1909-06-03; Saline Observer
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V^T'*-*" ■ar5--— ■*- ■—?■> tft-gC??: """^r .* * i"K- *j> T- . ..,-/ &&■** nW*,,ov4b SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., THURSDAY. JUNE 3, 1909. ri. J. Warren. Editor. VOX. XXIX.—NO 34 * *$t s ALINE SAVINGS U ONE YEAR OL.D and Resqpces of Sl-35-.37I.2B Deposits May 26. 190«, (Openyi-r Day) S5.402.17 . ,-■ ,lii*sonro«ift Miy '2SS 1§08.. (Opening Da ) 820.354 17 Deposits May 26,1909 $110,016.11 Resources May"26, 1909 $135,371.28 Vvb thank-vou fur your liberal patron-igH during tliis our first year-'s. business and cordially invite you to continue, pr..iiiisii.g-at.tl. times CAREFUL, SAEE and CONSERVATIVE management. DIRECTORS ■ Cli.-is. Burkliait v* Giittlob Ht-rtler. G-. J. FeldKamp '- : I>a"i>i>-I Nissly- • G. <5i Marin'-""•* « ?J";?li. Feldkainp -.. r; A..i}. W.oud ''*' "vVo'lib E.Dijl'iay ^Ei-tuik Roser Charles Burkhari. President D'niel Nissly, Vice President * Gi*o. A: Lehman, Cashici ^Artiiur A Wood, 2nd Nice Pras.. W. T. Bradfor 1, Auditor mrnmm mmmmm Wheeler's Pharmacy has a full line of ; STAPLE Goods ./ including Jewelry, Silverware, Toilet Articles, ^ooks, Stationary, Etc. V •a. Plymouth Binder Twine ---2 vi SAVES' .TIME AND GRAIN Twine rs.'ra-small item-, but good ?twine saves a lot of expense in harvest time! Every time your machine -is vyt«- stopped the. delay; costs you money. Time in harvest, season is always valuable, and sometimes extremely, .precious on account of the condition of weather or grain. Be sure you use the best twine,—PLYMOUTH TWINE. Then you will be safe from the annoyances, delays, expenses, which ordinary twine causes. Plymouth Twine works perfectly in every machine. More of it is made and •used every year than any other kind, because it is known to he the best a»d has been for years. Binds more sheaves with 'less exr pense, no knots, no breaks, and is guaranteed fulL length and' extra strength. Get Plymouth Twine from the local dealer. Look for the wheat-sheaf tag. ' U«t Pljrooinh* Rope, It has Iho sirnt High quality as our twine. F. D. FORD ' SPECIAL LOW PRICES ON PATENT-MEDICINES' ;' ■" .' '' Peruna; $1.00 bottle, only 90c. Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound, $1.00 bottle, only 90c. Dr. King's New Discovery, 50c bottle for "40c, $1 for 90c. ".--- :■■■-.. 'Foley's Honey and Tar 25c bottle for 20c.' " . ' Doan's Kidney Pills "40c!' ? and so these prices go in all the remedies. » f m . P J ETH. Gressy, Jeweler aud Optician. PLEASING IDYL OF THE SOIL. Little Incident That May or May Not Be Accurately Reported. "When the farm hands at work in the imperial cornfield observed at a far distance his majesty the king approaching on his gayly caparisoned steed, and surrounded by his glittering retinue, they began to get busy all along the row, as the custom is. "When the king Tiad come near he stopped and looked at the horny-handed sons of toil. "Ho, varlets!" he called in-a "commanding tone. They hoed faster than ever. "Ho, varlets!" he commanded a second time. They hoed on with redoubled vigor. The king became exceedingly wroth at this regard of Ids spoken word. "Ho, varlets!" lie commanded, riding close to them. "Ho, I say; stop*." This action resulted in marked disorganization among the toilers, and an*American, who had been stranded abroad when, the panic struck the money places and had got a job to earn-the price of-a ticket back, stood up, resting easily on his hoe handle, . : . ■. ■' -; . "Aw, come off the imperial perch, old chap," he responded after the free and untrammeled fashion of his countrymen 4n the presdnce of royalty, "and tell us what you want. How in thunder can we hoe and stop at the same time? "When you said 'Ho,' we hoed, didn't we? Now you've got to say what you want if you want it, or we'll go before the union. See?" Thereupon Ms majesty the king, being vastly pleased by this display of Yankee wit, sent all the other varlets away on a half-holiday and took the Yankee home with him as a study in the labor problem.—Lippincott's. Dogs Guard Hunter's Gun. Three hunting dogs belonging to Harry Smith of Berlin, Pa., spent the other night on a mountain road guarding Smith's gun where it had fallen. Smith and his three foxhounds .after a day's, hunt returned late in the afternoon to a wagon which, had been left near the road. The dogs.stirred up .some animals and Smith drove on after placing his gun. in the wagon: The dogs did not come home that night and Smith found he had lost his gun. Going back over the road he.discovered his three dogs lying beside the* gun, where it had been jolted from the wagon. The dogs coming upon the gun, decided to guard it until their master should appear.—Cumherland correspondence Pittsburg Dispatch. Cheap Fireless Cooker. Miss Winifred Gibbs of the Association for Improving the Condition of the Poor of New York report that she has had unusual success in introducing the fireless cooker among the women of the east side. Miss Gibbs makes a fireless cooker at a cost of only a few cents. Her materials consist of a butter tub, a bag of. sawdust, a tin pail with a closely fitting top and two yards of denim. She is said to have more than a dozen going full blast among the tenement families that she teaches. Princess Nila's Fan. M. Jules Cl'aretie tells a pretty story about the first use of the fan in France as an implement of coquetry. In prehistoric days, he says, when France, was peopled by fire worshipers, the king of what is now Paris was the father of a princess of great beauty^ Princess Nila, It was her duty to watch over the sacred fire and coax it into flame with her fan when it was dying down. One day she had forgotten her ian and blew upon the cinders of the fire; It leaped up toward her, and ever afterward refused to brighten except when the Princess blew upon.it On the day when she discovered this 'the princess used her fan to. hide her blush.es, for she understood the secret of the holy fire, which had become enamored of her charms.' Ground Telephone. The introduction, of magazine' rifles into the army is said to have ended the custom ot using the rifle as a. telephone by placing the muzzle to the ground and listening at .the breech for movement of distant cavalry. A new apparatus on the same principle is the acoustele of M. Martel, a French in-, ventor. This is a trumpet-shaped'tube a yard or more high, inclosing a central cone,, and it is claimed to be so sensitive that the tick of a watch can be heard several hundred yards away. In listening foi* sounds through the earth, It is best placed in a special hole. Unclaimed. Bank Deposits. Massachusetts' treasury is likely to come in for a tidy sum of money under a-recent decision of the supreme court of that state which holds that deposits in savings banks unclaimed for 30 years go to the commonwealth. The decision was rendered in a case brought to test the title of $100,000 of deposits in the Provident Institution for Savings left there for more than thirty years. The court says that the length of time that .these deposits have been in the bank without any action by the depositors in regard to them furnishes a strong presumption that willingly or Unwillingly or ignor- antly the depositors liave permanently abandoned them. WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF SHOES # OXFORDS for Gents, Ladies and Children. Ladies White Dress Skirts at $1.25. Men's Shirts, large assortment to go at 35c. GROCERIES Bour's Tea and Coffee, always the best. Baked Goods. . ^ Fresh Vegetables, Pineapples, Strawberries for Saturday. " ' - Raisins for Saturday 5c per lb. " SALINE CO-OPERATIVE GO Sour Grapes. Clara—"When I refused Tom three weeks ago Tie declared that it would be the death of him. . Maude—Well, it wasn't. He proposed to me last -week and I accepted him. Clara—Oh, then he must have meant a living deatli. Welfare.of .the Laborer. Fifteen years of active interest in looking "after the welfare of the laboring classes have equipped Miss Gertrude Beeks, the secretary of the welfare'department of the National Civic federation, to make_ unique and .extensive investigations into the conditions under whicli all sorts of labor is accomplished. She has.traveled extensively and has visited hundreds of factories and plants. One of the most important tours' of investigation connected with her work was a trip to Panama, under the direction of Willi? m Taft. It was here that Miss Bee'.is became acquainted with a young woman whom she was instrumental in later starting in a new field of work in the south: Chinese Good to Animals. The Chinese of Oakland, Cal., have formed a society for the prevention of cruelty to animals. The Chinese are really a humane people, it is said. A man who lor a long time has been president of an American humane society relates that years ago he asked Anson Burlingame, then American minister to China, whether a society for the. prevention of cruelty to animals ought not to be formed in that country. , "It isn't. needed," said Mr. Burlingame. "The Chinese are naturally good to animals. Such a thing as cruelty to animals is rarely heard of there." -** , Natural Curiosity. • "'''Why do you think you would like to vote?" • "I,don't_know that I should like it," .answered "the determined woman, "I merely desire the opportunity of finding out for-myself." Others Had Tried It. The police court magistrate of a town in southern Kentucky was walking down the street one November- evening with his friend, John Mark- ham, a distiller. , "Judge," said Mr. Markham, "have you ever tried my Number One brand of Old Markham?" "No, John," admitted the judge, "but I tried three men in court this morning who "had tried it,"—Everybody's Magazine. '" '1 s X *i - u. ■ ffl IP1LES get Immediate relief from Dr. Shoop's Magic Ointment. Church Items. Standard Time BAPTIST • Kev. JohnlF'. Tree, Pastor. lu:00 a.m. Preaching Service ' 11:15 Sunday School. 5:30 B. Y. P. U. service. 6:30.p. m. Preaching Service. Mid-week prayer meeting Tbursi evening 7:00 p. m. - Presbyterian Rev.H. M. Morey, Paslor. 10:00 a. ra. PreaGhing Service. ' 11:15 a.-m. Sunday School, . • 0:00 p. m." Christian Eudeavor. • 7:00 p. m. Preaching Services. 7:00 p. m. Thursday evening praj meeting.' , EVANGELICAL. Rev. Theo. G. Papsdorf, paslor. 9:30 a. m. Preaching Service. 10:30 a ni. Sunday School. 7:30 p. m. First Wednesday of month Y. P. S. METHODIST Rev. Howard Goldie, pastor. 9:30 a. m. Class meeting. 10:00 a. m. Preaching service. 11:30 a. m. Sunday School. . - 3:00;p. m. Junior League. 6:00 p. m- Epworth League ' 7:00 p. en. Preaching service. 7:00 p. m. Thursday evening piaj^r meeting. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, .Scientist, Nissly hall. Sunday service 10:c0 a. m. Wednesday evening meeting at 7:00* Reading room open daily, Sundays excepted, from 2:00 to 4:00 p. m: A13 are cordially invited lo tho. services and the Reading Roam. a fine line of Ladies' Wrappers, House Dresses, Jumper Suits,' Sacques, Child's Dresses, Child's Suits, Infant's Creepers, Boys" Rompers and Waists, and Peter Pan, Waists, made by the . Lowell Co. »;.,' - "•'->;.■ Fit And Workmanship Guaranteed Burkkart Bros. When You Have k. k ■*, -.?ii >^ in your house it can be used in a hundred dif- v -..-■■■ ferent v/ays for' the convenience, and comfort "of your home. We sell it. WashtesTdW Light & Power Co ' Ypsilanti. Michigan *. nouse painted with Rogers * ints has the best .protection • paint can give it. The ma- we use and the process •loy in producing these [j paints make them the most dur- f able and satisfactory mixed paints' on the market. They are.guaranteed for 5 years. DETROIT WHITE LEAD WORKS,' Detroit, Mich. Fop Sale By -s -*.
|Title||1909-06-03; 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.|