1896-03-26; Saline Observer
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r"A ■ *-> ♦ ALINE A. J. WARREN, Publisher. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, MARCH, 26, 1896. VOL.XVI.~NO.21. £1 BUSINESS DIRECTORY. W. GAUNTI.ETT, D. O. J. Graduate of the Chicago OPutualmiciGollege and Hospital - "Will call and test 7our eyes if you address meat MILAN, - MIOH. "D F. SHEEDER, A. Nl., M. D Physician & Surgeon. From the TJ. of 31. and Jefferson Hospital College, Philadelphia. Late assistant to the Bliss Eye Hospital, Springfield, O. Special attention given to the eye. Eyes tested aod glasses fitted. Office and Residence—over store, Chicago St. SALINE " - - MIOH. Y)H. G. E. HATHAWAY, Dentist Office over Nichols Bros, drug store. SALINE, - - MICH. Tj*< E. JONES. Attorney at Law. Business attended'to with Promptness and Care. Office on McKay street, SALINE, - - MIOH. Q .-.WILLIAMS Attorney at Law, EspeciaCattention paid to Pension Claims of all kinds. Newcomb Block, MILAN, - - MICH. C W. CHANDLER, M D., PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Office on Adrian Street, first door south: of tho "Wallace Block, SALINE, - MICH. p' C. SLAGHT, Veterinary Surgeon. MACOtf, LENAWEE CO., MICK. Connection witn Tecumseh hy Telegraph and hy Mail. ALL CALLS PHOSIPTLY ATTENDED TO. \^ATERMAN' PttOTOGKAPH GALLERY. (Miss Gillett's old stand.) Willbein Saline every "Wednesday and shall he Measedto meet all in need of work in my line. Jail and see samples of our work. "EpiSH'S Barber. Shop. lair Cutting, Shaving, Shampooing and all Work in the Barber Line. HOMER FISH. SALINE, - - MIOH. A. J. WARREN, CONVEYANCER AND Iffotary • Public. All legal papers drawn on short notice and at prices within the reach ol all. General Fire Insurance a Specialty, CM.MEAT MARKET. G. A. L1NDENSCH1UIIT 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 Fresh and Salt Heats of all Kinds, Poultry, Fish. Sausage, Etc., AT POPULAR OR DES. Complete steam outfit for manufacturing sau sage. Remember the old slaud. C. A. L1NDENSCHMIDT European Letter. CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS, DESICM PATENTS, COPYRICHTS, eto.l For information and free Handbook.write to MUN1T & CO.. 361 Broadway, New York. <lldes't bureau for securing patents in America. Every patent taken out by us is brought beforo the public by anotice glvenfreo of charge In the " "'-* --'™~ yuitim largest circulation of any scientific paper In tho world. Splendidly Illustrated. No intelligent man should be Without it Weeklv. S3.00 a year; S1.50 slxmonths. Address, JTONN & CO., fSBi,Tsnr.BS,361 Broadway, New York City. rax (Prom our fpjcial Correspondent) Kome, Italy March 1, 1896. This morning I went to the dome of St. Peter's, 435 feet high. I was tired after that climb and sat down and rested and drank in the beauty of that scene for a long time. Oa the west lay the dreary eampafrna, which is interesting historically—not. physically. The soil looks poor. It has had time to wear out, hasn't it, during 4,000 yeais? The city outskirts are belted with undulating hills. Farther on these wrinkles are smoothed out. Still farther, in the distance, the sea can he seen. This roof is so immense that families oeoury houses built on top of it. To the north lay Janiculum Aventine, Capitoline, and Palatine Hills. To the east, the Pincian and Quirinal, and in the distance the snow-capped Alban mountains. Just in front flowed the Tiber, separating the old densely built section of "the city from the more open, newer part. It turns sharply at right angles soon after it passes the Castle of St An- gelo, getting out of the way of the slope which rises gradually to St. Peters. To the south lay a great campus, on which I counted twenty companies of soldiers going through their daily drill Adjoining the church on this side, is the largest palace in the world, the Vatican, which is indeed a small world in itself, politically isolated as is the District of Columbia. On this territory, sacred to the Pope, no Italian can set foot; I refer of course to the palace or Vatican gardens. From my height I looked on * his Holiness' private grounds, beautifullly laid out. Just beyond them is a piece ot woodland which looks as if it had been snatched bodily from a dense forest and set down here—so wild and uncultivated is it. Here we imagine, His Holiness takes refuge on hot summer evenings; and with the trees as sentinels, he walks and meditates on how he can regain the power he will never know. He has enough titles to be s t the head of the universe. Here they are: Vicar of Jesus Christ, Successor of the Prince of the Apostles, Pontifex of the Universal Church, Patriarch of the West, Primate of Italy, Metropolitan Archbishop of the Province of Rome, Sovereign of the Temporal Dominions of the Holy Roman Church. Are you out of breath? And yet he is a good man. He cannot help his titles. Coming down the stairs I counted 64 marble slabs which had heen inlaid in the wall, announcing that on such a date, such a crowned head or royal personage had ascended the dome of St. Peters. This reminds me that ono of the original stones of Romulus which surrounded the old city on the Palatine Hill, is among the inlaid stones in our Washington monument. Then I went down and around to the Vatican library whore I saw many roli2S from the Catacombs, many invaluable illuminated manuscripts, beautiful stained glass, and many priceless treasures in the shape of vases, etc. which had been presented to the different Popes from the greatest personage, and from the farthest ends of tho earth. But what surprised me on the street was an African Prandescan monk. Yesterday, uuder the shadow of the prison where his Apostolic namesake was confined, I took Paul, a book and a ball and went to spend the afternoon in tho Forum Romanum. I sat on the steps of the Rasilica Julia and read, while Paul kicked his football up and down tho lava flagstones of the Sacred Way. If stones ever preach sermons how eloquent are these! Presently the ball rolled far off and fell into the Cloaca Maxima. Then there was a great anxiety until [ spoke to a workman, who got a ladder and handed the ball up from the Sluggish water. The ladder was at hand, or I should never have taken steps to recover the ball. We have just como home and arc tired. Yesterday, likewise we spent th.e nfter- noou there, aud the two days preceding we enjoyed ihe warm sunshine aud the fine military band on tho green lawn of the Pincian Hill. Here we almost always see the King and Queen taking a drive. But they are always in different carriages and. appear at different times. Thursday the King was driving a pair of spirited horses, and yet took off his hat to everybody who glanced at him. A kingly pcrrogative As the hill was swarming with people he had his hands full. The Court ball was given up last week on account of the war. TheEing won approbation by ordering that the funds which bad been intended for it should he distributed among the charitable institutions of the city. On account of the war there is to be no carnival this year, and no wonder; for Italy is holding her breath in the greatest suspense, and is too heart-sick for merry-making. The Tribunal, one of the * principal papers, has its office very near us and each evening, coming from dinner, we pass through a great crowd of men, hoys and. wagons, all waiting to carry the night editions over the city. The other night, when good news came it spread like lightning, and halls and other entertainments stopped for u few minutes, while the national anthem was played amid the greatest enthusiasm. All of which leads me to make the orignal remark, that war is a great social evil. Italy is now momentarily expecting to hear news from Africa of a deci-;ive battle. Milan Murmunngs. A new piano now adorns Masonic Temple. Mrs. Dexter is visiting Detroit friends. Mrs". F. Guy has beeu ill with throat trouble. Mrs. A. Day, of Ypsilanti, visited friends here last week. Mesdames Rouse and Williams' are victims of the lagrip. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kelsey have ah interesting little son. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Pago Teuks- bury March 13th a son. Rev. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer are doing great revival work here. Mr. and Mrs. E. Gauntlett entertained guests over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey have moved on to the Philips farm near Mooreville. The Baptists have been holding an interesting revival for the past ten days. Mr. aud Mrs. S. Travcr, of Grass Lake, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bray. The Free Methodists are still keeping up a great interest in their revival meetings. Mrs. H. C. Markham, of Ann Arbor, was tho guest of her sister Mrs. G. R. Williams Saturday. Prof, and Mrs. Geo. A. Dennison, of Dundee were guests of Henry Hack and wife over Sunday. Prof, aud Mrs. C. M. Fuller, of Mooreville, were guests of Atty. and Mrs. G. R. Williams Saturday. The Red Riding Hood contata at the opera house Friday and Saturday evenings was a grand success. Mrs. Blinn who has been the guest of Mrs. H. Vincent for a few days left for her h raw at Clayton Saturday. Miss Millie Hitchcock will open fine millinery parlors at her home Friday and Saturday. School commissioner Wcdemeyer made the school here a professional call last week. Married March IS at tho home of the bride's mother, Miss May Belle Farringtou and Mr. Frank Bray. Rev. J. Ward Stone officiating. Died at her home March 18th Mrs. William J. Taylor, aged SO years. Funeral services were Friday afternoon, Rev. H. F. Shier officiating. THE NEW Standard i Dictionary. Of the English Language. THE MOST COMPLETE.—It delinos about. 300,000 words aud phrases— nearly one-third more than are d3- fined iu the large and expensive Century dictionary, and more than twice as many as are defined in the latest revisions of Webster's and Worcester's "unabridged"' dictionaries, THE MOST AUTHORIL'ATIVE—Us production required the co-operation of 2-17 editors and specialists for nearly five years, at an average expense of -54,000 si week; in all, about §1,000,000— its average cost perpage being three times as groat as that of any other dictionary. BUILT ON ORIGINAL PLANS.—It more than doubles t^e uses of a dictionary by j introducing entirely new features, suggested bv leading scholars qf tlie world. These, together with its superior treatment of sub- j-ets, carry the work beyond the point of competition with any similar publications. (See "Distinguishing Features," pages 4 to 7.) Don't buy a dictionary till you have ■examined ihe Standard. Can be paid for at 50c per week. For prices and terms write. SOLD OSLY BY SUBSCRIPTION. J.T. Midgley Agt. 18 Travel* St. Ann Arbor; Mich. The Voice of a Child. Professor Drnmmoiid tells the story of a little girl who once said to her father: "Papa, I want yon to say something to God for me, something I want to tell him very mnch. I have such a little voice that I don't think he could hear it way np in heaven, bnt you have a great big man's voice, and he will be sure to hear yon." The father took his little girl in his arms and told her that, even though God were at that moment surrounded by all his holy angels, sonnding on their golden harps and singing to him one of the grandest and sweetest songs of praise ever was heard in heaven, he was sure that he would say to them: "Hnsh! Stop the singing for a little while. -There's a little girl away down on the earth who wants to whisper something in my ear."—Ram's Horn. Bucilen's Arnica Save. The Best Salve in the world for Guts Bruises, Sores, Dicers, Salt Rheum, Fever. Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruption, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Lister & Sheeder the Druggists. Electric Bitters. Electric Bitters, is a medicine suited for any season, but perhaps more generally needed when the languid exhausted feeling prevails, when the liver is torpid and slug gish and the need of an alterative is felt. A prompt use of this medicine has often averted long and perhaps fatal bilious fevers. No medicine will act more surely in counteracting and freeing the system from the malaria poison. Headache, indigestion constipation dizziness yield to Electric Bitters. 50c. and $1.00 per bottle at Lister & Sheeder's drug store. 1 Commissioners Notice State of Michigan, county of Washtenaw The undersigned having been appointed by the Probate Court for said county, commissioners to receive, examine and adjust all claims and demandsflf all persons against the estate of FidillaB. Watson, late of said county deceased, hereby give notice that six months from date are allowed, by order of said Probate Court for creditors to present their eliims against the estate of said deceased, and that they will meet at thelaw office of Frank B. Jones in the village of Saline, in said county, on the twentyfif th day of May and on the twentyfourth day of August next, at ten o'clock a. m. of each of said days to receive, examine and adjust said claims. Dated February twenty-four, one thousand eight hundred and ninety six. Charles Bukkhaiit George E, Schairer Commissioners. Commissioner's Notice. State op MicHiGAs;;County of Washtenaw The undersigned having been appointed by the Probate Court for said county, Commissioners to receive examine and adjust all claims and demands of all persons against the estate of John P. Wood, late of said county, deceased, hereby give notice that six months from date are allowed, hy order of said Probate Court, for creditors to present their claims against the estate of s "id deceased, and that they will meet at the residence of Edward A. Hauser in the village of Saline in said county, on the fourteenth day of May, and on the fourteenth day of August next, at 10 o'clock a. m. of each of said days,to receive, examine and adju st said claims. Hated. February fourteenth one thousand eigh huudred and ninety six, George Fldkamp, Charles eIsbell, Commissioners. Estate of Gaston D. Gilman. State Op MiviniGAN, County of Washtenaw s s. At a session of the Probate Court for tiie County of Washtenaw, holden at the Probate office in the city of Ann Arbor on Thursday the filth day of March in the year one thousand eight hundred and ninety-six. Present J. Willard Babbitt, Judge of Probate. In the matter of the estate of Gaston D. Gilman deceased. On reading and filing tlie petition, duly verified, of Herbert Gilman praying that administration of said estate may oe granted to himself or some other suitable person. Thereupon it is ordered, that Monday the sixth day of April next at ten o'clock in the f orenoon, be assigned for the hearing of said petition, and that the tlie 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 Arbir, and show cause if any there be, why the prayer of the petitioner should not be granted And it is further ordered that said petitionergive notice to the persons interested in said estale of thependency of said petition, and tiie hearing thereof by causing a copy of this order to be published in the Saline Observer a newspaper printed and circulated in said county three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing. [A True Copy] J. Willard Babbitt, Wm. G. Dotv Judge of Probate Probate Register. MORTGAGE SALE. Default having been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage bearing date June seventh A. D. onethousand eight hundred and eighty- four made and exe cured hy Lucy A. Young of the township of York, Washtenaw county Michigan to Ira Bassett then of the township of Lodi, countjr and state aforesaid (since deceased) and duly recorded on the seventh day of June A. D. one thousand eight hundred aud eighty-four in the office of the Rezister of Deeds of said county of Washtenaw in Liber fifty seven of mortgages on page five hundred and thirty; nine. By which "default the power of sale contained in the said mortgage has become operative, and no proceeding having been had at law to recover the amount due upon the said mortgage or any part thereof and therebeing claimed to he due at tlie date of this notice tlie sum of seventeen hundred and fitly-live dollars aud ten cents for principal and interest upon said mortgage debt as well as the sum of twenty Ave dollars attorney fee as provided by law. aud stipulated in said mortgage, besides the costs and charges of this foreclosure. Therefore notice is hereby given that the said mortgage will be foreclosed pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided hy a sale at public auction at the south front door of the Court House in the city of Ann Arbor in Said county of Washtenaw (that being the place of holdiug the Circuit Courts for the county of Washtenaw, in said state of Michigan) on tho first day of May A. D. onft thousand eight hundred and ninty-sbc at ten o'clock iu the forenoon of said day of so much or such parts of the property mentioned and described in said mortgage ns shall he sufficient to covertlw amount so due upon said mortgage together willi attorney's fee. interest and other costs and charges of such foreclosure and sale which premises are described in said mortgage as follows: All those certain tracts or parcels of land situated in the townships of Augusta and York as follows. The north east quarter of the south east quarter of section thirty six of town four, south range six eastand containing forty acres more or less. Als> the west ten acres of the" north west quarter of south west quarter of section thirty one of township four. south of range seven east Washtenaw county Michigan. Dated February sixth, onethousand eight- hundred and ninety six. Harrison W. Bassett Administratror dfbonisnow with the will an hexed of the estate of Ira Bassett deceased. Frank E. Jones. \ Attorney for administrator. An advance in prices by the manufacturers of 2Jc a yard oa Ingrain Carpets and 5c on Brussles, proves conclusively that tho reaction in prices on this line of goods has began. We wero fortunate in securing a fine sto^k before tho advance, and for this sprnig at least can supply your wants at last season's rates. ; Spring Capes and Jackets Wo have placed on sale this last week a very attractive lino of Spring Capes, Jackets and Made up Skirts at prices so low as.to 'almost compel puachasing- SHIRT WAISTS Are in. over a thousand of them and the best styles are rapidly going. You will find this line very attractive in stylo and model*-- ate in price. V E. F. Mills Co. v .A^-n-n _^:r?~bo:E?, ZMl±o3=l_ We Dress the Feet The largest and most complete line of new up-to-date footwear ever shown in Saline now on exhibition in our shoe department, * No old foggy styles this season All the new designs in button and lace.^tan and black. Most nobby and complete line of Oxfords and ties ever shown. Badies seethe "20 century" shoe Gentlemen see the ''Milton" tan and black See our line quick. Our stock is complete. D. Nissly, Boots, Shoes, Furnishings Grockery, Groceries. Letter Heads and Envelopes At the Observer Office /■ Tlhte McCor-m iols: c^j^j^.,"-. The Farmers' Friend. 1 fHiiPl Eflfl 'M.i im\m^mimwsm^ 1,2,3. ,V » J "$\ ***?
|Title||1896-03-26; 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.|