1895-03-21; Saline Observer
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mmmm mmmi SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, MARCH 21,1895. A, j! WARREN. Publisher. VOL. XV.---NO. 21. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. *"* TW. GAUNTLETT, D. O. Graduate of the CMcago Ophthalmic College and Hospital "Will call and test your eyes i£ you address meat MILAN, - MIOH. T> F. SHEEDER, A*. M., M. D Physician & Surgeon. From, the U. of M. and Jefferson Hospital Col- 1 ego, Philadelphia. Late assistant to the Bliss Eye Hospital, Springfield, O. Special attention given to the eye. Eyes tested aud glasses fitted. Office and Residence—the Marsh house, Chicago St. SALINE - - MICH. D n. B. E. HATHAWAY, Dentist Office over Nichols Bros, drug store. SALINE. - - MIOH. P E.JOiNES. Attorney at Law. Business attended to with Promptness and Care. Office on McKay street, SALINE. • - MIOH. Q IR. WILLIAMS Attorney at Law, Especialattention paid to Pension Claims of all kinds, JSewcomb Block. MILAN. • • MIOH. &<-. Mooreville. James Hall has moved on his father's farm. F. E. Reese made a trip to Monroe last week. Geo. Hathaway and .family have gone to Northville. A. M. Thompson is moving onto Mr. Seeley's farm. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Earny Warner March 14th a girl. Mrs. Orson Pepper is visiting with relatives this week. Miss Cora Reese is home from Ann Arbor for a few days. Harry Aulchin, of Durand, called on his hrother here one day last week. The attendance at the Maccabee anniversary was small owing to sickness. Fred Guy has moved to Tecumseh, and his father has moved on Gerry Os- born's place. Mr. and Mrs. Covert, of Ann Arbor, stopped over Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Olds. The young people met at the home of Master Ray Ford March 12th and had a social time, it being his 14th birthday. Milan Murmurings. O W. CHANDLER, Nl D., L'HtfSICIAN and SURGEON sfflce on Adrian Street, first door south ot tho Wallace Block, SALINE, - MICH. * ' C. SLABHT, Veterinary Surgeon. MACOtf, LENAWEE CO., MICH. Connection with Tecumseh by Telegraph and.by Mail. Ali CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO, WATERMAN' PttOTOGHAPJU. GALLERY. (Miss Gillett's old stand.) Will be in Saline every Wednesday and shall be jleasedto meet all in need o£ work in mylme. Sail and see samples of our work. Barber Shop. HOMER FISH. SALINE, - - MIOH. A. J. WARREN, CONVEYANCER AND Itfotary - Public. All legal papers drawn on short pgapb pf all: general Fiie Insurance a Specialty, Gm BAT MARKET. G. A. LINDENSCHMIDT J, Is still at the old stand, where he is always pre pared to serve his customers with THE BEST IN THE MARKET in the line of Fjfesli and-Salt Meats of all Kinds, Poultry, mi Mm, Etc., AT POPULAR PRICES. Complete steam outfit for manufacturing sau B»ge, Remember the old stand. C. A. LINDENSCHMIDT ©AS I OBTAIN A PATENT?_JjJW.» -——v answer and an honest opinioiLjiitte to , who have had nearly nifty years; Patents,taken tbrpugh Muni •pedal notice intheiScientifle J tens are brought widely before t-- „ „ ,=H eort to the inventor: This splenffld paper, --WeeWf.elegantlyUliwt^ethsSWwt1'- movies. 'ISante. Every number contains beau. ' tlrulDlates. in colors, and photographs ol sew housesTwith plans, enabling builders to show the latest deafens and secure contracts. Address MUNN* CO- KEW YOBS. 361 BSOIDWAY. Mrs. Utter Fuller is quite ill Mrs. E. Pyle is visiting friends in Chicago. Mrs. Chas. Gauntlett visited Ann Arhor Monday. The week starts out warm with the sun shining hrightly. Mrs. Alice Hill left for her home in Union City Monday. Miss Rheinfrank visited friends in Saline oyer Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. Wisdom are both quite ill with lagrippe. Mr. Mann, of Ann Arbor, made Milan a business call Priday. Mr. and Mrs. Cease, of Macon, made a business call here Saturday. Mrs. Win. Hoyt, of Saline, is spending a few days with her daughter. Mrs. J. Campbell is the guest of her brother Frank Guy for a few days. Miss Forsythe visited friends in Ann Arbor from Saturcfay until Monday. Died—Al the home of her sp.n. Wed; pesday after, a §hgrt iUfless, M''"*: Belaud; " The U ©. T. M, will hold a, tea social at Mrs. Wm. Wbnley's Friday afternoon. Mi.-s Alma Sill returned Saturday from a three weeks visit with friends in Detroit. The Mission Band of the Baptist church met with Mrs. Geo. Minto Friday afternoon. The Presbyterian ladies had a very pleasant social at Mrs. Joseph gaunt- lett's Tuesday. Mrs. Geo. Minto returned home Tuesday evening Irom a three weeks sojourn at Vernon. Tbe M. E- ladies bald their tea social at the home of Mrs. Alex. Smith Wednesday afternoon. The .Ladies' Missionary society of the Presbyterian church met at Mr. Me Gregor's Tuesday afternoon. Little Cora "Whaley fell on the sitting room stoye last Thursday and burned her face quite badly. Miss Long, of Ann Arbor, is stopping with Mrs. Whitinarsh. A genuine guitar, banjo and mandolin lesson. Died— Mrs. Herri tt at her home near Milan last Saturday. Her remains were taken to Stony Creek for interment. Mary Bel} Sill gaye a swell party to 24 of her little frieqdg nt ber. home Saturday it being ber- sixth birthday. Her. guests remembered her- with fine presents. The members of the M, E. ohurch gave Mr. and Mrs $f. C. Edwards a pleasant surprise at their new home Wednesday evening and presented them with a fine set of dining room chairs. Mr. and Mrs. E. Hinckley came near being asphyxiated Friday night from coal gas. They had neglected to close the top of the stove tightly after putting in the coal.' Mrs. H. awoke and realized their condition in time to let air in the room before it was too late. Melvin "Worth, a well to do farmer, escaped from the insane institute and came here Saturday then \yent to, "po'n- don to see some fronds who informed him tjjat tlje shepifj was after hjra to which he rpmariietj fljat "he wouldn't get him." His fFieflds a.-keci him'to have some tea with them but he declined saying "I don't wish for anything." Soon after he went into the bedroom and shot himself. Deceased leaves a wife and several children. Bridgewater. G. C. Mann ships a carload of wheat from here to-day Hickory butts for axe helves are being corded up at the depot for shipment. March winds are blowing, but th e pleasant sunshine helps the spring in its place. In the space of one year we have lost two of oldest settlers of Bridgewater, Mr. Fellenberger and Adam Reidel. Henry Becker, assistant operator here, filled his sisters position as teacher in the Rentchler district "Wednesday. Mrs. H. Alber and Mrs. Fred Lombard were the invited guests at the Ladies' society at Mrs. Geo. Becker's Wednesday. Died March 15 Mr. Fellenberger age 84 years* He was sick but a few days. Funeral was held here Monday and largely attended. *W. H. Stark manager of the Cincinnati Fountain Pen Establishment can- vased here Wednesday selling and re,- pairing fountain pens. Council Proceedings. Regular Meeting held Mar. 14,1895. President J. McKinnon in the chair. Presenttrustees: Burkhart, Harmon Schittenhelm, Jackson. Absent: Sturm, Hauser. Minutes of the previous meeting read and approved. It being the regular meeting fixed by law for the Council to declare the result of the village election. The council approved of the following and orders were drawn for the same. "\V J. Jackson Board Reg & election $4.00 M. Schittenhelm " " " 4.00 S. D.VanDuzer Board of election 3.00 J. F. Sanford Gate Keeper 2.00 AV.H. Havens " " 2.00 C. N. How Stationary for past year 1.00 M. D.Wallace Care Engine & Build fires 0.58 M. D. AVallace Street Work 2.55 Meeting adjourned. J. McKtnnon, C. N How, President. Clerk. School Notes. -p-BB.n 1?ibrq5, Editor. To-morvow olases the winter term. Miss Graoe Davis was a chapel visitor Wednesday. If one of the students in the Physical Geography class had her way, the earth would be made entirely of ashes. Final examinations in English Grammar and Book Keeping Thursday afternoon, in General History, and Algebra Friday morning, and Arithmetic Friday afternoon. The following is the program to be tQ-VflOProw evening by the Jun- given iors; Song H. S. Choir. The Voice of the Grass Invocation Solo "Thisls Sly Bream," Welling. 1*iunk A. Andrews. Essay The Influence Of The Press Melissa 31. Hcix. Declamation "The Vagabonds" Trowbridge Fred Fierce. Recitation "The South Wind and The Sun" Bkde Burkhart. Solo Sailing Marks. Caiu. Harmon. Declamation On Being Found Guilty of Treason Elroi B. Briqos Recitation The Lawyer's freak of Lovesickness Ida M. Walker Solo 'Tis But A Little Faded Flower1 Thomas Frank A. Andrews. Recitation The Hero of the Tower, Carleton. Alice K. Sturm. Essay Novels Donna LaRue. Solo "Some Day" Wallings Frakk A. Andrews, The Quarrel of Oassiusand Brutus Cassis Grove M. Rouse Brutus.- John Mitchell Sqng '.'rSaaed Away" H.S. Choir.. The admission has beep placed at 10 cents for all, Come and enjoy the evening and aid tbe class financially. John,have you seen that woman lately? John, in astonishment, What woman? That woman Picking Grapes for Speer's Unfermented Grape Juice. Just see her in another column, and read about it. It is absolutely pure.be- ing preserved by a new process of fumigation and is used by churches for communion purposes where fermented wine is discarded; also by physicians where the medical properties of the grape are desired without stimulation. WARD M'ALLISTER'S VIEWS. Captain Sweeney, "*"f. S. A., S(m PJegQ, Cal., says. ".Sl^iloJV-s Catarrh. "*|en}edy is tjje first in^d'cine I have ever- faund that wfluld j|q nje, any gagd. -Prige qQq. Sold at lJicho)s. Prg§. ff -=ag.»«*= -—— Dr. Humphrey's Specific "77" for Grippe and Colds is now on every tongue. It will "break up,, an obstinate cold that "hangs on." For sale by Really Thinks a Gentleman May EngagO In Certain X.lnes of Business. During the period of our civil war society became utterly demoralized, and many persons amassed fortunes by stocks and gold speculations, and government contracts camo to the surface by ttheir reckless extravagance, says Ward McAllister in his wise way in the New York World. Then camo the period of railway speculators, many of them genuine railway robbers, as they acquired fortune in a dishonest and reckless manner, but under pur modern leniency wo do not care how a man acquires his fortune so long as he is clever enough to escape the prison walls. At present we are just coming to the reign of the great shopkeepers. Shop- keeping has changed so in 50 years that to manage one of onr great dry goods, grocery or tailoring establishments requires the ability of a general. The modern shopman is no longer cringing and servile, but holds up his head as high as the man who patronizes him. In the second generation the old time prejudice which formerly existed vanishes, and undoubtedly in a few years the millionaire proprietors of our great Broadway and Sixth avenue stores will be knocking and demanding admission to society's exclusive functions. There is undoubtedly a set here who might be termed reactionary who fight against this impending change, but our old family element, I am afraid, must content themselves with their meetings of Colonial Dames, Colonial Wars and other kindred societies, and acknowledge that "the old order changeth." The question now arises: Can a tradesman, be a veritable gentleman? I reply unquestionably, yes. The idea of what constitutes a gentleman is very varied, and a definition is perhaps different in America from the definition in England. In a general sense in- this country it applies to every one Who is not a blackguard, as one workingman will say to another, "Be a gentleman," or, "Behave yourself like a gentleman." But of course this is not the idea that I propose to discuss. The'point is: Is it possible for a man engaged in trade to have all the instincts and feelings of a true gentleman, or does the continual striving after gain give a shoppy and commercial tinge to his whole nature? This depends npon the man himself. In London a man in "the city" is not usually found in the drawing rooms of the aristocracy, the only exceptions being where a man of good family, usually a younger son, has secured a good berth for himself, possibly with very little to do but draw his salary, or where a young man has inherited from his father a business which is carried on for him by his partners, but undoubtedly a man is a bit ashamed there of being in trade, and the army, the navy, the church and diplomacy are considered a more correct career for a young nobleman or gentleman if his means will permit. In America all this is different. A young man on finishing his education here is generally very anxious to get to work and find some opportunity to commence a business career. Out young men of family and fortune rarely think of the army, navy and diplomacy and still less of the church. Not that these careers do not contain many estimable persons, but they are certainly not regarded with as much favor as the legal profession or as commerce, banking, engineering or mining. Take, for instance, young men after completing their education in England and America—they are at that period of their life much alike—and then take them 15 yeara later. Are the Americans any the less true gentlemen for having spent that time in the rush to secure fortune, or does it blunt all their finer sensibilities? The Duke of Argyll answered this question conclusively! for he put all his younger song in trade. They are not necessarily any the lesi true gentlemen. • i» » •» Medical Book. A revised and enlarged edition of He Humphreys' Specific Manual will be sent free to any address. Humphreys' Medicine Company, William & John Sts., New York. American Institute Farmers' Club. A committee from"" this club report the wines of Alfred Speer, of Passaic, N. J., the most reliable to be obtained, and tbat his Oporto grape makes a Port wine superior to any in the world. His Claret and Brandy have no superiors. L. M. Thorn can get you the- Detroit daily Tribune for one year for S8.50 and the weekly Tribune for 50c if paid in advance, or- any other paper, periodical, magaaine or novel at the lowest living rates. Call and get my prices before buying elsewhere. Thic offer good until Feb. 1st only. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy gives the "best satisfaction of any cough medicine I handle, and as a seller leads all other preparations in this market. I recommend it because it is the best medicine I ever handled for coughs, colds and croup. A, W. Baldrjdge, Millersville, 111. For sale by C. F. "Unterkircher. Ann Arbor Mich. We are making a special offer to early buyers of --*** «■**- SPRING CLOTHING Price reduced to meet the low price of wool. Both in Men's and Children's Suits our stock is complete. A few dozen HATS to close out, formerly $2, $2.50 and $3.00 at 98c. The "Old Reliable" # Is still here. We are still offering some of the greatest bargains in SHOES ever ollered in Saline. We are showing some new and stylish lines this year at pricos that defy competition. REMEMBER! Our Shoes have QUALtir as well as style. See our Sl.50 Shoes for ladies and gentlemen. Our half price tables' aro rapidly emptying, but wo still havo some bargains. IE you want a Shoo to weak and want it cheap, now is the time to buy. A few words about Crockery .A-m-cL <3-laiSS-v^£t:t?e_ Wo are leceiving new goods weekly which we are selling at prices that can't be duplicated. If you waut a Lamp, Dinner Set, Toilet Set, or anything in this line, don't fail to see us before buying. Our G-rocery Stock is complete and prices as low as the lowest. Try "our 40c Tea and 30c Coffee. We pay the highest market price for Butter and Eggs. Now don't bo so unsociable, but come and see ns. We'll use you well. £f D. NISSLY ■ Dress Goods and *■*■ The only Ann Arbor firm tliat has had a representative in the .New York market tins Spring is that of E. F. MILLS & CO. Mr. Mills bas spent a considerable time in New York the past ,month and the fruit of his labor is apparent. In all lines the stock is complete and styles superb. In all departments the reduction of prices is a surprise to the buyer, and yet.in accordance willi this firms settled policy, there has been no lowering of qualities, everything is first class, everything reliable. In the Dress Goods department this firm are selling pure wool—38 in Serges—at 25c, yet low as is the price the quality would satisfy anyone At 31c, 39c and oOetbe showing of Wool, and Silk and Wool Novelties is simply bewildering, and best of all qualities are at least 25 per cent better than the same prices secured last year. In Pattern Novelties every price from S5 to §18. A Dress pattern can be found including many exclusive designs. In SILKS, 25c Surahs, Sic Jap Silks. 39c:Novelties, rich SI, $1-25. and .$150 designs for "tony" waists, and Black Silks in every weave and price, speak but oiio sentence, "Quality higher than ever— prices fully 25 per cent lower." E. F. MILLS & CO. 20 Msiin St., Ann Arbor. /; .fain..
|Title||1895-03-21; 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.|