1915-12-23; Saline Observer
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•I; \s V» V FIFTY-TWO REASONS A YEAR WHY YOU SHOULD BE A REGULAR SUBSCRIBER. A LIVE PAPER ' IN" A. LIVE TOWN. THE ONLY PUBLICATION -IN THE WORLD DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF SALINE AND VICINITY.v YOL. XXXVI. SALINE, WASHTENAW CO., MICH.; THURSDAY, DECEMBEE 23. 1915 NUMBER 13 laV->, \ CHRISTMAS PROGRAMS Splendid Exercises Arranged for Friday Evening of this Week. Presbyterian Church News Pastor—Rev. W. H. Hoffman. Usual service Sabbath morning; Eer. George Mount of _ Ypsilanti will preach. The Sabbath^ Endea^a?-will be school and Christian at their appointed „<aJj«n3r.' "'As an expression of gratitude ior personal gifts each one is requested to bring a substantial offering for Home Missions at the Sabbath school this Sabbath.; ' Miss Ella Clark, with the assistance of Dr. Wallace, will give an illustrated lecture of her trip in ^the west, in the Presbyterian church on Sabbath evening, January 2. Miss Clark's many friends in Saline will be glad of this opportunity to hear, this instructive lecture of one so in love with nature and so capable of speaking of its wondrous charms.- The communion of the Lord's Supper the first Sabbath of the New Year. Let every one be present at our •Christmas exercises Friday evening. It will be Santa Claus' headquarters for the children. ■ The pastor would take this opportunity of expressing to every one his good wishes for Christmas. Let us be like Sandy, the Scotchman, who made his will. He called his lawyer and began making his bequests and kept on and one, until the lawyer exclaimed, "Why Sandy, you have not that much money in the bank.'? "I ken that," said Sandy, "but I wanted to show my good will." What a world this would be, it one and all would start out to show their good will and keep it up 365 days in a year. This, friends, is the program of "Jesus and JbLe wants our endorsement to make it effectual. Swindler Hgs a New Game. A smooth-.swindler has been, victimizing farmers in the vicinity of Prospect Hill, bety-een Onsted and Brooklyn, with a new game. The fellow makes a practice of calling at a farm house* inquiring for the owner and making a dicker for the purchase of the place for his ' 'sister.'' He looks everything over thoroughly and then, haying agreed to make such a purchase, asks that in fairness the farmer should buy "some of the goods he is selling, and usually succeeds in getting away with several dollars, of something else of value, for almost nothing. He has not yet been apprehended. Some of the^ losses have been made good. Muir & Gross'Specials Don't forget to let us figure, on .that heating job, steam or hot water; also the Round Oak for hot air heating. We have tarred felt for lining^your chicken coops; also all kinds of roofing. * We want you to see our Simmons Cold Blast lantern. It lias more good pointe than any other you can buy. . Need » new "windmill pump? See our Hellar Aller, -it has all galvanized Castings and galvanized pipe. Don't cost any more than other pumps. Try a gallon of our high: test Gasp- line. The best to use in your stove pr lamp. For these cool mornings we have those Perfection Oil Heaters in all styles. They-re priced fight too. Come and get one on trial. Yoi-k Taxes. I will be at the following places on the dates given below to receive payment of taxes: Citizens Ban.-j'Saline, December 23, Farmers & Merchants Bank, December 24. Milan State Savings Bank, December 31. Davenport's Store, Mooreville, January 4,1916. Citizens Bank, Saline, January 6, 1916. Farme'rs & Merchants Bank, January 8,1916. Milan State Savings Bank, January 10, 1916. LEE DRAPER, Treasurer, ****** FARMERS, we are prepared to pay the highest market prices, quality considered, for your cattle, sheep and hogs. 50-tf Hammond & Miller, Phoi&s 19 and 203. PRJ5SBYTERIAN Anthem—Choir. . ■ . Invocation—Rev. Hoffman. Welcome—James Proudfoot. "A Christmas Sunbeam"—Hildah Johnston. "Santa Claus"—Walter Lutz. Solo, Miss Eda Clark. Duet—Mildred and Dorothy Tower. "The Babe"—Agnes Proudfoot. "Save a Lone Christmas"—Edwin Tucker. "A Birthday of Everybody's Friend" —Hazel Lamb. "How. Old is Santa Claus"—Clare Feldman. "The Children's Christmas"—Laverne Kazmaier. "Santa's Joke"—Dean Hammond. "Whispering 8ong"-Howard Lamb. "Which was the Star"—David Hammond. Solo*-Miss Berniece Barr. "The Christmas Tide"—Norman Kazmaier. METHODIST ** Song by the school. Prayer by pastor. Welcome—Bruce Parsons. Recitation—Edith Rose Parsons. "We'll Smile"—Dorothy Lehman, Harriet Hicks, Glennis Cool. Instrumental solo, "Star of the East"—Pearl Wilson. Recitation—Glen Mummery. Vocal trio—Misses Wheeler. Recitation, "Guess What_I Am Holding"—Ruth Lancaster. Class song, "Tiny Tots"—Infant Class. - Reading—Georgiana Covell. Song by class of boys. Recitation—Bliss Curtiss. Instrumental duet—Zella and Leona Young. Recitation—Eunice Barr. Solo, "The Little Lord Jesus"— Louise Muir. Reading, "Christmas Eve"—Hazel Fuoss. Song, "Dolly's Lullaby," by eight girls. - Recitation—Dorothy Hicks. •Duet—Misses Wilma Cole and Gertrude Micks. Concerted exercises "We're Helpers- All," by fop: girls and four boys. Recitation—Helen Blaess. * Song—Harriet and Dorothy Hicks. Recitation, "The Telephone Mes"- sage"—Alice Lehman. Exercise and song, "Chime of-the Bellsbj§r"—Doris Iind Grace Wheeler, Pearl Wilson, Helen Humphrey, Ruth. Aprill, Helen Barr. Recitation—Oscar Wheeler. Exercises, "When Grandma Was a Little Girl," ,by eight girls. Solo, "The Birthday of a King"— Miss Edythe Skinner. Recitation—-Ruth Camburn. Quartet—Hazel Derr, Veva McAtee, Clarence Derr, Merle Barr. Recitation, "The Grumpy Man and the Glow"—Orval Wolford. Class song and exercise, "The Snow Helps to Bring the Christmas Glow," by Mrs. Harwood's class. -* Song by the school. OBITUARY ; After an illness of about ten days, caused by the dislocation of her hip joint, Mrs. Alfred Daniels passed away on Friday morning, December 17, 1915. Sarah Amelia Ellis was born September 3, 1835, in Bethany, N. Y. She was united in marriage to Alfred Daniels on October 24, 1862, in Ala- bana, N.*Y., where her children were born. In 1884 she with her husband and family came to Michigan and amde their home on a farm in Lodi until in 1906 when they moved to' Saline where they lived until the silent messenger summoned her. When quite young she was converted and became a member of the Methodist church, and died as she lived, trusting in her Saviour, who giveth His beloved sleep. Mrs. Daniels is survived by her husband and five children, Mrs. Harriet A. Towler, Mrs. Flora E. Rogers, Mrs.. MinDie E. Stollsteimer, Lewis L. and Frank A. Daniels, all of Saline, four grandchildren and one brother, M. Ellis of Chicago. The funeral services -were held from the late residence Sunday afternaon, Rev. G. G. Hicks officiating, assisted by Rev. W. H. Hoffman. Interment in Oakjvood cemetery. MARRIAGE LICENSES Edward J. Snyder, 54, Findlay, 0.; Mrs. Mary.E. Reid Brown, 56, same. Caywood Leslie, 21, Ypsilanti; -Ira Losee, 23, same. Leland H. Benton, 24, Valparaiso, Ind.; Eleanor C. Reed, 25, Ann Arbor. John W. Ostermiller, 23, Ann Arbor; Kitty Duron, 17, same. Lewis E. Haselschwerdt, 25, Sharon; Mildred J. Gage, 20, Sylvan. Robert Hubbert, 26, Detroit; Lottie E. Chase, 23, Saline. Charles Kohler, 30, Saline; Helen Finkbeiner, 21, same. - * Martin Allmendinger, 27, Ann Arbor; Ina Limpert, 27, same, Edward A. Hunt, 22, Ann Arbor; Mrs. Ella Glazier Sweetland, 21, s,ame^ Emanuel Eschelbach, 25, Freedom; Mary Lucht, 26, Lima. Oliver H. Perry, 21, Ann Arbor; Elsie E. Rendel, 19, Macon. Irwin Coy, 24, Evansport, 0.; Gladys Eurgason, 20, Manchester. Borbor Hattey, 35, Peoria, 111.; Mrs. Catherine Albert Anthony, 38, same. Who Gets the Money? According to a report made by Dr. John L. Burkart, secretary of the state board of health, the campaigns in the counties so far have been made at a cost of less than $900 per county. At. that rate it would cost about $80,000 to cover the state. In connection with this report the Sun editor wishes to remark that the local newspapers of the stats have done and are doing as much in this tuberculosis campaign as the hoard of health, by giving publicity to the doings of said board, but up to the present time we have not heard of one of these publishers receiving a _cent of the appropriations made by the state for carrying on the campaign. If publishers were to print all the dope that is sent out by the board under the guise of "press matter," the expense to the publishers would be greater than*- the appropriation. Thay, however, are expected to do it'f or the good of the public, while a bunch of guys at Lansing draw the money and get the credit for being public spirited.—Petersburg Sun. ^s.-.-**. Good for Constipation. Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent for constipation. They are pleasant to take and mud and gentle in effect. Obtainable everywhere. M HE a a □ 3 c 3D=5]1S> S», We have an extra good line of Table Linens at prices from 60c to $1*40 per yard. Napkins from $1 to $3 per dozen. Ladies' and Men's Holeproof Hosiery. Dresser Scarfs and other pieces at all prices. Make Yourself and Family a Present of an Overland. Merry Christmas to all. BU RICH ART BROS. ^BG m 3DCDC 3 C _]____\W < Christmas Furniture! If you are considering the purchase of anything in the line of Furniture, we're positive we can satisfy you, both in Quality and Price. A visit to our store will convince you. Furniture and'Uridertaliing Licensed Embalmer Lady Assistant - ]:F. WEISSINGER ft ^v In making /our Holiday Purchases, buy something useful, at prices to fit the pocketbook. A FEW SUGGESTIONS: Shaving Outfits Safety Razors, $1 to $5 Common Razors $1 to 2.50 Nickle Plated Copper Ware Tea Kettles Tea Pots Coffee Pots Chafing Dishes A complete line Percolators Electric Flat Irons Asbestos Sad Irons . Pocket Knives 10c to $2.50 One assortment, worth 60c to $1.00, at only 39c Carving Sets $1.25 to $3.50 Lisk Roasters In Granite and Aluminum $1.50 to $3.50 electric Lanterns $1.50 and $2.50 A complete stock in Aluminum Ware Sleds 75c to $2.50 Food Choppers $1.00 to $2.00 Skates 35c to $1.00 Express Wagons $1 to $5 Most all housewives would be pleased with a new Range or Heater, Washing Machine, Wringer, Boiler, Clothes asket, Clothes Bar, Ironing oard, Wizard Mop, or any kind of kitchen utensil. Any man would be pleased to receive a new Horse Blanket, or anything in the line of Carpenters'Tools or Hardware. The Big, Busy Hardware on the Corner Phone 87 Saline, Mich. SEEGERs & SCHROEN •<- '■" ■ ■ ■ " .... - "V, J, -r~'
|Title||1915-12-23; 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.|