1926-09-16; Saline Observer
|Previous||1 of 8||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
> pj& -/ THE RVER VOLUME 45 SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTS MTCH., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER, 16, 1926 NUMBER 51 Your Home A bank is only as strong as its directorate. The directors of this bank, all of whom- live in Saline and vicinity > ar© men of proven: ability and integrity. They fully realize, the responsibility imposed upon them through the faith our depositors have shown in selecting this institution as their banking home. We1 invite you to make our bank your bank. Saline Savings Bank The One Story Bank on the Corner Member *>f Federal Reserve Bank -Jp. The Quality ^Grocery phone m FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT _ GOOD EATS •All we get in this world is what we east and wear. We don't sell anything- to wear but we do sell the ■best and cleanest things tot eat. EVER TRY OUR GROCERIES? One trial will leave you a pleased customer and ai ■pleased customer is a repeater for the stor*© that •pleased him. TRY US FOR GOOD EATS! Phone 86 MARTIN fOUSS MOST CONVINCING OF ALL ARE ITS ACTUAL RESULTS! STAtBUft HASOLiltfi STAEBLER-KEMPF OIL CO. PHONB -I4S-F3 SALINE. MICH. A FEW STEPS To the phone are better than tiring yourself out theset hot days om al personal shopping tour. Ring 45—name your grocery needs and they'll -be at your back door in, a jiffy! Chase & Sanborn's Teas and Coffees. E. H. COOK & SON PHONE 45 S-tHJNE The Car Is Waiting SALINE BOYS WIN. i barthelmess next STATE FAIR HONORS] in navy romance Hugh Austin and Raymond Girbacli '"Shore Leave," Coimedy of Sailor and on Winning Team. ' "Dressmaker'Due Here .Soon. Washtenaw comity won unusual recognition in the boys' and girls.' j Ri,cnaKa Barthelmess judging contests at the state fair, THREE SALINE MEN WINNERS AT FAIR J. F. lindsley. A- J. Lutz and C. J). Finkbeiner the Fortunate Ones. East Lansing, Mich., Sept. 13—J. B. Lindsley, A. J. Lutz, and C. D. Finkbeiner are prominent Washtenaw county 'farmers who won honors at the Michigan State fair. The crops classes at 'the fair this year were tfce strongest 'that have ever been dis-: played at this show. A. 3. Lutz won flrst prise on alsike clover seed. J. B. Lindsley won second place and O. D. Finkbeiner took third money in the red winter wheat class*. BotTT'these men exhibited Red Rock wheat, a variety bred, at the Michigan State "college, and now widely grown throughout the country. PUBLISHER OF MANCHESTER *ENTERPR3SE CELEBRATES HIS EIGHTIETH THRTHB AT Mat T>. Blosser celebrated hia "80th * birthday Sunday; He entertained' his children and other relatives at a chicken dinner at "The Farm" hotel •at "Wampler's lake. Covers were laid tor 22 guests. The center-piece was a large birthday tcake, brought from Lansiiig. Alfe- 'er'fhe dinner all went to the summer home of Mr. and Mrs Fred Blosser. Mr. Blosser was presented "with a •gol*"j.*pen and pencil, also other gifts. The guests, were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Burtless, T. B. Blosser' of Lansing, Mr. Cilley, Mr. and Mrs Herbert "McMillen and two children of Dundee, Mr. and Mrs Frank Lowery and children, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Blosser and son, "Westman, Mr. and. Mrs*. George Nissle, Sr., Mrs. Carrie Burtless and. .daughter, Miss< Hazel, 'oT Manchester, Miss Maude Alexander of Toledo.— Clinton Local. •EHOSE LITTLE HNER ADS Don't cost much but they seem to do the buauwae" Try 'am. Methodist Ohnirh Notes Reuben Croshr. Pastor Owing to the absence of the pastor at conference, there* will be no ser- -vices next Sunday. They will. Tie resumed according to schedule all "being well Sunday, September 26. | AUCTION SALE- j The undersigned, administrator of I the estate of Georce J. Guenther, will sell at public auction on the premises, i 2 miles north and 1 mile east of : Bridgewater, 2 miles north and 4 miles west of Saline, in the township Of Lodi, on Tuesday. September 21, 1926, I commencing at 12 o'clock sharp, the following described property: Horses—Bay imare 9 yrs. old, oair of work horses, gray mare 10 yrs. old, brown mare 10 yrs. old, black gelding 15 yrs. old, black gelding 15 yrs. old. Cattle—• Durham-, cow 6 yrs. old., due this .month; Durham 8 yrs. Old, giving milk. "Durham 3 yrs. old, giving milk; Durham. 5 yrs. did, giving milk; Durham 8 yrs. old, giving mill*; 2 Dur- - ham heifers .2 yrs. old, Hereford cow j 9 J-rs. old, calf by side'; S Durham ■steers 2 yrs. old, 2 Durham steers 1 I yr, old, yeanling heifer, Durham steer . calf 5 months old. ! Hogs—Brood sow due In October, 7 pigs 3 months old, :2 slroats. j Sheep—32 Fine "Wool ■* ewes, 21 ■"Fine Wool lambs. j- 24 Ducks. Implements, Etc.—-Hudson automobile, grain binder, 'corn;"binder, 2 mowers, side delivery rake, hay loader, dump rake, grain drill, springtooth harrow, section spiketooth. drag, two 2-horse cultivators, two 1-horse cultivators, 7 cider *barreHs*, I. H. *C. 60- tooth drag, bob sleigh, 40 bu. crates, land roller, manure spreader, corn planter, .2 Oliver walking pilows, 2 wide tire wagons, stock rack, "25 fence posts, set wagOn springs, 3-4 barrel of .salt, fence strecher, 2 sets gravel hoards, T. H. "C. cultivator, 2 liar racks, .corn shdller, 2 ladders, pump jack, fanning mall, 1,000-lb. scale, 2 sets double harness. 2 single harness-- es, top buggy, "2 cutters, 2 milk cans, j wood rack, 2 sets, slings, 3 chicken crates, blacksmith tools, 2 pairs of J horse blankets, 1 nearly new; DeLaval ; cream separator, quantity grain bass, I 2 grindstones, shovels, forks and other articles too numerous to mention. 600 Bu. oats, 200 bu. barley, 400 bu. corn, IS acres ol corn. Usual terms of sale. WM. RENTSCHLER, ADMR. Frank D. MeSrithew, Auctioneer. as was shown by the official decisions. The Washtenaw team Of three boys was recognized* as the state' [Champion in dairy judging. There were seven team entries in the* contest; representing various sections of the state. Hugh Austin of Saline, a member of the Washtenaw team., was accorded the "distinction of being the State individual champion among the Judges in dairying. His teammates jwe.re Cyril Spike and Carlos Becking- ton. Likewise in general livestock judging a Washtenaw team obtained the state chamipionship, while one of the members was awarded highest in- dividual honors and another took sec- ' ond plaice. Raymond Girbach won the high Individual honors, with Clifford Boyer second. Mac Olds was the third member of this team. The team entries numbered 23. In the grain judging contest, with eight team, entries, Washtenaw won second place, with Gratiot' county first. R. Moore, a member of the Washtenaw teami, won the highest state honors for individual judging in grain. His teammates were J. Wheeler and B. Moore. Hugh Austin of Saline in addition to his honors in dairy judging, won the flrst place in the iboys' and girls' milking contest. The reward was a loving cup. Onley Outwater of Washtenaw was one of the honor boys, picked on the result of eighth grade examinations, who visited the fair as/ a member of the all-state delegation of 76 boys from various Michigan counties'. Onley and his companions were guests of the fair Friday and Saturday.—Times "News Shore Leave" is the comedy hit of •.nichand Barthelmess's career. The story was adapted from the David Belasco sucess by Hubert Osborne, in which Frances Starr appeared several seasons ago. Barthelmess plays the role .created on the stage bv James Rennie of the tough gob so successfully* wooed * by the New England dressmaker. The pjictua-e,* which was adapted. by John S- Robertson, is? an amusing comedy of the Navy. Many of the scenes were taken with the cooperation of the United States Navy on board- the "Arkansas" at Hampton Roads. The story tells of Bilge Smith, who, on a visit to shore meets Connie Martin, the dressmaker in a fishing village. Connie immediatey falls inlove with the "gob" and lays plans to trap the unwary sailor whose intentions are far from being serious. For Connie was born* with a love of the sea, inherited from her father, who was a sea captain." When the gob mentions a passing ambition tq be the captain of a freighter, Connie sets about salvaging her father's ship which has foundered in a river in India. Bilge, the gob, returns after a long cruise to find Connie and her ship waiting. But to her sorrow she finds that the sailor not only never has given her a thought, but doesn't recognize her when he sees her. The working out of. this rare unusual romance is played with rare comedy by Barthelmess and his leading woman, Dorothy Maekaill. In fact, Barthelmess. is said to register one of- the .comedy hits of the year. The picture is booked for showing at the Liberty, theatre Saturday and Sunday. The Federated Oil inch S. T. Dunk, Pastor Services as usual this Sunday. If you haven't a worthy reason for staying away ypu ought to come. Morning worship at 10:30, Bible school at 3.1:45. Evening song service and short address, 7:1*0. Thursday evening at S:00, Young Peoples' meeting. Christian Science ftotes. The Christian Science society of Saline holds its services in the hall over the Citizens bank, Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Subject: Matter. Testimonial meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. A cardial invitation is given to all. Sunday school immediately follows the morning service to which pupils under 20 may be admitted. The following items were inadvertantly omitted last week: Mr, and Mrs. E. B. Briggs and children df Battle Creek were Tast week visitors of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Ti. Briggs, Mrs. Wilma Briggs and1 children were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Briggs. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Mitchell ,of Fort ( Wayne, Indiana, were Sunday callers • on Sir, and Mrs. S- L. Briggs. KEEP BEES BETTER Even if a colony of bees is strong at this- time, it cannot be expected to go through the winter well in the .North unless it now has a good young queen, so that plenty df young bees will be reared to. live through the winter. All old bees which have worked through the summer will soon dte. Any colony which does not have at least 30 pounds of honey and the hive full of young bees when cool weather comes should ibe united with some other colony of the same kind, or with a stronger one. Most winter loss is caused by poor fall management, i $25.00 REWARB Will be paid to any one who gives information which will lead to the _ arrest and conviction of persons who .disturb the peace, or act disorderly ; in or about the TouristGamp, or who | annoy the tourists at any time. I To secure the reward, call the president of the village, Phone S, or Harold Jahnke, Deputy Sheriff, phone 120, i and give your name and the message ! at the time of the offense. E. M RHNTSCHLER, 55 President, Saline Village, AUCTION SALE The undersigned, having sold his farm, will sell at public auction on the premises, 2 miles north 'of Saline and 7 miles southwest of Ann Arbor, on the gravel road, on -^-Thursday, Scntdmbcr 23, 1926, commencing at 12 o'clock sharp, the following -described property: Horses—Team of work horses, mares, wt. 1500. Cattle—6 pure bred Ayrshire's, 9 cows fresh with calves by side. Bull calf 9 months old, eligible to register. Hogs.—3 .brood sows, 1 with 10 pigs 5 weeks old, 1 with 9 pigs 5 weeks, old, 1 with 7 Pigs 4 weeks old, ! Hay and Grain—.200 Bu. oats, 4 tons alfalfa, 5 tons timothy. Implements, Etc.—Fordson tractor arid plows, Deering 6-roll ;corn husker, new, with 75-ft. belt; new Superior grain drill, Deering grain binder, 7-ft. cut; 2-row 'cultivatSr, one 1-row riding cultivator, walking cultivator, walking plow, s.priiigtooth harrow, 33 teeth; corn idrag, potato planter, corn planter, Deer-Dain side delivery rake and tedder combined, hay loader, Deering mower, 2 flat racks, 1 with 75-b.u. grain box; set slings, pair harpoon forks, grappling fork, 2 wagons, wagon box, fanning mill, new 1%-H. P. Monitor gas engine, log roller, manure spreader, sheep racks, sheep troughs, hog chute, hog crate, hog coop, 300 bu. crates, nearly new; 10 feet of 1-in- hay rope, hay car, E0 feet 3-4 in. hay rope,"set of harness, a quantity of early seed potatoes, 100- gal. kerosene tank, and other tools too numerous to mention." Terms—All sums of §10 and under, cash; all over that amount one year's time with interest at 6 per cent. LEON TOWER, Proprietor, GEORGE J. KLAGER, Auctioneer. Lloyd Fairbanks and Henry Bredernitz, Clerks. THE OBSERVER LINERS Classified Advertising* lc PEB WORD EACH INSERTION Liberal Discounts on Ads Running st Month or More. Scratch pads for sale at this of-» - flee. Complete stocks at l«west prices at, Dietiker's. For Sale—Peaches, phone 2-00'rF2. M. B. Noble, 51 For Sale—Nearly new McCormick corn (binder. Phone 200-F11. 51 For Sale—Teamu of horses, weight 2800. Mike Sage, phone 191-F2 51 Use Wander Peed for those chicks. None better. Saline 'Mercantile Co. Watkins Quality Products, J!. Wt. Stutz, 210 Harris sstreet, phone 128. For Sale—American Banner white- seed wheat. Joseph 'Schaible-, phone 191-F23. 52 For Sale—A few good bushel crateg at reasonable prices, Orrin Briggs, phone 137-F14. 5S DON'T FORGET TO ORDER THAT FERTILIZER. SALINE MERCANTILE COMPANY. Try our Solite High Test gasoline. Tha car will start easier. Wiedman Auto Company. For Sale—4 young white sows with 8 pigs each. John A. Burg, one mile east of Saline on Tbwn Line. Monuments, Markers and Cemetery Work of ali kiads. Jos. L, Arnet, Aunts, Arbor, Michigan, fnem 8914. KEEP DIRT FROM MILK BETTER THAN REMOVING IT While some of the dirt in milk comes fron*" the air, the hands and clothing of the milker, and unclean strainers, pails, cans, and other utensils, the greater part drops from file body of the cows during milking. Straining removes the coarse particles of dirt but eliminates neither the fine dirt nor bacteria. The process improves the appearance of the milk but gives a fafte impression of the real .cleanliness of the milk if the results are 'used as the sole guide. Cheese cloth and Wire strainers, because .of their coarse meshes, ara unsatisfactory Tov straining milk, Absorbent cotton and filter cloth, which can be bought from drug stores or dairy supply houses at compara- tivelj' moderate-icost, remove most of the sediment from milk. Since the body of the cow is the ■chief source of dirt in milk she should be groomied frequently. In addition- the flanks, udder, and adjacent belly should be cleaned with a moist cloth just before milking. These parts if kept clipped are much easier to clean. ■ The use of a hooded or small-top For Sale-^80 fine wool ewes, 2'*- yo.ung; Holstein bulls, 1 yearling mule ■ _ (mare). A. Sehmid, phone 265. For Sale—Certified Red Rock seed wheat. Peaches and Bradshaw plums.^ C. D. Finkbeiner, phone 142-F21.. For Sale—Peaches at the farmj"" Crawford, Ptrolifle, andj Elberta. Yp-. siianti phone 7140-F11. K. B. Pester. For Sale—Chester White swine, el-i igilble to register. Young stock for sale. Wilbur Cornish, phone 195-F21. Genuine 13-plate Ford Storage Tw*- teries, with rubber case, j.uaranfce<Ml for one year, only $15.00. Wiedmam Auto Company. Emil H. Arnold, Optometrist 22«* S. Main street, Ann Arbor, specializes- in superior eye examination audi glasses at reasonable pricts. If you're inter'-sted in a milking? machine let me call and. Pernor stratte* the Macartney, hand or electric pow« er. Phone, Macon 6-F9, LeRoy VT. Heilman. 46tf i Wanted—Experienced, girl for general hosework, in family of adults.. No washing, or ironing. Good home,, also good wages. Dial Ann* Arbor,. 2243S. 5ix For Sale, Houses and Farms. Have houses in Saline, Clinton and' preventing dirt from falling into the milk. milking pail also aids materially in Ann Arbor; also large and small*' Washtena-w county farms, and some- good buildjng lots in Saline, Ann Arbor and Lakewood. Buying real' estate, your purchase is ah investment Wisely .made. A. C. Lange, 306 East Henry street, phone 76. LAST CALL FOR TAXES .-- 1 September .30 is the last date on . which taxes may "be paid. Pay them now! LLOYD FAIRBANK, . Village Treasurer. Vice President Dawes is at least i half a diplomat. He declares he did , better fishing in Colorado than the I President did in New York, but adds that it was because the fishing was . better where he was. AUCTION SALE Having sold my stock barns and slaughter house, I wili sell at public auction on the premises, West Michigan avenue, Saline, on Saturday, September 25, 1926, Commencing at 1 o'clock sharp, the following described property: Cattle—-Two Jersey cows, 6 and 7 years old.*. Chickens;—£0 hens and some young stock. Tools, Etc.—Fond one-ton truck,- stock rack and stake truck; 2-horse International cultivator, new; spring- tooth drag, 1-horse cultivator, 50 grain bags, two 20-bbl. steel tanks, 1 good hay rope, kettle, good crosscut saw, 20 heavy egg crates, 2 good chicken crates, 14-foot wire gate, two- horse Wiard plow, scraper, log chain, two 10-gal. milk cans,*5-gal. milk can. Ton of hay, ton of baled straw. Usual terms of sale. HARRY WHITE, Proprietor. JAMES FINNHLL, Auctioneer. Mrs. Melvina Holmes Mrs. Melvina Holmes, aged SI years, died Friday morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. William Martin of Clark street. She had been here eight months, coming from Sedalia, Missouii, where she wraS born. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. R. T. Bridgewater of Tulsa, Oklahoma and Mrs. William Martin Of this place, and a son C. W. Holmes of Sedalia, Missouri. Funeral services were held at 3:00 Friday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin, The body was taken Saturday to Sedalia, where funeral services were held Monday at Quinn chapel, Methodist church. Interment in Crown Hill cemetery at Sedalia. Mr. and -Mrs. William Martin ac-* comipanied the remains to Sedalia. '$3300.00 Will buy *a good home on main street; city water and electric lights. Good garage and a large lot. W. M. EOWLER OBITUARY Hilah May, infant daughter of Raymond and Lela Johnston, was bom November 28, 1925 and was called home September 11, 1926 aged nine months and fourteen days. The father, mother, one sister and four brothers are left to mourn their loss, besides jmany other relatives;. God called our precious baby. ■He who doeth all things well Needed a flower for His garden, So he took her with Him to dwell. (|And when our journey is ended And we, too, are called to the fold, We'll meet our darling "baby In that city paved with gold. ' WALL PAPER 10 per cent off the regular pries for your fall cleaning. Get your wall paper here. Over 500 samples. Pa-" per-hahging in plain and panel work, art decorations in oil colors and graining. Workmanship and .satisfaction guaranteed. Prices reasona* ble. Peter Radetzky, 322 North Anik Arbor street, phone 215-F2, Saline. For Sale or Trade—For dwelling" housei 80-acre farm, Hillsdale county. Michigan, 9-room brick house, hot- water heat, two basement barns, silo;, gently rolling loam) soil, all in crop,. 35 acres alfalfa and clover; good waiter, family orchard, beautiful shade trees. Four miles, to town", near school and church. County road, desirable- location, pleasant 'farrd home. Price* $10,000. N. O. Fuller, owner, Osseo,. Michigan. 51 Wanted—People in this TfcMtr whe have any legal vrlnttag r«qw*T**i In the settlem-rat of aetata*, ate., tu have it "swt to tfcte MwapapeK. s9Mt raiei are «»iv«rs-kl and t<5 have -roar notWts this paper it la amiy : the pro*ate Judge to send them \*aam*. •>'
|Title||1926-09-16; 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.|