1920-11-04; Saline Observer
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w VOLUME XXXXI SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY, MICH., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER4, 1920 NUMBER 8 (LIEUTENANT ALBERT SPALDING ARMISTICE BAT PROCLAMATION I Notice to Liberty Bond Holders i Owners of IT. S. Liberty 4% Bonds of the Second Issue" should convert to the higher rate bonds before November 15. "Holders of the First Issue 4% Bonds should convert before December 15. The converted bonds bear 4^% and you should make the change to secure the higher yield. We will gladlymake this change for bond-holders. - Also remember that we take your Liberty Bonds for Safe-Keeping, cut off .the coupons as they mature and place the - interest to your a.ccount. If you have no account with us now, we will be glad to open one for vou. All this is done for the convenience of the Bond- Hold ers without charge. aline Savings Bank Member of Federal Reserve Bank The store of Universal Satisfaction Priees always as low as the lowest We will not be undersold BURKHART BROS "MONEY'S WORTH' or MONEY BACK." The Quality Grocery PHONE 86 The right place to get Fruit, Vegetables and Fancy Groceries AT PRICES THAT WILL SATISFY Nice new Honey, Grape Fruit, Figs, Dates, Nuts Oleo 35c Lard 28c Cottosuet 25c SALT PORK and BACON FLOUR—Peerless, Gold Medal, Snow Loaf, Golden Eagle and 1900 KRANDS THAT YOU KNOW, AT BIGHT PRICES Bring us your Butter and Eggs All goods promptly delivered YOURS FOB BUSINESS, Phone 86 MARTIN TUOSS By the Governor. The eleventh day of November n~xi will be the second anniversary of the signing lof the Armistice in the Great WaS\ ahd inasmuch as tlie Mlchi_ai Lieutenant Albert Spalding one of, Legislature in the session of 191 America's foremost violinists, will! passed **_ act making tt. tte duty " Famous Violinist at Hill Auditorium Tonight—Other Artists Coming. SPECIAL FEED NEEDED FOB MARKET CHICKENS m'ake his Ann Arbor .debut Thursday j evening at 8 o'clock in Hill auditor- ; ium, in ,the first number in this 1 year's extra concert series, given by! that the ^ £'hcmkl <not he a lowed .the University School of Music. Last |to pass withpnt attention being cal'od school officers and teachers to have said day observed with r.pp»aprial- commemorative exercises, it is fitti "tg to its significance. Therefore, I, Albert E. Sleepsr, summer ^>n the occasion of the tou.' of the New York Symphony Orche stra to Europe, Mr. Spalding was the tola- governor of the state of Michigan, do ist, his visit abroad on this occasion;lssue this proclamtion'..2.nd hereby re- being quite ta "contract to his l«t «ue8t a proper and 'appi'dpria.te. ob- pnavious European visit when he | servance. on tho part of the peopled the state, of Thursday, November 11, served in the Amercan aviation forces as a lieutenant. His services in both capacities, however, were o; the highest order. Following Mr. Spalding's appearance in this series four other fine attractions will be given. On the evening of November 13 ijthe day of 1920. Following the proclamation a," Fres'.dent Wilson, I further req,es'- that on Sunday, November 14, 1920, memorial services .be held for cur heroic dead, for the soldiers, sailers and marines who gave uip their lives the Michigan-Chicago football came-) I iD ow cause in the Wwld War' alld t£e United States Marine Band will that on this da^ fia«s ** delayed at gjive a concert perform'anee. The third .concert in the series will be given on the evening of December 2, when Peircy Grainger, the joins half staff. CHRISTMAS SEAL SALE The Chriatmas seal sale* that is to Australian pianist, will be .heard in! be conducted hy the Michigan Anti- Hill auditorium for the first time. I tuberculosis association from D.cem- Mr. Grainger 'has won renown thi'U- ont three continents.,as pianist, composer and conductor. After the Christmas vacation Up ,ture> the state association announ e . ber 1 to December 11 is not to bs a "namnalan' yr ,n. "rlrive" or a "canvass." or anything else of that na- favorite ensemble orgamizations will appear. The Flonzaley String Quartet on January 10, and the New York Chamber Music Society on February 28. TEAMWORK produces results on the farm or the baseball diamond, in a bake shop or in making real towns. When business houses insist upon retailing home-made products because of that product's WORTHINESS it is a. good sign and this spirit displayed every day will make our town better every day. Eat Schnebelt's Bread. Insist upon it. Get it at your grocer's. Schnebelt's Bakery AN OPEN LETTER To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that the resolutions adopted'at a, mass meeting in the opera house Thursday evening, October 21, and reported thru the columns of this paper last week, were not framed nor adopted by "the people-.-of Saline.'' /Representing a constituency of five hundred people in the community of 'Saline, who were in no way involved in either the planning nor execution of the said mass meeting, the undersigned hereby declares that representative action at such time was absolutely impossible. Furthermore we 'have good reason to suspect that a very select and distinct part of the whole community, .representing only one .special set of interests, was involved in the conduct of this affair. Eeca'lling the trying days that preceded the first Armistice Day, two yeaiis ago, we beg to inquire: "Who are 'the people of Saline'"? Signed, Charles P. Bayi.es*. Woman's Clul) Meeting ^°! y mi. The Saline Woman's Club met last Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Frank.Harwood. This being "Federation Day" the entire program, was given over to the report of the state federation, which was recently held at Saginaw. Mrs. Woodbridge, the delegate from Saline club, gave an excellent report along the lines of work being .done by the different clubs of the state, and if we may judge hy the work laid out in social, political, and many other lines, great, achievements may be expected of the women of Michigan. The music of the afternoon was furnished by Miss iMills. SPLENDID WASHBURN PICTURE It is to he plainly and simply a =.aie. In a bulletin to all tuberculosis workers throughout the state the association advises them to call it a sale and to .give the over work, d terms like "drive" and "campaign"' a a est. "Frankly call it a sa'e," says tha bulletin. "That is what it is and it is good psychology to be traightfor- wa:rd about it. We are not trying to 'work' anyone; we are offering the people of Michigan an honest p.roro. sition. So call It a Sale, and give 'drive* and 'campaign' a rest. Thes's words have been worked. to., death. The public is perhaps justly sick oi: them. They have outworn their usefulness." ■In the Christmas seal sale, the association hopes to Sell 30.000,000 seals to the people of the stat^ at one-cent each. The funds derlvel frcm this sale will be used to combat tuberculosis d'aring" 1921. Abcut three-fourths of it will remain in th? individual community where the sal is held. A smajll percentage gees to tbe state association, and a'so asmal1 percentage to the national -association. Disposition ot Culls aud Runts Big Problem ior Poultry Men—31. A. C. Gives Fattening Ration. Profitable d'eposition of "runts" and birds that are; slow to mature is one Qf tlie biggest prohlems facing .".vir.ers and poultry men at this time . F 'ii\2 year, according to Prof. C. H. U.:rgess, head of the poultry dcpait men: at M. A. C. A number of cull le.n.-. and coclie eln are withdrawn Lxiiii tlie dock during October an:i November, aud these also must be put into market condition. "To meet the problems of the poul- t y man who must fatten fowls for market," says Pipfessor Burgess, "we ofler the following ration to be fed in closed rooms or crates: 100 -pounds corn meal, 100 pounds middlings, 100 p .unds bran, 100 pounds rolled oa's (fine ground oats), 100 pounds moat scrap. "The above amount of feed will ."at'en 200 fowls in fourteen days. Mix the above named mill stuffs with br.tteunilk or sour milk to which has been added a tablespoonful cf molasses. Mix to about a pancake, cater consistency. Feed in troughs iwice daily. During the first week feed sparinil..'. During the second weel!: add all the fow.s will cat in 20 n iiitiies." -^ WITH MILITARY HONORS All who have seen Bryant Wa h- burn in "Venus in the East,'' "Ioor Boob" and other, delightful photoplays, should see him as the llvj.y young millionaire in ".Sbmethii'g T > Do," his latest Paramount picture, which will be shown at the Liberty Theatre next Wednesday. Mr. Washburn's magnetic personality in the stellar role, and his vivid entnusi- astie acting never fails to key up his audiences to the highest pitch of enjoyment. An excellent ca.ct headed by Ann Little, who supported Elliot Dexter in "The Squaw Man" with great success, has been provided for this splteindid Washburn picture. The Federated Church W. J. Cross, Pastor. Bible school 11:15. Prayer and Bible study, Thursday, 7:30 p. m. Every one welcome. Edgar Allan POe also had no sense of- honor, but he did very. well. AUCTION SALE C. W. Mellott, having decided to quit farming, will sell at public auc- ion on the Mark Leonard farm, two es south" of Saline and five miles northwest of Milan, on Milan-Saline road, on Eriday, Nov. 12,1920, at 12:30 o'clock sharp the following described propelfty: Three Horses—Bla^k team 12 and 16 yrs. old, wt. 2600; gray gelding 11 yrs. old., wt. 1200. Four Milk C|ows—6 yr. old gv.de Durham, 5 yr. old grade Hoistein, -1 yr. old grade Hoistein, 2 yr. old grad° Hoistein. Twenty Sheep—8 two year old, 3 yearlings, 9 lamb?. Hogs1—2 Poland^ China brood sows, 3 shoats, 8 pigs. Chickens, Grain, Implements, Etc. —75 chickens, 7 tons timothy hay, 20 tons alfalfa hay, 4 tons mixed hay. Abput 600 bu. corn in crib, about 6 bu. oats. Manure spreader, nearly new grain drill, 2-horse cultivator, American harrow, 1-horse cultivator, spike drag, spring tooth drag, 2 wide tire wagons, 2 sets gravel boxes, sulky plow nearly new, walking plow, shovels and forks, nearly new cream separator, surrey, Toad wagon, mower, hay loader, double work harness, nearly new double work harness, single hamejss, small range stove, heating stove, and otlier articles too numerous tomention. Usual toxins of sale. CHARLES THOMPSON, Auctioneer. George A. Lehman, Clerk. u<lj of Lieutenant-Colonel Gildari Buried in Arlington National Cemetery. 127.5 J 101.75 ... 45 . 29.20 . 13.85 . G.'O 33 . 2j.7a 6.'0 U7*S8 34 5) 3.5J 10.31 6.3) iiA 1 13.1 0 11.' 0 The body of Lieutenant-Cjlonei Robert C. Gildanrt, son of William B. and Henrietta Gildart, who were for- rr.er residents of Chelsea, was laid to rest in Arlington National cemetery Friia..-. Lieutenant-Colonel Gildart di.d in Germany, February 21, 1919, from pneumonia. " The" deceased; was" 'born in Stocli- bridge, graduated from the Albion high school in 1906 and about a year Inter was appointed to "Wemi. Point military acadamy. He was married to Miss Beatrice Armstrong of Annaipolis, Md., while stationed at Fort Monroe. Subse- q"f:rt'y, he was stationed at Corregi- d'.r island in the Philippines, the cast defense service at San Francisco, spent a year in the coast artillery school at Fort Monroe, and was ;ti'tloned at Forts Wadsworth and ii'den. He was sSnt to Europe in 1'ilS with the rank of major and wes it the front at St. Mihiel, the Ai'gon- na and Sedan campatngns. With the signing of the armistice h'j was stationed in Vandez with authority over 16 German towns.—Chel- s-a Tribune. W. B. Gildart was a former Saline attorney, legated ove- the old wooden store which stood on the corner where the candy store is located. Gonneil Proceedings Regular meeting of the Saline Common Council held Monday evening, November 1, m the Council room. O. C. Wheeler, president pro tem. in the chair. Trustees present: Seeger, Rentschler, Bredernitz, Burkhart and Wheeler. Trustee absent; Curtiss. s Minutes of last meeting read and approved. The following bills audited by ih: Finance Committee w-pre read. Detroit Edison Co., St. lights Detroit Edison Co., lights and power" ,.. .. Ueti oit (Eidison Co., lights In Council room 0. C. Wheeler, incidentals ... Sim. R. Wilson, printing valine Telephone Co., rental.. William McAllister, cartage . ii J. iviuir, water supplies ... C. K. Carven, marshall salary Fred Luckhardt, salary and expense ,. Sela Fitzgerald, sprinkling .. Emanuel Rentschler, suipplies 1. D. Ford, water supplies .. M. J. Pardee Bros, water supplies Bailey & Stark, water supplies Henry Goltz, teaming .... John Kohler teaming Fred Gr. ss, teaming. 14.00 Philo Luckhardt, labor C4.4 - Cha-. Carven, labor 65.2) Motion by Burkhart that bills he allowed and orders drawn for same. Supported by Bredernitz. Car.ied. Miss Wallace, village treasure , was present and gave her report. Mt.tion by Burkhart that' Miss Wallace's report be accepted. Supporiel by Rentschler. Carried. Motion by Burkhart that S. A. Fitzgerald be charged $4.00 per week for use of city water for sprinkling streets or the village, also that Mr. Fitzgerald be allowed $1.50 per we'k for sprinkling in.front of the council building and the public square. Supported by Bjedernitz. .Carried" The committee on the Red Cross rooms asked to have time for their report extended until the next regular meeting. Motion by Bredernitz that the roof of tlie Council building be repainted and necessa"y repairs te made. Supported by Seeger. Carried: Motion by Seeger to adjourn. Slup- prrted by Rentschler. Carried. OBSERVER LINERS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 6c per Line First insertion; Then 8c per Line; Minimum charge 25c Slab wood for sale, phone 37. H.H. Hallock, . 7tf For Sale-^Poland China hoar. ,R. H. Bamer, phone 1S3-F12. 9x For Sale- 9 -Good light farm wagon. A. D. Crittenden. For Sale—Good team of horses.and harness. Wiedman Auto Oomipany. For Sale—Single comb Buff Orpington .cockerels. * Raymond Rentschler, ■phone 186-F12. 9 Visiting cards, wedding invitations and announcements, either printed er engraved, at the Observer office. I'ORD FLOUR MILL NEAR COMPLETION Ail Ford Product From Parms Io Consumer FIRST CLASS WORK IS THE BEST STDIULANT IN THE WHOLE WORLD. That's why we're so full of ■that old "pep" all the time—* we do so much first class work. Let ns do yours. * PARKER DRY CLEANING CO. Wallace Block - Saline One hundred barrels of Hour will be the daily output of the Henry Ford grist mill, Dearborn, Michigan, soon, if the rapid progress which is being made continues uninterrupteH. At 'present.it is plianning to sell ilo^r in the employes' commissary stoies. With the wiheat grown on the Ford farm, the mill will complete a "trom farm to elevator to mill to store to consumers" link. No cue cvutsid3 the Ford organization touches the p:o- duct. The flour will be milled as efficiently as modern equipment can do it. Carried into the mill on a belt from the elevator alongside the building, the grain is given a final cleaning treatment before being cracked and graded. A number o! bolting machines separates the white | flour from the chaff and bran, and j tho finished product is then stored j untouched by hand's, j At the present time, there are j ti.ree Fcrd Commissary stores: one I located at the Ford fact:ry, one at j the Ford Blast furnaces and Cole i Ovens and one at. the Fordson Tiac- | tor Plant. Groceries, Meat, Clothing, ; Shoes, and Drugs are sold at cost to fall Ford workers.—A.dv. I Before the winter is over thousands of young fellows who left the country for the big wages and bright j lights of the cities will be glad to "boost for tflie old home town" again. For Sale— Nonesuch, Steel Red, Tolman Sweet Spies and Greening Apples. (6tf) , R. W. Mils- Let us have your vulcanizing jobs. Satisfaction as to work and -price as-. sured. George Uphaus, at Wiedman's Garage. Perfection Oil for tractors goe? t'aither than any other. Be sure lo get Perfection. ' Earl ITosdick, Agent. Fore Sale—1 stock wagon, 1 light wagon, -1 large meat wagon, double harness, single harness. 7tf Layher & Wenger. Methodist Church Notes Rev. C. P. Bayless. Pastor. Next Sunday morning is the time fir our annual Rally Day in the Sun-day school. A special program wiil be the order of the day.at 10:30. N'tice the special time. There will be but one servios in the*morning. A' record attendance is anticipated. We want YOU there if you. have no other church-home here. At 6:30, the young people meet for a really worthwhile hour together. Let's make it "rally day" all .lay. At 7:30, the informal worship hour, is increasingly attended. Our new junior choir will be ready soon to make this service <even more helpful. Worship with us next Sunday evening. Thursday, November 9, is the date of our first local conference for the fiscal year. Our new district superintendent, Dr. A. B. Leonard, will be present and will deliver a short address. This conference is for everyone who will attend "as well asforthe officiary of the church. Let us make "t a churjh-faniily-affair. Details will be announced next Sunday. Remember the midweek service for •'evotlon and study on Thursdays a1- 7 30. AREAS KEI.OW SEA LEVEL All the continents possibly, except South America, include areas of dry land that lie below Sea level. According -to the United States Geological Suriey, the lowest point in North America is one in Dea,th Valleiy, Cal., that lies 276 feet below sea level, but this depression is slight compared to the basin of the Dead Sea. in Palestine, Asia, where the lowest point on dry land is 1,200 feet below sea level. The lowest point in Africa is one in the Desert of S.ahara that lies ahout 150 feet below sea level. The Sahara as a whole stands above seaTlevel, although until .repent-fly the greater part of It was supposed toelle helow sea level. The lowest point in Europe at present known is one-on the shores of the Caspian Sea that lies 86 feet below sea level. The lowest point in Australia is one at Lake Torrens that lies about 25 feet l»elow sea. level. For Sale—We have several good used ears for sale at reasonable priceis.. Also Ford Runabout with de-' livery box. Just the thing for light trucking. Wiedman Auto Company. .. Printed signs: Ift> Hunting, Trapping of Trespassing, No Smoking, etc., for sale at The Observer office. Only ten cents each, of thre for twenty- five cents. Wanted—A woman for general house work under a competent housekeeper in a country home. This is a gjood opportunity . for a young person to get a thorough training in domestic science. Address Vivienna Farm House, R. F. D. No. 8, Ann Arbor, Michigan, or telephone Ypsilanti 824. - 3x PIANO TUNING Victor Allmendinger, 1203 Forest Ave., Ann Arbor, Tuner for the University School of Music, St. Thomas Conservatory of Music and St. Mary's Conservatory of Music of Chelsea. For your convenience, leave, orders with Miss Vesta Mills, Music Teacher, Saline or send your order to my office at Residence*. Phone 1650J. WANTED—People In this vicinity who have any legal printing required in the settlement of estates, etc., to have it sent to thii newspaper. The rates are universal in such matters, and to have your notices appear in this paper lt is only necessary to ask the probate judge to send them here- TIMBER WANTED. Hay Ing leased the mill of Charles Fahrner for another year, we are in the market for all kinds ©f saw timber, especially elm and oak. Our market will permit us to pay you- a good price, standing or at the mill. Write, or phone No. 70, and we'll he pleased to call and see what you may have. \ 33tf. G. P. BRACEY & SON. Detroit United Lines Eastern Standard Time. Between Saline aud Ypsilanti Leaves Saline— 6:50 a. m., 8:4K) a. m, and every two hours to 8:40 p. nr., 10:45 p. m., 1:15 a. m. Leaves Ypsilanti— 6:25 a. m., 7:40 a. m., and every two hours to 7:40 p. m, 10:15 p. m. and 12:45 a. m. Las't car waits 'for the theatre car from Ann Arhor. Cars connect at Wayne for Plymouth and Northville; at Tpsilanti . for Detroit and Jackson. In eSect May 18, 1980. Again Wc Say Subscribe for THIS PAPERS 1 . V:JL^.ja.>^^-J^JferfasJiS!^&^a- <--.
|Title||1920-11-04; 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.|
|Title||1920-11-04; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|
SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY, MICH., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER4, 1920
(LIEUTENANT ALBERT SPALDING ARMISTICE BAT PROCLAMATION
I Notice to
Owners of IT. S. Liberty 4% Bonds
of the Second Issue" should convert
to the higher rate bonds before November 15.
"Holders of the First Issue 4%
Bonds should convert before December 15.
The converted bonds bear 4^%
and you should make the change to
secure the higher yield.
We will gladlymake this change
for bond-holders. - Also remember
that we take your Liberty Bonds for
Safe-Keeping, cut off .the coupons as
they mature and place the - interest
to your a.ccount. If you have no account with us now, we will be glad
to open one for vou. All this is done
for the convenience of the Bond-
Hold ers without charge.
aline Savings Bank
Member of Federal Reserve Bank
The store of
Priees always as low as the lowest
We will not be undersold
"MONEY'S WORTH' or MONEY BACK."
The Quality Grocery
The right place to get Fruit, Vegetables and Fancy Groceries
AT PRICES THAT WILL SATISFY
Nice new Honey, Grape Fruit, Figs, Dates, Nuts
Oleo 35c Lard 28c Cottosuet 25c
SALT PORK and BACON
FLOUR—Peerless, Gold Medal, Snow Loaf,
Golden Eagle and 1900
KRANDS THAT YOU KNOW, AT BIGHT PRICES
Bring us your Butter and Eggs All goods promptly delivered
YOURS FOB BUSINESS,
Phone 86 MARTIN TUOSS
By the Governor.
The eleventh day of November n~xi
will be the second anniversary of the
signing lof the Armistice in the Great
WaS\ ahd inasmuch as tlie Mlchi_ai
Lieutenant Albert Spalding one of, Legislature in the session of 191
America's foremost violinists, will! passed **_ act making tt. tte duty "
Famous Violinist at Hill Auditorium
SPECIAL FEED NEEDED
FOB MARKET CHICKENS
m'ake his Ann Arbor .debut Thursday j
evening at 8 o'clock in Hill auditor- ;
ium, in ,the first number in this 1
year's extra concert series, given by! that the ^ £'hcmkl