1912-07-11; Saline Observer
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SK-" A.. J. WARREW, Editor; SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH., TIFURSDAY, JULY 11, 1912. VOL. XXXIL--NO 41 emsWHBsmunsMttetBitsBBB STOLE FOR MISTRESS ■he of:th< Growinc INTELLIGENT DOG HAD OBJECT IN "LIFTING" 1300SE. - .* Resources May 26, 1908 (opening 'a ) $ "0,:^A7 May 26,. 1909 13fV;71.2S May 26,1910 -•--'.... 200/^-5.84 May 26, 1911— .-:—- 216.3'-^.25 2$,1912 r 277,4-01.80 MAKE OUR BANK YOUR --. r E. M. F. "30" FLANDERS "20 j) Automobile Accessories and all Garage Work. The Saiine Garage We will sell at 1-3 off regular price,' all Wall Paper in stock. Also big reductions on all Rugs. * Must be sold at once. Diet iker9s Furnit ure Store Therefore His Owner Insisted That He Was Not a Thief, and Magistrate Was Forced to See Things iri the Same Light. A live goose and a Scotch terrier occupied the. attention of Magistrate Dodd for a longer time than any other case on the calendar in the Mankat-- tan avenue police court, Williamsburg, the New York Sun says. The goose was the property of Joseph Eu- dolpb, a roofer at 1079 Grand street, and the dog, named Kusch, belonged to "William F. Donges, who lives at 913 Flushing avenue. Donges was accused of stealing the' goose, and in stoutly denying the allegation- he pulled out from under his coat the dog, and setting him on the judicial bench, said he was the thief., Rudolph said that Donges was employed by him as driver, and Donges brought home the terrier. The particular goose that was stolen was kept with others in the back yard, and all were being fattened up for the holidays. Rudolph said that the* dog ran about in ibe yard and finally the cackling of the geese drew his attention, and he saw- Donges' dog making off witb the fattest goose across the open lots toward the Donges home. Kusch had pulled his quarry out of a hole in the fence and with his teeth gripping one of the goose's legs made off with him. "That goose," added Rudolph, "was worth at least $1.75, and when I told Donges about it he laughed, and said he couldn't help what the dog did. He wouldn't pay me, so I told him I would hold Mm responsible and got a warrant." "When a policeman went to Donges" house and arrested him, Donges took along the dog, and both were locked in the prisoners' pen. A friend of Donges took along the goose, whose right leg was somewhat disabled as the result of being dragged over the rough ground to the Donges home. As Donges placed the dog on the judicial bench he said: "Your honor, my dog is very intelligent, (Kusch nodded approval with a bow bow.) My** wife_is an invalid and I cannot afford to provide her witb all the delicacies I should like to. Whether or not the dog knew the position I was placed in I don't know. How did I know that he was .going to steal the goose? I'm willing that Mr. Rudolph should have back the goose. The goose isn't much hurt. I don't think it was right to arrest me for stealing when I am innocent." After a moment's hesitation Magistrate Dodd said: "I can't send Donges to jail because he has. committed no crime, and the dog can't be arrested, because there is nothing in the statutes applicable to the case. The only way to settle the matter is for Rudolph to take back his goose and withdraw the complaint." Rudolph consented and Donges was discharged. He took along .hte dog and Rudolph got the goose, Donges is out pf a job. Dysentery is always' serious" and often a dangerous disease, but it can be cured. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Eemedy has cured it even when malignant and epidemic. For sale by A. E. A. Mummery, Druggist. Diamond Dyes »i.* E. H. CRESSY Sermons and Impressions. In listening to a sermon or other address, there is this to be said: The ' next day, or perhaps the next hour, |-one cannot accurately report a single thing that is said. One may give an , impression, in a very imperfect way | that the whole discourse has made j npon him, but as to any definite in- [ struction, that is almost universally , lacking. j A man will say: "That was a fine sermon," but to Quote a line from It accurately is quite impossible. That has been our experience. We "will feel the glow of an idea, maybe, but just what that idea is we cannot say. Perhaps it is not necessary. Perhaps it is well enough to feel only the influence of what was said. Still, one should learn something definite from every sermon he hears. There is never a sermon that has not something in it worth remembering. One need not agree with it altogether, but if it is a sentence or a thought that has a beauty, a.harmony, an. appeal in it, it is worth calling to mind next day.—Ohio State Journal. Jeweler and Optician For soreness of the muscles, whether induced by violent exercise or in-; •jury, there is nothing better than Chamberlain's Liniment. This liniment also rel'eves rheumatic pains. For sale by A. E.-A. Mummery, Druggist. A GOOD SILO Means .More Profits The Silo excels on the dairy and stock farm. It provides rich,, nourishing, succulent feed the ■year around. The Silo is an insurance againstdrought — the burning np of pastures. Dairy cows give more milk young stock put on more flesh on silage feed. Wbeii You Buy Your Silo Know first that the Silo keeps silage .perfectly, even next r. ...... to the walls. Make Licensed Under Harder sure of this point. Patent No. 627732 You will find silage _.-, .„ . .keeps better in a staye Silo. We can explain why. t " Insist upon buying a Silo witb a rugged All- Steel Door Frame— the Saginaw kind. .*• Insist upon the Saginaw Anchoring System, the Inner Anchoring Hoop and the Base Anchor, Let us suggest that you buy the Saginaw Silo. Then you will know you have every*- modern improvement. * The Whirlwind Silo Ftffer—the best~bf all Silo Filling Machinery, It is smooth and easy , running, minimum power to operate. * It's a ' pleasure to watch the Whirlwind take the corn, j Uniform cutting speed regardless of how ma- *. tenal is fed into the machine. We would 1'k* to tell you more about the Whirlwind. ' Come in and get a, copy of the new Book, "The Building of a Silo'V It alone will 'convince you of the leadership of the Saginaw Silo and will tell you more about profits in feeding silage. .«* P. H. ROUSE, Agent. Named After Literary Men. Tho death of Alfred Tennyson Dickens recalls the great novelists' penchant for naming' his children after distinguished literary men and particularly after his contemporaries. His eldest son, born in 1837, he christened after himself, Charles Cul- lifdrd Boz; his first daughter he named simply Mary; the second daughter, Kate Macready; the second son, born in 1841, Walter 1/andor; the third, born in 1844, Francis Jeffrey; the fourth, Alfred Tennyson; the fifth, Sydney Smith; the sixth, Henry Fielding, and the seventh, Edward Bulwer Lytton. Of these only Henry Fielding, who, like his namesake1" follows the law, now survives. One wonders somewhat why he passed over his great friend, John Forster, and his greatest contemporary, Thackeray. Surgeon's Idea. "Modern surgery has made great advances." "But you can't make a crooked man straight." "Oh, I don't know." "What do you mean?" "You can take away so much of his money that he will have to keep straight." Ctate of Michigan, * County of Washtenaw, ss. At a session of the Probate Court for said_County of Washtenaw, held at the Probate Office in the City of Ann Arbor, on the 2nd day of June, in the year one thousand nine hundred and twelve. Present, Emory £. Leland, Judge of Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Jane McCatjlet, deceased On'reading and filing the duly verified petition of Elizabeth A. Doane, daughter, pras^ing that administration of said-estate may be granted to Elizabeth A. Doane or some other suitable person, and that appraisers and commissioners be appointed. It is Ordered, That the 2nd day of August next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at said Probate Ofiice be appointed for hearing said petition. And it is further Ordered, That a copy of this order be published three successive weeks previous to said time of heaVing in the Saline Observer, a newspaper printed and circulating-in said Counts of Washtenaw. [A true copy} EMORY E. LELAXD, Judge of Probate Dokcas G. Do>FEGAN, Eegister. -M The Choice Of A Husband is too important a matter for a woman to be handicapped by weakness, bad blood or foul breath. Avoid these, kill-hopes by taking Dr. King's !New Life Pills. !New strength, fine complexion, pure breath, cheerful spirits —tilings that win men—follow their use. Easy, safe, sure. 2oc. O. C Wheeler's Pharmacy, earn the /) T!?B M Yo'J HatB Always f Signature BURKHART BROS Closing Out We are Closing out our FENCE at prices that you cannot afford to miss. Better see us at once before it is all gone. Ocean Brand Hay Fork Rope . - x Costs no more than other brands and will wear you twice as long A Few Things You May Want Hay Forks, Slings and Pulleys,' Garden Hose and Sprinklers, Gasoline and Oil Stoves and ovens to go with them Refrigerators and self-sealing Fruit jars We are prepared to do all harness repair work We also carry a full line of Fly nets and dusters at prices that are very low. . SEEGER & SCHREON PHONE 87. Now is the time We Have a Good Stock On Hand Gibson Refrigerators ---.•■..,,. Ice Cream Freezers Fireless Cookers Gasoline Stoves Oil Cook Stoves - Screen Doors Window Screens Lawn Mowers Water-Cream-Separator Sprinkling Pots v Hand Spray Pumps . Paints, Oils, Brushes, Floor Finish, Etc. Special Go-Quick Prices o - Henne's Hardware Cooling Breezes An Electric Fanjn the home or the office brings them during the sultry weather. It is medicine in the sice room.
|Title||1912-07-11; 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.|