards. MUST aveleed and care adapted to tfrcsej ^conditions. Hens are sure Lo |abundantly when MMe Pbqltpy pool ' pi mixed with soft feed for themj levery morning. I Soldcvcrywhera. llh. 25p, <«f lbs. 50o.. f3 lbs. $1.00. If you cannot frctit, send S1.005 |to mo for a 5 lb. pkjj. by exiuess prepaid. L. B. LORD, Prep, Burlington, Vt, U. S. A. G. C. TOWNSEND BUTTERIGK PATTERNS ^m> DELINEATOR. Fashion Sheets Free! Just What the People Want, At prices that will not be undersold. DRY GOODS. BOOTS and SHOES. We have Dress Goods Underwear Hosiery Bed Blankets Chenille Spreads Flannel Skirls Knit Sk'rts Children's Shoes Men's Shoes. Ladies' Fine Shoes Rubber Boots Felt Boots Overshoes Rubbers And many other things that you will need. A pleasure to show goods. G, C. TOWNSEND. Davenport Block. New Store The Best Shoes t Money. for the Least J L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE fins is ihe FOR GENTLEMEN. $5, $4 and S3.50 Dress Shoe. $3.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles. $2.50, $2 for Workingmen. $2 and $1.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, $3, $2.50 $2, $1.75 CAUTION.—If any dealer offers you W. I. Douglas shoes at a reduced price, or says lie lias them without the name stamped the bottom, put him down aa a fraud. W*«*. *•*>! ^HE^^ W. L. DOUGLAS Shoes are stylish, easy fitting, and give better satisfaction at the prices advertised than any other make. Try one pair and be convinced. The stamping of "W. L. Doqglas* name and price on the bottom, which guarantees their value, saves thousands of dollars annually to those who wear them. Dealers who push the sale of W. £. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to increase the sales on their full line of goods. They can afford to sell at a less profit, .-«■. , -. - and we believe you can save money by buying all your footwear of the dealer advert '*^>M#«is Used below. Catalogue free upon application. W.I*. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Xbus.v '^'vr-'HsS!
|Title||1894-11-22; 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.|