1904-11-17; Saline Observer
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\ \ SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY NOVEMBER ITv I90i: L S. Warren, Editor. VOL. XXV.---NO. 5 Our Specialties "American Lady" Corsets; "Black Oat" Hosiery. "Mentor" Winter Underwear. "Standard" Muslin Underwear. "Mendel" Wrappers. We are exclusive agents in Ypsilanti for the above well known goods. New Dress Goods. New Furs. New Cloaks. New Trimmings and Laces. Our store is fuller than ever of first class goods. . H. Sweet <fe Son The Popular Priced Perfect Fitting MIMING UNION SUITS Ladies' -w35T Children's jsgjt§ *■* *" "Suits at M^lf Suits at $ .50 1.00 $1.00 1.25 1.50 2.25 2.50 No better litting, more durable, comfortable, sensible or satisfactory union suits can be had at any price. They fit well, wear well, look well and while dainty and fine enough for the most fastidicus are so moderate in oost that they may be enjoyed by all. Buy now while our assortment of styles and Sizes is complete. Davis & Kishlar A. C. Clarke Furniture Dealer Funeral Director * S. T. FAIRBANK gpers at this office. . Jjast for a Little Shaking Up. Brief but of Interest to Our Patrons. A Full Line of Bed Blankets at unusual low prices, targe assortment of "comfortables'" from St.25 lip. Best line of boys' shoes in the city, this is a fact. A, " Beauty in ladies' blouse waists §3 00. Large assortment of natural wool underwear for misses and children. Many, other valuable lines al prices that our couipatitors can't reach—value considered. Try one pound of our choice blend coffee @ 16c. We ought to catch the coffee trade of the community on this excellent blond. Take a pound of our Paradis^ Cream Loaf candy atV 12c. This will restore the broken hearted and give you all a new inspiration, once tasted, forever cherished. Its <*qiial cannot be found. Out* Japanese Wonder is winning tho affection of all candy loving people and only 10c for sixteen fu'l ounces. You have long since learned that we always pay the highest price for country produce. We. invite you to our neat and commodious place of business. Most Sincerely, Mrs. August "Seuburger of Chelsea, died last week, aged 65 years. Mrs. Mary E. Martin of Aon Arbor, died last week, aged 73 years. The new Presbyterian churah of Plymouth, was dedicated last week Sunday. Cleary College, Ypsilanti, commencement will occur December 9, Hon. Woodbridge N. Ferris will deliver the address. The curfew law is to be enforced in Ann Arbor, and all children under fifteen years unattended must be off the streets by nine o'clock. Wonder how long they will hold to the rule? Tbe Ladies'Research Club of Chelsea, held a "Mock Election"' at the home of one of their members the night before election and their favorites were Roosevelt, Ferris and Town- send. In order to arouse interest i missionary work of tbe American Board in Japan ten little boys and girls in Japanese costumes sang at the Congregational church in ChelsjKi Sunday evening.—Enterprise, Samuel J. Dill, superintendent of the Michigan Traction Co., .and formerly of the D., Y., A. A./& J. Ry., has resigned his position t&d will go to Youngstown, Ohio, to become manager of the Youngstown & Southern railway. A Birmingham man has delivered milk at the depot there for 12 years without missing a trip or being once late for the train, A man as methodical and as punctual as that would never deviate toward the pump on his way.—Northville Record. The golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. E.*- Hendricks of Ypsilanti, was celebrated last Thursday. A blue sugar nowl and cream pitcher over 200 years old, a number of dishes over 100 years old, were among the used at the bountiful dinner. a pretty good story the Rev. tchins told last Sunday even- ere a loyal democrat was hurrahing for Toledo. When told that it was Cleveland he should shout "f or, J,SC\ndit's Cleveland, is it4J" said the thouter. "Knew 'twas some city in Ohio, but had forgotten which."—Yp- sihintian. , The force in the Howes dry goods store vvas much interested while unpacking a box of Japanese goods, direct from the Orient, to fiud several Japanese newspapers. Each in turn tried to read the latest dispatches from the seat of war, but all were compelled lo acknowledge they didn't know the language.—Hudson Post. .las. E. Harkins, the eounty clerk elect, said to the editor of the Herald aid last evening, "I don't know how to thank the people of Washtenaw enough for giving me such a handsome majority." Tbe people will bs well tbanked, Jim, if you give' them a clean, carefuland courteous attention to the business of the office, and we believe you will do that.—Chelsea Herald. Some ot the citizens of Ann Arbor do not propose io allow a pest house within a stone's throw of tbeir homes if they can prevent. It" seems that there was a vacant house near the Ferry field and the city rented it lo be ust-d as a pest house. Monday night was set for the time in which to move several smallpox students to said house, but before the sick caravan arrived someone gave the old house a severe shock by lhe explosion of several charges of gunpowder"and the penthouse deal was off for a time at least. F. P. Robards, U S. rural route agent, who is at work rearranging- the rural routes in this'eounty, was in the city to-day. He would like to have anyone who has a suggestion or a kick to either meet bim or write him at Ann Arbor. He requests that this be done as soon as possible. He is working Oakland and Washtenaw counties at the same time. In Jackson county there are practically 45 routes and he intimates that there will be as many in Washtenaw. It will lake him over three months to complete the work.— Ann Arbor Times What a lot of dumb p '<*ple there are in this city (m*-aniiig Ann Arbor). The other day I noticed a fellow standing in the doorway of a new building I *% when a workman approached him with a load on his shoulder. Instead of speaking to the man and asking him tq_step one side he gave hitn a push. The fellow asked the 'workman's pardon and stepped one side. But the workman never even guunted. Of course the fellow ought not to have stood ia the doorway. On the other hand, civility costs nothing, and tbe workman would have expended less energy 10 have simply spoken.—Washtenaw Union-Record. The city editor has a lot of fun joking at the rural editor, because tbe latter tells of large crops of pumpkins, and the repairing of farmer's barns and the likes, but the aforesaid city editor imagines he is saving the nation when ahout these times he tells the readers of his metropolitan sheet the kind of spittoon Parker uses when he expectorates, the color of ribbon s. Parker uses in her hair, the hour th£t Teddy gets up in the morning, e indisposition of Mrs. Roosevelt at r4:2S p. m., and senator or congressman so and so removes his glass eye upon retiring for the night. There is more silly slush in one issue of the great dailies than the country weekly contains in a whole year.—Ex. Song. I wandered through the wildwood. The way was dark and cool ■With here and there a Slanting ray A-glimmer on a pool. I seemed to feel a prescience In Ineffable and rare; And though, that day, Far leagues away, I knew my love was there. jlfj's?! "Wli I turned me to a field-path. « ■ Beneath the sun a-glow: Amid the grasses at my feet Bright blossoms were a-blow; They seemed a*ive with joyous grace. So blithe they were, and fair, t_ But sweeter still, There came a thrill— I knew my love -was there. When happy hearts are loyal. No distance can divide; Or far or near, an effluence O'erspans both hill and tide. Some subtle power through, it steals And robs the soul of care. "What's fleeting breath, Tea. even death, "When love is everywhere? —Samuel Minturn Peck, in the Transcript. ftot .1 Sick Bay Since. "I was taken severely sick with kidney trouble. I tried all sorts of medicines, none of which relieved me. One day I saw an ad. of your Electric Bitters and determined to try that. After taking a few doses I felt relieved, and soon thereafter was entirely cured, and have not seen a sick day since. .Neighbors of mine have heen cured of Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Liver and Kidney troubles and General Debility." Th"is is what B. F. Bass of Fremont, N. C, writes. Only 50c, at W-einmann & Matthews', Druggists. gispe and Health for Alt Women. Zoa Plicra Will Cure and Make You a Well Woman. TEIAL BOTTLE "FREE TO ALL. Zoa Phora cures permanently and perfectly all diseases, weaknesses and irregularities o£ the sex, misplacements, suppressed and painful peri- MRS. PAUL BURNS, Parshallville, Mich, ods, flooding, leucorrhea, kidney, bladder add liver troubles, makes childbirth easy and regulates the change of life. For tbe critical period of transition from maidenhood to womanhood It is a matchless remedy. All women unite in praising it and all who have used it rejoice in perfect health. ."Irs. Paul Burns, Parshallville, *Mich., writes: "iwant all my friends to know the great good Zoa Phora has done for me. I suffered for months With nervous 'prostration, sick headache and kidney and bladder trouble. After holding consultation, four doctors said I could not live without an operation, and I was too -weak to have one. Bunches formed in my bowels and I became so sore that I lost the nse of my limbs. The doctor called the bunches tumors. He said that I also had* a floating kidney, and would not be any better until I had it sewed in place. After nsing one bottle of Zoa Phora, I could stand on my feet, anTlaftertaking three bottles I could Walk around the room, andafter thefouitb bottle I was able to -walk out-of-doors." "Write the Zoa Phora Go., Kalamazoo, Mich., for a free trial bottle and copy of theirillustrated medical book, "Dr. Pengelly's Advice to Women." The doctor will gladly give free special advice when needed. Zoa Phora is for sale at $1.00 a bottle by . Wheeler's •Ebarm.ic-f. ■*<*!> ■ The New COLLEGE BRAND Cltothesfor Fall and Winter 1904 and 1905 are on djsplay, come and see. what up-to-date hand tailored styles are, big shouldered, tight collared, unbreakable front coats, extremely loose pants. "topyiijhted, ,3504',. by "3.x*3:s:co:" RAINCO&TS Fine all wool fabrics made rainproof, and cut in the very latest styles, a dressy .serviceable overcoat for general wear and to keep you diy in the rain. C. S. WORTLEY & CO. re's the Rjlon There never was a more deservedly popular or a better made coat than the Hart, Schaffner & Marx HYTON, long, loose, comfortable, with a style of its own and a quality-look about it that makes a man think well of himself every time he puts it on. What are your overcoat wishes? We can satisfy them. We have them in the most popular lengths 46 and 52 inches. Colors—Blacks, Dark Oxford Grays and Fancy patterns with belts and without. A truly magnificent showing and exceptional values at §7.50, §10.00, §12.00, §15.00 and §17.00. Young Men's Overcoats We pay a lot of attention to fitting out the young men in stylish and serviceable clothing. Our line of overcoats for the young man from 14 to 20 years old is all that.could be desired. Those long loose coats with belts and without are shown here in the various patterns and cloths. Stylish and up-to date garments that cannot be surpassed in any city store., Onr prices make it an object to buy here. §5.00, §8.00. S8.50, S9.00 and §10.00. I Copyright 1904. bv. Hart Schaffner <_-** Mar"": , 3Tix:i?:iD_±s2x±:i2Lgs Our furnishing were never so complete as now. ■ . ■ New lines Wool Hosiery, Silk and Ways Mufflers, Sweaters, Gloyes, Mittens and Underwear. -*-' YOURS FOR GOOD CLOTHING ' Nissly Clothfng Co, Full Line of Hosiery in Fleeced Lined and Woolen led Blankets and Comfortables at tlie lowest price Chas. Burkhart.
|Title||1904-11-17; 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.|