1909-09-23; Saline Observer
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If ... < %■ .-«* ERVER. -> ■*■ A. J. WABREW. Editor. SAXINE, WASHTENAW CO.,'MItJH., THXJRSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1909. VOL. XXIX.-N0 50 wo'" :-.-s«*ri^\ - t-^c-tr SALINE SAVINGS BANK The best Bank for the business man, the farmer, the wage earner, the housewife and the children. Open an account and be convinced. . You can do it with only ONE DOLLAR.^ § VALINE SAVINGS BANK DIRECTORS I Chas: Burkhart A. A. Wood Gottlob Hertler G. C. Mann Webb E. DePuy G. J. Feldkamp J. H. "Feldkamp Frank Hose :: Charles Burkhart, President Geo. A. Lehman, Cashier Arthur A. Wood, 2nd-Niee Pres. W. T. Bradford, Auditor Wheeler's Pharmacy • has a full line ot STAPLE Goods * i • * *•* - i including Jewelry, Silverware, Toilet Articles, Books, Stationary, Etc. j- %Buy lo Writs Ads" F. D. FORD Women Suffer Agonies firom Diseased Kidneys » A)_4 Most Wemea Po Real Cause of These poor, suffering women "^aye-Wen led to believethat their misery of mind and body is entirely due to "ills of their sex." Usually the kidneys and bladder are responsible—or largely so. And in mUL "cases, the kidneys and blad- de/-are the organs, that need and t&Ust-'h'ave attention. "Those torturing, enervating sick headaches, dragging pains ih back, groin and limbs, bloating and swelling of the extremities, extreme nervousness or hysteria, listless- nejp and, constant tired, ■worn-out ." feeling—are almost certain "symptoms of disordered and 'diseased , kidneys, bladder and liver.' . • ■DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder "Pills have, in thousands of cases, been demonstrated as remarkably beneficial in all such conditions ,of female ** organism—affording the ._,.*' most prompt relief and permanent -,i_*- benefit. ""As "an illustration of -what these PUli -will do, Mrs: P. M. Bray of Columbus, Ga., writes that she was *-' Yery ill with kidney trouble, and that she is '"now -well—and" that li::r- *-'"J_»B- POIb are -what cured her. •.--, _"hey are very pleasant to take, - - *~-«*§'>can ih no case, produce any _t!«teriouB effects upon the system -^8 syrupy, alcoholic, liquid prep- This Not Knowing the their Condition i _ arations are apt to do. E. C. DeWitt &.Co„ Chicago, HI.} "want every man. and-wqman -who have the least suspicion that they are afflicted -with kidney and bladder diseases to at once write them," and a trial box of these Pills'will be sent free by return mail postpaid. Do it to-day. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS OUR WESTERN AND A-Y-P TRIP. As Told By Chas. H. Schroen, One Of The Party. Thursday, August 12, I left Saline by way o( the Saline and Hillsdale Limited, arriving in Chicago at' 5:30 p. tn. As I had a few days to myself I combined business with pleasure. My companions, John Lutz, W. M. Fowler and Dr.' Morden, joined, me Saturday evening at six o'clock, when thru the kindness of a friend of mine we had an enjoyable evening. Before, we left the city we witnessed a most severe electrical storm. Sunday morning, August 15, at nine o'clock, we departed for the West. The weather corresponded with our feelings, being bright and sunny. The- scenery thru Illinois was very much like our ofvn Washtenaw County with the exception of large sandstone hills and rayines along the railroad and large cornfields in the distance. Leaving Savannah at 1:30 p. m., speeding along the Mississippi river for a distance of 250 miies, our thoughts were brought back to the pirate days of old, but for the advancement oft- civ- ization would still "be a rendezvous for thieves. The scenery was tbe most interesting thus far, the farming being poor. We arrived al St. Paul at 9:30 p. m. Changing from the Burlington Route to the Northern Pacific, we took a sleeper,' thru to Seattle. We awoke the next morning at 5:30, looking out upon the large wheatfields of Minnesota, we were now but a short distance from Fargo, North Dakota, being on the line between the two states and in the middle- of the great' wheat belt. Passing along a 20,000 acre whett ranch we had the pleasure of seeing half a dozen four-horse binders at work, at the same time a reaper, thresher and sacker combined in the distance. For the convenience pf the farmers, grain elevators are stationed along the railroad. Our attention was next drawn to au old stranded boat which was partly hidden by the earth surrounding it. It is claimed a large lake formerly beautified the plains, but disappeared wilh the American buffalo. We were now nearing one of the finest stretch of railroad, 52 miles without *a curve. 'We arrived at Tower City at 8:30, named after the Tower family which lpft Saline years ago and located in that section of North Dakota. 11:45 a. m. we crossed the Missouri river, about 2:30 p. m. we were in the coal mining districts near Dickerson, alter which «v*e entered another farming district, the principal product is flax of which we saw large fields. Here is where we saw our first large herds of horses, 2500 to 3000 being-sold at auction.- Next we entered tbe bad lands of North Dakota of which everyone knows a little s>ome- thing about, some of the most wonderful scenery can be seen here. Next'we passed the Roosevelt ranch where the ex-President spent three or feur-years roughing it, in his honor an American flag is proudly claiming its ownl Just before we crossed the Montana line we saw a fifteen-gang steam plow at work on tbe Plains. We then traversed the Yellowstone river for 350 miles, arriving at Miles City 9:15 p. m. Tuesday morning we were entering Livingstone, Montana, the Rockies in the distance lent to us a most beautiful scenery, miles and mile3 of prairieland stretched out before us with now and then a beautiful valley. From this point on we passed thru numerous tunnels, our first one being one mile long. The winding of the train among the,, mountains and streams gave'us our first good view ot^ the mines located along the riverl Irrigation plays an important part in farming among the valleys. Arriving at Helena at 10:45 a. m., a very picturesque city, large smelting works are located here. Here Mr. "Heinze., the copper king, built one lhe largest hotels in the world, closed on account of his financial troubles in N._w York; Having ascended the mountains we came to the Flat Head Reservation near Trout Creek, where a man showed us a nine-pound tr.out just caught. Big game can be found in tbe mountain foreuts near by. All of us thought of the fishermen and nimrods at home. The next station was Paradise, however, in name only.'" 7:30 p. m. found us crossing into- the state- of Idaho, arriving'there to Witness a forest fire raging in' the mountain^* and anyone reading of these things cannot imagine the picture it.makes at night. Passing thru Spokane about midnight, we entered the desert lands of Washington for about- 150 miles, crossing the Columbia river about 8:00 a. in. and entering the Takoma Valley where the government has spent thousands of dollars for irrigation. This entire-valley is known as one of the great fruit section and we were per; mitted to sample seyeral varieties 'and found them very good. It is also a good farming and grazing district, the hundreds rff cattle we saw proved this statement. .Passing the Washington nursery farm of 250* acres, we were nearing our destination Seattle, having but 22-5 miles to go and the scenic Cascades to cross. In tho distance one can see the snow-capped mountains and the large irrigation ditches which brings the water from the lakes on the mountain tops. From this point the scenery was one of intence interest to us, saw mills, logging flumes, Indian wigwams, canyons, etc. * - We arrived at Seattle Wednesday evening, August 18, after traveling four days and three nights. The first thing we had to contend with was to keep the real estate agant of our party from investing his money, however, he spied an antiseptic barber shop and invested, had a shave," shampoo, etc., and got all that was coming to him— and a little bit more. After which we started to take in the sights of the city. The first sight worthy of mention" wa3 the original Gotem Pole on the square which nearly caused an international war. Another great sight was the grading of streets,- leveling mountains 125 and 150 feet high by hydraulic pressure. Entering Washington Park we took the > seven-mile to Lake Washington.*- Here we saw the survey of the-canal which i3 to be built from the lake to the harbor, for the convenience of vessels to enter and remove the salt water barnacles' which now necessitates, their going into dry- dock. [Continued next week.] Why They Leave Horne. All the courting is done by the ladies of Ukraine, Russia. When a girl falls in "'love with a man she goea to his house and tells him the state o£ her. feelings. If her affections are reciprocated a marriage is arranged. If," however, Barkis is not willin', she remains in.the house, hoping to coas him into "regarding her suit with favor. The poor fellow cannot treat her with discourtesy or turn her out, for her friends would be sure to avenge the insult. If he is really determined that he -won't have her. his best plan is to leave his homo r.v.d stay away as long as fhe refnir-". *" it. Thus a' man may be tir :•<*"". •■ ... bouse and' home.—Chiefs-' .'"-:.-?:. Testifies Alter Four Years. Carlisle Center, N. Y., G. B. Bur- hans, writes: "About four years ago I wrote you lhat I had been entirely cured of kidney trouble by taking two bottles of Foley's Kidney Remedy, and after four years lam again pleased to state that I have never had any return of those symptoms, and I am evidently cured to stay cured." Foley's Kidney Remedy will do the same for you. O. C. Wheeler's Pharmacy. ' Tombstone Mortality, Nobody ever dies in Tombstone unless they bring it "with'in" or fall into a 600-fpot vertical shaft or buy n automobile or "sass" their mother- 1 in-law or try to thaw out powder or mistake cyanide of potassium for sugar or start off a county seat removal racket. Some died of old age, tome old partners of Daniel Boone, but none has ever been known to die from physical irregularities contracted in Tombstone, aside fron_. the above mentioned causes, and occasionally an abnormal tightness about the ■throat, superinduced by a coil of manila rope, or from" a cold caught through a hole made by a .45.—Tombstone (Ariz.) Epitaph. HUDSON-FULTON CELEBRATION Along the Hudson River September 25 to October. 9. EXCURSION TICKETS TO NEW YORK CITY Sold eyery day to September - 30, inclusive, at SPECIAL LOW RATES Tickets good 30 days. Particulars from agents. 50 ■-*. ***" SALINE CO-OPERATIVE GO "•»*■ Watch our space next week* Burkhart Bros 'J"--- . *l -,C The Koad To Success has many obstructions, but none so desperate as poor health. v- Success today demands health, but Electric Bitters is the greatest health builder the world has eyer known. It compels perfect action of stomach, liver, kidneys, bowels, purifies and enriches the blood, and tones and invigorates the whole system. ' Vigorous body and keen brain follow their . use. You can't svfford to slight Electric Bitters if weak, run-down or sickly. Only 50c. Guaranteed by O. C. Wheeler's Pharmacy. j LAKE SHORE RY. Don't Ask for Sympathy. Elizabeth- Stuart Phelps has always :)>:en characterized by overflowing empathy for the" unfortunate, espe- .:5ally the unfortunate sick; nevertheless writing inHarper's Bazar on sympathy, she takes the. point of view ;iiat it'is a luxury all of us sliould earn to do without. "We hay.e come .o recognize absolutely the limitations of 'human sympathy, and it is something to have learned where it can- cot follow us. After all, Very few people in this world," observes Mrs. E-helps keenly, "are ' tender. Even among women the genuine quality is not common. Let us be content to as- •*ume" sympathy in our friends. We _ shall not receive any less of it for be- 'ieving in it" Do not be deceived by. unscrupulous imitators .who would have you, believe that-the imitation pills-are as'good as DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder ♦EiJJ__^ There isn't anything just as-good as; these wonderful pills for the ".relief of Back-ache, Weak Back, inflamationf,. of the "bladder, urinary disorders and*-** all kidney complaints. - Any qne'f-'g^-." take DeWitt's Kidney and!r',Bj|.daer'-'." Pills as directed in perfect confi__rce*-c' of good results. Sold by all druggists. ' 3 Church Items. "3t&__dLs,_*cl Time s BAPTIST Rev. John F. Treo, Pastor. 10:00 a. m. Preaching Service. 11:15 Sunday School. 6:30 B. Y. P. U. servi ce _ »?^_ 7:30 p. m._Preaching Service; Mid-week prayer meeting Thursday evening 7:30 p. m. •»*»., '**v5**>( PRESBYTERIAN Health And JBeanty Aid. Cosmetics and lotions will not clear your complexion of pimples and blotches like Foley's Orino Laxative, for indigestion, stomach and liver trouble and habitaal' constipation. Cleanses the system and is pleasant lo take. O. C. Wheeler's Pharmacy. Detroit United Lines. ^' " B'etween Saline and Ypsilanti Leaves Saline : r~7.a. m; -8:15 a. m; 10 a. m. and, every two hours to' 10 p. m also -" 11:15 p.- m. and 12:15 a. m_ "I Leave Ypsilanti " ." ■ 6:30 a.'m; 7:50 a. m; 8:50 a. m. and, -eyery two hours to 10:50 p. m.° 11:45 p.-m. • La3t car waits for theater car from Ann Arbor. < - Cars connect at Waynefor Plymouth and'-Northville; at' Ypsilanti for De- "trdit and Jackson. Rev..H. M. Morey",'Pastor. * . 10:00 a*, m. Preaching Service. 11:15 a. m, Sunday School.*^ 6:30 p. m. Christian Endeayp:ri??_ 7:30 p. m. Thursday evening prayer meeting. i •!*''. -.-. EVANGELICAL. ~~\ Rev. Theo. G. Papsdorf,'pastor. .- 9:30 a. m. Preaching Service. 10:30 a. m. SundaylSchooi:/'; , "* . 7:30 p. m.^ First Wednesday of each month Y. P. 5. METHODIST * '\ ■ ■ . Rev. Howard Goldie, pastor._ „ 9:30 a. m. Class meeting.*'-;VW 10:00 a. m. Preaching service.' - "" 11:30' a. m. Sunday School. 3:00 p. m". Junior League. . _ .' 6:30 p. m. Epworth League ^J-**'--**--' , 7:30 p. m. Thursday eveningj-j-rajer meeting. - *"."'" - -* '?'1"*fc5s m& '¥- CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:» _ s :* — >--11-^ *J First Church of Christ,, Sciemist, Nissly hall. ;"•• > £-'<■■"$& i$ Sunday service 10:60 a. m/S? *>.*5 Subject for-Sept.26, '■Reality.'-.i q Wednesday evening meetiti^^t.7:00. Reading room open daii^,fSunday£' except-Mj from 2:00 to 4:00 p**_*Aj' All are cordially invited, to. the;services and the Reading Roon-'.-aJ';*..__* t^* ^S?S- ■»_„ _ 3 :1 ii m i: I : ! ii" "" \ _&__• '- - ___!__i- '• •'___*____ _^M^>_>.,H_tt!8K_is.'.f*tJ _a&_». '_■-.,_____>-_-^_^., .__&'. .. .
|Title||1909-09-23; 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.|