1908-04-09; Saline Observer
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V Saline observer. A. J. WARREN, Editor. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1908. VOL. XX Vni.-NO 26 Wheeler's Pharmacy has a full line of STAPLE Goods including Jewelry, Silverwear, Toilet Articles, Books, Stationary, Etc. Sgme People's Consciences Trouble Them and Need GRINDING but this is not our case, we do grinding of all kinds, AXES, PLOW POINTS, saws gummed and filed to your own satisfaction. Come and^see. Also for sale a,quantity of Cider Jelly, Boiled Cider, Cider Vinegar, all in excellent condition and nice, just what you want, try it. -LOT OF NICE TILE, ALL SIZES, FOR SALE Saline Artificial Stone Co. ARTS 3 WALL PAPER ILL STYLES AND PRICES *» 4 Pittsburgh Perfect" Fences The Best Because 1. Staysjare Electrically Welded to the strands forming a perfect union and ah amalgamation with the strands not found in any other fence. 2. All stay wires are made as heavy as intermediate line wires. A fence, like a chain, is only as strong as the lightest material in it. Think this over carefully. 3. No wraps to get looso. to hold moisture and cause rust. i. No projections to injuro stoisk or tear wool from she&p. 5 Stronger at the joints than any other fence. Welded together with electricity. 6. Guaranteed that the wire is not injured at the joints. CTuaranteed adjustable to uneven ground. Guaranteed that stays will non separate from joints. Guaranteed all right in every particular. Made by the most modern process and on the latest improved machinery. 11. Most of the weak points in other fences aro on account of the <vay he stays are fastened. Our stays are amalgamatdd with the strands by means of electricity and the strength of th« fence increased a hundredfold over the strength cf a fence where the stays are wr.ipo ut or clamped on the strands. You may pay more money for other fences but you cannot get as good a fence as "Pittsburgh Perfect." F. D. Ford, Agent 7. 8. 9. 10. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS - ■jfflfh Happenings of Interest Gathered for tbe " __W/L__ Benefit of Oar "Readers. Distinguished Guest. Of the hig crowd of people who yisited the new high school huilding recently, D. Gibhs Palmer, the county juvenile officer, was prohahly the most distinguished visitor of them all, in one sense of the word, for so far as known he was the only one present who attended school in the first school house ever built in Jackson city. This was in 1841, when a little one story frame building stood on the knoll where the old "West Side high school now stands. Dr. Chittock, James Burns and Ben Porter are the only ones residing here now, to Mr. Palmer's knowledge, besides himself, who were here in 1841. The pioneer school building was about 18x24 feet. Mr. Palmer thinks it was never painted. The knoll on which it stood was about twenty-five feet higher than now, having been graded off.—Jackson Patriot. Institute On Wheels. The farmers' institute train now making a tour of southern Michigan, is due to arrive in Chelsea at 9:30 Monday morning, April 6. Among the lecturers on the train will be Hon. H. S. Earle, state highway commissioner, who will have charts, drawings, etc., showing how roads can be built and kept in repair as well as a full line of samples of road materials. A few of the other topics to be. taken up are fruit growing, corn culture, dairying, poultry raising, fertilizers, etc. Everyone interested is invited to attend. Ladies will be especially pleased with the poultry exhibit. Bring sample of milk for testing and of insects for names and remedies. Be on hand promptly and bring your neighbors.—Chelsea Tribunte. Come In Handy. The automatic sprinkler with which the new Binder twine plant at the prison is equipped proved entirely satisfactory yesterday, when occasion arose to test it. Fire broke out there about g o'clock. The sprinkler was put in operation, and before the blaze could enlarge to any extent the sprinkler -put the flames all to the had. The city department was called out, but the fire was extinguished when the firemen arrived. The blaze started from electric wiring, a spark igniting with some twine material. No damage was done.—Jackson Patriot. Old Relic. Harvey Lewis brought to this office one day last week a relic which is worthy of mention. It is a piece of homespun and woven bed-quilt made by his great grandmother over 150 years old, ap$ has been handed down through generations. At the time the British marched through and took New York hia great grandparents packed the quilt with other goods and took them to Ohio. A relative a few years ago found the old quilt, and after washing it cut it into blocks and distributed the pieces among the ancestors.— Stockbridge Brief. Serious Accident. While at work in his blacksmith shop "Monday, Theodore Morschheuser was struck in the eye by a punch and that member injured so that he will lose the sight. He asked a farmer to strike the punch with the sledge, but the blow was not well directed and a strip of iron on which he was holding the punch was strick instead of the punch. It rebounded, throwing the punch into the air, and it struck his eye, making a painful and serious wound. It is feared that he will lose the sight.—Manchester Enterprise. Where Did It Come From? Just as those dark storm clouds were passing over the city yesterday Patrolman Parker heard something strike the ground beside him, and looking down he spied a peculiar stone about the size of a hen's egg. The stone "had melted and hardened again, leaving it in peculiar shape. Officer Parker took the stone to police headquarters, where it is hoped sbnie scientist will call and explain whether this rock came from Jupiter or Mars.— Jackson Patriot. OASWOH.IA. 8**?? ft8 ^-f*? Tha Kind Yoa Hava Always '^ <ZryfPM$& Pleasantly Surprised. Friday evening, about thirty from the Baptist church were most pleasantly entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Alden Isbell, at their home east of town, the occasion being a surprise for Mrs. Kate Jarvis, an aunt of Mrs. Isbell, and ber daughter, Miss Mabel Jarvis, who have been spending the fall and winter here and expect to leave next Saturday for their home in New Orleans. Jacob Staebler, an aged pioneer of Ann Arbor, died Friday, aged S4 years. Thos. Brogan, the well known ice cream and confectioner of Ann Arbor, died Sunday. Congressman Chas. E. Townsend of Jackson, is being mentioned as a candidate for Vice President. The Bethlehem Evangelical church of Ann Arbor, will celebrate a diamond jubilee next August. The laying of the corner stone of the new Memorial building of Ann Arbor will occur next June. Prof. A. A. Stanley bas returned from bis trip abroad to conduct the annual May Festival at Ann Arbor. The Supreme Court has rendered its decision in the Richards vs. Ann Arbor case and the decision "was in favor of Richards. Leoni man has complained to the prosecuting attorney that he wants to plant a crop of beans in a field next to his neighbor's woodlot, and he considers the aforesaid trees a nuisance, as they shade his field. He wants to go to law and have the trees removed, transplanted or satisfactorily pruned. —Chelsea Tribune. -A HOME-MADE BROODER. One Which Is Said to Give Satisfac tory Service. the accompanying sketch shows how to construct a brooder that will not require much time to make, says a correspondent in the Poultry Keeper. Inexpensive Brooder. Secure a box and in the center of the bottom cut a circular hole just large enough to receive a common tomato can. Holes are punched in the side of the can and also a hole cut in its bottom large enough for a 1%-inch pipe. A hole lc then cut in the top of the box for this pipe to extend through from tho top of the tomato can, which rests on the bottom of the box, as shown. A common lamp furnishes the heat to the radiator formed by the tomato can. START FACTORY E-.S2E facture soaps, polishes, flavoring extracts, perfumes, toilet articles, medicines, baking powders, salves, liniments, stock and poultry remedies, household specialties and novelttes in your own home at small cost. Mixers Guide is a paper devoted to the business, three months tnal subscription for 10c; sample free MIXERS GUIDE. Fort Madison. Iowa. Detroit Headquarters —.roii — MICHIGAN PEOPLE GRISWOLD HOUSE American Pl*w,*2.50T03.oo i»cw»*t European Plam.S1.00to2.so per dat CStridly modem *nd tiptodate told, in the very heart of the retail ihoppfos district ot Detroit, comet Giiswold and Grand Rrrer Ave*., only one block from Woodward Ate. Jefferfon, Third and Fourteenth cars pais by tho hoose. When you viat Detroit stop a! tha Gnswold House. POSTAL & CMOREY, Prop*. Business Brotherhood Equality Justice No Capital Stock Not For Profit If you believe in the Brotherhood of Man and desire to be.,..., identified with those striying lo bring about right relations among men, take a share in the Saline Co-operative Co., by so,.doing you buy eyery dollar's worth of goods at cost. We quote 9c per lb for the best goods of Standard and Sisal twine. This order will hold good to the 20th of this month. Please send iu your orders, we guarantee every ball entirely satifactory. We carry all the best brands in flour from Snow Crust and Peerless down. If you want a flour that is always satisfactory buy Snow Crust or Peerless at 65c per sack. It pleases the company that patrons are finding the best place lo buy shoes. Why not settle this question henceforth and forever ask any loyal stockholder if they over had such opportunities. Every traveling man wonder how we can " be so good to stockholders with so small investment. Wake up and get in line. A good line and are selling—the price will let you have one also Place your orders with the company, we deliver promptly and will serve you faithfully. A good prune for oc per lb. SALINE CO-OPERATIVE CO FANCY POSTCARDS a nice ones too, also a fine line of Saline view cards. E. H Cressy, Jeweler and Optician. The Attractiveness of a Retail Store Depends largely on the lighting installation. , . ELECTRIC LIGHT ? is the perfect illuminant for store lighting worth its cost in advertising value only. Let us figure with you. Washtenaw Light & Power Co. Ypsilanti, Michigan J POWDEH-S dEEE;CD2iIHE;BSSOTPnift. 1.2.3.
|Title||1908-04-09; 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.|