1921-06-02; Saline Observer
|Previous||1 of 8||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
1 * E 1 »l l|t JL^rl 4.* # "i> VOLUME XXXXI SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY, MICH., THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1921 NUMBER 38 A Farming Town The business of Saline is largely distributing goods to the farmer. The prosperity of the town de- «. pends upon the prosperity *of the farmer. It is to the profit of Saline and to the profit of this bank that we should give first consideration to the banking needs of the many farmers who make Saline their trading center. If you own or operate a farm near Saline you will find it profitable to do your business- at the Saline Savings Bank. Saline Savings Bank Member of Federal Reserve Bank ICES! This is a subject that interests us all, and especially now in view of present conditions. We might commence this week and keep cur ad. filled each week with cuts and prices, but it is sufficient to say that we are reducing prices all along the line whether good in stock or bought new, §jnd will not be undersold by anybody. If we use too much space the customer has' to pay for it. A clean, straight business on fair profit. Goods bought right can be sold right. The bigger the business the less per cent of expense per dollar of sales. FORTY-NINE years of treating the, public right. BURKHART BROS "MONEY'S WORTH or MONEY BACK." Tihe Quality, Grocery PflONE 86 Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Canned Goods, Fancy Groceries, Cigars, Candy ____g__ Garden making will soon begin. We have all kinds of Garden Seeds—bulk and package. When you want a Good cup of Coffee, buy Art Quality, White House, Yuban or San Marta Bring us your Butter and Eggs. Cask paid for all farm produce. :- ■phon«86 MARTIN FUOSS -S - Thirteen To Graduate This Year Coming Week Full of Interesting Activities for Members of High School. Saline school has next "week well filled with events. Tuesday at 1:30 p.'m. the grade promotional exercises take place in the school chapel where tha. operetta "In Little Folks Town" will he given. Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock ^at the opera house the ser.iprs- will present their class play THE jlOODOO A Farce hi Three Acts CHARf CTERS Brighten Early, about to be married Lauren Schleh Billy Jackson, the heart breaker , Carl Zahn Professor Solomon Spigg<et, an authority on Egypt .. Kenneth Spitier Hemachus Spiggot, his son, aged Seventeen ". Edward Smith Mr. Halachi Meek, a lively old gentleman of sixty-nine Clarence Cook Mr. Dun, the burglar, '. ' Lynford Bracey Miss Amy Lee, about to be married, Doris Wheeler Mrs. Perrington-Shine, her aunt and Mr. Meek's daughter.. Louetta Westphal Gwendolyn Perringlfcon-Shine, ^*/ho -does just as mamma says '• • • • • - Dorothy Alber Dodo De Graft, the Dazzling Daisy, / .. '.. Hazel Fuoss Mrs. Ima dinger, a fasciniling young widow, .*"**.. Jessie Col j Amgeline,' her angel child, aged eight Ruth McAllister Miss Doris Ruffles, Amy's maid of .honor , Florence Cook Mrs. Semiramis Spiggot, the mother of seven, Clara Schroen Eupepsia Spiggot, her daughter, Eiged sixteen Catherine Cody Miss Longnecker, a public school-teacher, Helen Klumpp Lulu, by name and nature, ,. Alice Wheeler Aunt Paradise, .the cook lady, ..» Mary Morris Four Little Spiggots. synopsis' v Act I. The lawn at Mrs. PerringtonhShine's country homo. A:i Egyptian wedding present. Trouble for the groom. Apt II The library at 8:00 p.'m.. A thief in the house. Trouble for Billy Jackson, the susceptible. ^ Act III The same library at 11:00 p. m. Trouble for the Burglar. Eloped at midnight. ' I \ -: On Thursday evening at S:C0 - o'clock in the-M. E, church these seniors will receive their diplomas. Lynford Braeey -Lauren Schleh Catherine Cody Kenneth Spitier Jessie Cole > Clara ^hroen 7*~ * . " Hazel Fuoss *t Edward Smith . ». ^.Keleg. "Humap ...,'„. -^Carl Zahiu.. .^-*»^,.s^;*^,... „,., Ruth McAllister ; Doris Wheeler • Mary Morris i The progcamme for the evening consists of, March ........ Miss Skinner Invocation \ Rev. Bayless Vocal Solo ..;.. Miss Bullen Address to Class ; h. M. Heaney Vocal Solo * John Finch Presentation of Diplomas , C. R. Parsons Benediction Rev Wittbracht The baccalaureate sermon will be delivered in the Federated church by Rev. W. H. Phelps of Detroit, on Sunday evening at eight o'clock. • Annual high school picnic at Vandereook*s lake Friday, June 10. Junior-Senior Banquet at South Shore Hotel, Band Lake, Friday evening, June 3. * "The county 8th grade exercises for this vicinity are to be given in the Saline high school chapel, Friday, June -3, at 2.00 p. m. Last Legislature Disilngulshed Itselt By the Passage of an Exceptional V Educational Program. BECENT MICHIGAN SCHOOL LEGISLATION The school laws of Michigan have for many years been a piecemeal ar- rangemsnt-because of the fact that legislation lias heen passed from time to time affecting various types cf schools and as a result no uniformity existed. A number of these, irregularities were cleared up by the los~ legislature, and following is a synopsis of the more important school laws just passed: / . 1. The bonding laws were changed so as to bring all districts under the general school act and bonds are now permitted to 'be levied for 15% 4>f value and for over 30 years of time. 2. Other irrgularities were those relating to school officers. These were changed so as to make the offices uniform. 3. All special act township districts were brought under the general law. 4- The township unit law was changed very decidedly so as to clarify all points concerning it and make it much simpler of operation. *f. The law permitting the consolidation of rural schools was changed in line with the experience of other states and today we have probably the best consolidated school law ia th~i United States. The machinery *u> simplified and all matters of friction may be carried by appeals to the State Department of Public Instruction. The state gives aid to these districts on a basis of ?1,000 per school and §400 per vehicle used in, transportation. 6. School districts are now bsing permitted to build and furnish teachers' homes. This .answers a real demand in the northern country and also in consolidated school districts. - -7- Non-higfr^-seheoV-distpietsSiniust. now .pay the tuition of pupils ready for high school to some neighboring high school to cover the full per capita cost of the school up to |P.r) per year. 8. School officers are given the right to raise money by taxation to place schoolhouses. in safe and sanitary condition. " 9. Practically every child ip Michigan will now have a nine months school, this being the minimum te^m under the new law. 10. By 1925 all persons entering the teaching profession in Michigan must have at least one year of professional training above the four year 'high school course. This act also pro- Woman's (Mb Meeting: The annual banquet of the Saline j vides for ,the improvement of teaeh- I ers now., in service. In other words j it is now recognized that it is as ira- 'portant to have special training for j teaching as in any other specialized 'fisild. This is, lof course, an act of OBITUARY. I After better than four score years . anotbe-r useful litei^as" been ended; ~— ^— „» — . and another of &*& early pioneers of Woman's cilub was held at the pleas- ® ^fa es *lm;por e' our vicinity hd been called to his ant home of Mrs. George Barr with! n; ** aetwas Passed taking ad- reward. *" " , Nearly every member preset. Af.: vantage pf the federal appropnatum ... „ „ ,. . . ' ,, ., . . .. ,„j- 'for rehabilitation of persons injured • Alanson B. Hamlm was born in ter the business session the ladies .... Redfield, Connecticut. November 6, were delightfully entertained with;111 in "s r^' 1837,and~at the age of eighteen came a piano duet by Mrs. Unterkircher i M. Teachers may now be cerhfi- to Saline and far several years filled and Mrs. Taylor. Miss Bullen" analcated. who are" *^™tei.°f ^mal the position as .clerk for W. H. Da- Miss Helen Barr each sang two] schools in other states. This enables venport. On February 28, 1*64 he pleasing solos. Piano duets by Misses |us to tak* tlle best teachers of every was united in marriage with Miss Mills and Smith were much enjoyed ."brought in from any state in the Mary Neeclham and they settled oii by all. , Following the program the toon»Mg _in from any state in the a farm, on the Milan road three entertainment committee served a males south of town. In 1874 this delicious threes-course dinner. The farm was sold and he purchased the club colors, yellow and white, were farm in Lodi, where they remained very .attractively carried out /through until in 1900 "when he again sold the entire menu. Mrs. Woodbridge, and lived for a year on the now club president, in a few well chosen Schnirrinig farm in Pittsfield. The remarks introduced Mrs*. Max Blaess following year he became a resident us toastmistress. Mrs. Blaess in a of Saline village, the past nineteen most pleasing and gracious manner BREAD SUSTAINS IT'S the one food that always satisfies because it's- —firsts in "nourishment —first in delieiousness . -—first "in economy SCHNlBELT'S HOME TOWN BREAD more than "fills the bill" for bread satisfaction. • ■ - » Sehnebelt's Bakery years having been spent in the house where he died Monday afternoon, •May 30, 1921 after several years of natural decline. >x ""* I Mr. Hamlin had from early life been a firm Baptist and'was-a deacon of the shurch here - for many years. - To Mr. and Mrs. Hamlin four children were- ; born, Irving, of Southern Pines, North .Carolina, Albert -G., of Cleveland, -Ohio, Luther C. and Miss Alma Vi_. Hamlin of Saline. ,-• . ■ * i Deceased is survived by a devoted companion, the four children, one brother, Frank BaLU and two sisters. Mrs. Ivesbn of Brooklyn and Mrs, Charles Reimold of North Adams^ besides many nephews and nieces. Funeral services "are held-this afternoon at the home and interment in the Lodi cemetery, Rev> J. F. Tree officiating. ' <** by means of many amusing and interesting incidents, . introduced the following toasts: ' "Laurels"^-Mrs. Harwood. "Our Opportunities"—Miss Mills. "Our Members".—Mrs. Fuoss. "Our Husbands"—.Mrs. Curtiss. *'Vaeatlon Wishes"—Miss Smith. Mrs. Lehman of Royal Oak unveiled "The Future" of each memj Union, if they have adequate training. 13. Under the Dacey-Danz-Haah act privates and parochial schools were brought oinder the supervision of the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. This means that the courses of study are to be the same as the puhlic school courses of study, that their buildings are to be in safe anH sanitary condition, and plans of their ■buildings approved by the state department, and that-their teachers are to have the same qualifications as public school teachers and are to be certificated in ^he same manner. 14. An act was passed requiring children placed in boarding homes to be placed on the school census'list in the district where the boarding home ber of the club, and if all should* is established and these children are come true, a brilliant future lies'.thus entitled to attend school in that before some of the. ladies of t}ie' district This 'does away, entirely Saline Woman's club. The singing] with the difficulty regarding the right of our "Club Song," composed by of these children to attend school and Miss Vesta Mills closed the program. relieves the state of a very vexatious of a most successful aid instructive problem. year's work. CABD OF THANKS We desire to express our sincere, thanks for thfT many "kindnesses shown us during our confinement iu quarantine, Bert Welch and family. A number of minor acts of a teea- nical nature were passed, also, but the foregoing are the main feature's of the reteent school" legislation. Visiting cards, wedding invitations and announcements, either printed or engraved, at the Observer office. UTOVEBSAL-JEWEL PBODUCTION "Blind Hushauds Billed for the liberty Theatre Next Wednesday » Evening. * "Blind Husbands," an unusually daring photodrama without the objection that generally attaches itself to a courageous theme, will appear at the Liberty Theatre next Wednesday evening. It is briefly the story of anegleeted wife who almost overstepped the border of/discretion to satisfy her heart fonging for affection. Dr. Armstrong and his beautiful^ wife, Margaret, are sojourning at a fashionable hotel in the Tyrolean Alps. The physician is engrossed in his professional interests and neglects to demonstrate his affection for his wife. Lieutenant von Steuben, an Austrian officer, arrives at the hotel and stalks all womankind as a beast of prey stalks game. The climax shows the error of indiscretion and awards a fitting death to the villain. Brie Stroheim, himself a former officer of the Austrian army, depicts the < role of Lieutenant von Steuberit Fr*n- celia Billingtoni supports him as Mai-- garet Armstrong. Th«| presentation of "Blind Husbands" is enhanced by tlie presence on the screen of such popular players as Sam^DeGrasse, H. G".b- son-Gowland, Velerie Germonprez and Jack Perrin. In addition to a smashingly good story, unsurpassed scenery, brilliart dramatic situations apd praise-worthy photographic effects contribute to the value of the production. Stroheim, the starring villafh, is the author and the director of the work. "Blind Husbands'' is a photo-drama that, will linger long in the memory. OBSERVER LINERS aASSfflEMDVpTISING. 6c per Line tflrst insertion? Then 3c per Line; Minlravm jiharge 25c. Strawberries for sale. Phone. 144- F14. "' 41 For Sale—Cow, due to freshen May 27. A. B. Cole. 3S Milk from now no will be 10 cents per quart. I^rank Daniels. 38 Wanted—Painting and paper hang* ing. Frank Camburn, phone 160. , For Sale—John Deere stag plow, nearly new. Wiedman Auto Co. Stove wood for sale. Wiedman Auto Company. For Sale—3-piece bedroom suite, 50 feet of hose, 3-burner Quick Meal oil stove. .Mrs. Frank Tower. 29 For Shle—Bull tractor and plows, complete. Also blade gelding 6 years old, weight 1200; Herman Heininger. Dancing at the Farm Hotel, Wamp- ler lake, every < Tuesday and Friday evening throughout the -month of, June. 39 For Sale—Thoroughbred O. I. C. stock pigs. .If that's what your are looking for, we've got 'em. Come) and look them over. Jacob Smith. 40 For Sale^-1918 Studebaker Big Siv in fine condition. 5 good tires. This is a great bargain for some one. Chales Heubler's Garage. Emil H. "Arnold, Optometrist, 22S S. Main street, Ann Arbor, specializ s in superior eye examination and glasses "at reasonable prices. Far Sale—1921 Ford coupe. Two new oversize tires, spare tire and tubes, 2 sets Weed chains, V-ray spotlight. Must sell immediately. §53'} cash. Inquire at this office. \es, you can get your wedding invitations printed at the Observer office and feel assured that you are getting as fine a job as can be printed in any shop. The price will he moderate, too. It's the factory way if E. E. Combs, factory ejfpert piano tuner, tunes your piano. Twenty years" experience- Player pianos a specialty. Call ma ap at "my expense. 408 N- Hamilton street, Ypsilanti. Phone 88S, S ..*;;-.
|Title||1921-06-02; 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.|