1926-11-04; Saline Observer
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*-l fit* *J i_T=S^h BWSi THE JLLi YOLUME 46 SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY", MICH., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1926 NUMBER 6 ANNUAL HARVEST EDITION In this Third Annual Farm Edition The Observer endeavors to place before its readers the advantages of this section above others as a "Buying Center," where every firm represented in this edition desires your patronage and -will put forth every effort to retain it, Here the farmer will find many articles on scientific farming written by world known authorities. The firms represented in this edition, through their co-operation have made this issue possible. While every story is advertising and paid for by each firm represented, they are written from facts. Read every story, they are interesting. FAITH and CONFIDENCE are the foundation of success WHEN put into motion these qralities round out the thing you want to do. Saline Savings Bank The One Story Bank on the Corner • «..-... * Member of Federal Reserve Bank * 'I ■ ■-mm^M :i,iif*' 1 ■7 _\ >.- ^_f_W______\____W^_______wt___\ m* \\\m\\_% '^l^afl^HI^Biil HL*-. * v "*.*. ____: vf* * a*^..*r : \ '■■■■'. -U, .:-.'■--.'■•'-' .' ,':l^s*s?^a-* ■■-■■ ^J^^k__\__^ts^^!^^^^^ts^^^^^^*'' * ii,s?£"^\Z ^? ■ -,, ftC..*-^ jfr-M M - '•' >»*»*: i*»''.• ■■ ,-_^s*&... --^sdrs, 8*£- - Wlifc Interesting History Of Detroit-Chicago Road The Inception . of 31-23 Graphically • Told by JoncsTille Lady. SALINE'S NEW FACTORY Will Use Considerable Timber Grown hi This Vicinity. The much talked, of handle factory, whilch was agitated here more than a year ago, did not reaich •completion until earily this £ alii, -when it opene up with n new building nearly COO feet in length, and fully equipped with up-to-date .machinery for handle making in all the different styles aad kinds. This concern known as the Manchester Handle "Factory of Saline is in charge of Thomas M. Schurtz, who is possessed of a thorough knowledge of handle making and other articles of a similar kind. The factory enuploys at present eight men, and Miss Ruth Needham as bookkeeper and office assistant. The special machinery consists of one large spoike lathe capable of turning otut 100 dozen hammer han- handfes per -day and two smaller ones. The other machinery is lairge ■saws Ior <euftfcii*jg ioiit the handles ita be turned and several sandpapering and polishing machines. When hand- NEW STADIUM BEING BI HT IN ANN ARBOR Purchasers of Bonds Are Assured Choice Seats for Ten Tears. les leave the room they all carry a smooth wax-finish. Tihe shop is -opeirated wholly b.v electric power, v30-*, 10-, 7- and 3- horse power motors being used. At present the out-put is being made from Tennessee white hickory. "Oaring the winter Mr. Shurtz plains to purchase timber in this section. Liarge orders* are now being filled for" Detroit, Toledo, and Jackson which are being delivered hy truck, while other lots are going to Pennsylvania, California and other states. The factory is located on Bennett street, beyond the Saline Mercantile Company's 'buildings and is a credit not only to Saline, but to Mr. Shurtz, j-bhe owner, 'fair the fine work turned ont and the splendid equipped shop that it iis. The north -end is used largely for storage and packing. We present above a good picture of as much of the plant as we could get hut to Bully, realize its length nme must wititt the site. — Maybe p "1 have fed cows (20 to 30 per year) for 33 years and I honestly believe Larro to be the best, safest and most productive feed ever offered to the American dairy farmer, and I have used almost every feed ever grown or concocted." This letter is typical of thousands on file at the home office of the Larrowe Milling Company, letters from "old timers" who know from long experience, from cold facts and figures, that Larro earns larger profits for dairymen. Try their way. onaer Laying mas AND GET MORE EGGS! THEY'RE WORTH MONEY NOW! YOURS FOR SERVICE. Saline Mercantile Co. PHONES—ELEVATOR, 5; LUMBER OFFICE, 16 Phone9 We Deliver ] Keep our Deliver Truck Bnsy! It'll ■ save you many a tiresome step and precious minute* That's what it's maintained for«-4o give you Prompt Service on short notice! E. H. COOK & SOU PHONE 45 S-ililNE Those little Liner A. 3 don't cost much but they seem to do the business. Try 'eon. Erection of the University oof ■Michigan's new 'football stadium '.which 'Will =seat :70;GffO -persons and will be ready for the referee's whistle in the fall of 1927 is progressing rapidly. The latest type of excavating machinery is gouging deep into the side of a hill selected as the best available site for the stadium and workmen are busy erecting the rows of reinforced concrete columns on massive foundations. •The new staiijm will be in the shape of a rectangular bowl, the seats on trie ,i 'ps being nar-'llel with the side lines of the playing fieM and tkose on the ends bung parallel with the goal lines. As the bawl is being built on the side i f the hill, it will be sunk into the ground and entrance from the west, s.'.uth and north will be effected t*v\ r the top from th" high side ;-f the hill. Entrance from the east, the down hill sl<pe, will be by -licmw of tunnels a**proxiniate-ly two-thinds of tbe the way up. .'.Tore than 40 acres have already "been rurchas'.ul "by the Bo:*.!'." of Control of Athletics- for the *uew stadium site '\\hic-.i :.-* considered ideal fi»m a transi*t>rtation st.m "paim. Main highways a,*pr a.h it fri.m *.ll directions. It is close to the main line nf the Ann Arl:or Vailro d fro a win h side tracks may be constructed so 'divert passenger trains to the stadium. To purchase the Fite, erect the stadium an-d tother buildings devoted to the advancement of athletics aid physical education generally among the student b -S>, the Boar J auth -jj-iz- ed the issuance of 3,000 Stadium b nds cf tiie denomination of $500 each. All alumni and citizens of the state of M-"iciugan may purchase these bonds and they are beins* snapped up in tntse "hurry up" style. The bonds carry an unusual privilege: tliat of purchasing cwo tickets fir seats, between the 30 yard lines for each bond owned. This p: ivilege is ■. oo.d fo * ten yerrs, 1 e- ginning with the season of 1S.27, for h me games only. As there is an avenge nf five home ga.mes . each -•Season, the bond holder may purchase approximately 100 tickets in the ten year period for each bond i>wneid. Completion of the new stadium is certain to increase th? already in- ic--eased demand for tickets for each big home game. This has been the history of all new stadia. Ohio increased its) seating capacity by 52,- 0*0 and Illinois by 55,000. Michigan has played twice in each stadium and each time every seat has been sold and' thousands of applicants were disappointed. Dedication of Michigan's new stadium jnd the pivootal games next fall are sure to bring out crowds far beyond' any ever seen here. It is probable that t ere will be a t'emand for at; least 125,000 tickets for the dedicatory^ game. If so, 55,000 will t-e disappointe**-, but not the owner -l a Stadium Bond. He or she "will -it pretty," as the saying goes, be-, tween the thirty yard lines. CK-ivincing proof of the popularity of Michigan's football teams is fur nished by the fact that the Board ot Control of Athletics was icampell'ed to return $75,000 ta disappoinfceid ticket apiplications on September first of this year, six weeks before the first game .got into actac-n. Already 'there is cosiderable speculation as to J. ichigan's opponent for the dedication program of the new .stadium. Although that game "is a year .distant, inquiry is already being mad© as to the name of the university and the possibility of getting tickets for 'that particular contest. In all 'proobab'ility Ohio will draw this privilege. MICHIGAN HENS WIN BY STBETCH SPIRIT ■Rewords Are Biolien For Individua3 Vr duetion—-New Cortttst Has Started. Hsgh ^production in fhe clo-ins weeks of the Michigan State college egg laying contest won the cont."-t cup for a pen of Michigan White Leghorns, owned by J. Pater and irons, riudsonville. Binis owned by Hanson's W-'ite Leghorn Farm, Corvallis, Oregon, led the production race for "Jbrty-nint* weeks, but faltered in the home stretch and finished thi;?d. The Km of White Leghorns owned by George S*. Sutton, A'u.ora, Indiana, . a.tae up from behind to secare second place. The previous record for produc- ticn f i idividurj ;*6ns w s mvk^u by hen mmiber -1 in Hanson's pi.n. This birl laiid 309 eggs in 35S 'ays The best previous record was 308 e?ss in 365 d-iys. White Leghorns won th<* fir-.t nine place- in individual production and tied 'for tenth with Barred Rick owned by P. B. Fogel, cf Gkemos. To tie for tenth in this- f-ntost a bird had to lay 293 eggs in 3GS days. Kccoids for average production for each breed shows an increase over thai of any previous year. The increase ansae this year over the T92?, production are 23 eggs f-r Barred Hocks, 41 eggs for Rhode Island Reds, 10 egg:-- for Anc.onas* and 32 eggs for White Leghorns. This shows the value of egg J: yins* contests for ' stimulation of interest in the breeding of high production strands, according to poultry men at M. S. (". The 1927 contest is starting with 100 pens of fine binds. Most of the states of the union have birds entered in an attempt to set still higher records. The jungle fowl ancestor of the pro ent day hen probably would like lo issue a statement condemning present day methods 'and laudi.ig the old days when 20 egga was a year's work. NOTICE! We are informed: that an unauthor-! ized person claiming to represent the j company is gaining admission to * rr-*"*ii-*es in Saline*. If yon-are not, certain, and! you *can be informed by j the local office, admit no one. Phot-1 to-*raph identification cards will soon' be furnisheni all employes whose du-: ties take them Inside customers' '-. remise1". - ' THE DBTRJOIT EDISON CO. The first 'survey of the first definitely h,cafed highway in Michigan occurred ju&t one hundred years ago, on September 7, 1826. That load, on exactly the same route, is now being c .mpleted through our village of Jonesvillle in the modern Michigan j way. | This highway had it3 origin in the; measures of Rev. Gabriel Richard, j then delegate form the territory of j Michigan to Congress. There were j then no roads in all of Michigan, • not .ling hut trails. He was the pio- j neer of roads for Michigan. His first' petition to Qongiess of December 10, 1S23, was for assistance for the 'construction off a road from Detroit to Ft-rt Meigs, now Toledo. His petition of December 30, 1825,, was for a road from Detroit to Mt. Qlemiens and on- waiid to what is now Port Huron. He solicited the proceeds for the road from Detroit to the county of the Saginaws and from Detroit to the Grand River. Truese are all integral and basic sections of our Michigan road system. His most important and daring road project was that 'contained in his .motion of March 2, 1824, when the Cimimittee on Roaos ana Canals of the House was instructed to investigate the cost o|f a road 'from Detroit to Chicago. On January 2S, 1825, Henry Clay introduced him to the House to plead his cause. The sum was granted by the House on February 2, 1825, and by the Senate a month later. The I ill was signed by President James Monroe. This survey was carried on during the fall and the next s.umm-&r. It was c&mipleted September 7, 1826, so that we are now on the eve of the centennial. This roadway, wide enough to permit wagon travel, was to penetrates a vast and little known, •wilderness, connect Detroit with Chicago and open 17,000,000 acres of virgin territory to settlement. Today, in 1926, almost to a day a full century later, Michigan has, finished the last link of a trunk highway, M-23, a modern hard-surfaced roadway which faithfully follows the ancient route laid out In good old plonerr days by Gov. Lewis Cass and his engineers. U is a far cry from our present 100,000,000 modern concrete highway system back through the century to the day Gabriel Richard stood ber fore the Congress ol the United States and pleafied for an appropria- t?o:i for Michigan's first highway. He was the first to vision the need of highways if Michigan was to grow and develop. Although as a delegate for two sessions hie sponsored many things he delivesred: only one speech on the fla©'. This was an appeal for a highway. His speech still stands in text and "in wisdom as the eulogy of the gpod road. In the first year in Washington he laid the groundworks for the highways that Congress was to grant him the following year. The second session oif Congress opened December 6, 1824, and on Januai-v 28, 1825. t**e House met as - (.ommit'ee to ■ uth rize the survey of the Detrait-Chi/engo highway. Henr; C!a -, whp was he Speaker, h.- vittd Gabriel Richard to furnish Congress with the facts concerning the road 'bill. He pointed, out the ■great iro^ "rtance of .road building as an aid in the expansion of national g.ve nment.- He declared that the Detroit-Chicago road should be bu:It immiedifitely. while J.ichir an wrs sti!" a territory, because it would open a new section, to develop and result in the increased saie .of land, the pro- (.~pfifl rao-f whi *h woa'd go into the national t'.'e-sury. When Michigan became a state and hvr~- an in :rp**ndent ■ c:v r m nt. the proceeds of land sales WQ-ald go into the stat" treas- •***>* and thus the gwrrnment would lose an important source <*f -rvcniT* 'if ihe ro:*.ii wor'i wa' d la- d. The ro- -.i sed rcute wnuld connect the cast v. ith the west, and with the completion of the Grand Cmal of New Y rk lit* July of the c niiing year w.ould *ive l';e cast rn --eab ar di-ect communication with Chicago. The proposed hl*-:hway was -of vital importance from rulitary standTOints, and he recalled the disasters of the American oause in the War of 1812, when many lives aad from ten tii twelve million dol- 'sb of United States property were lost :in the Blr-ek Swamp bscause of lack of reads. He declared it was time Congress "built roadi"1 to avoid s-ieh losses in the future. He further- ecl-ared that in the territory between D iroit and Chicpg) were 17,000.000 pic-e.= of lam1, in *h** northwest teTito v 94 OOfi-OOO acres more of w* i-.-h the route would be an outlet. With the road completed it w-\uld double in value and would be lapidly purchased by settlers from the east. It is interesting to recall that his idea of increase was one frrm fl.25 to $2 50 per a<-r*-. T ere are : t least 150 brats sailing the Grea+ Lakes, bringing m*n, women and children ami their horses, cattle and poultry, together with chattels, to Detroit where they are seeking land on which to farm and live. They are disappointed when they learn that there are no roads into the rich territory where they hoped to establish homes. If C'*.ngre s au'horized the road and apportioned the money, full authority ; should be given G vernor Cass to: make the survev and handle the : funds. He ixdnted out that Governor Cass had often traveled the route. -•nd knew it well, and that he had at; l.-*.*i.sf twenty i,os;;,*"---t'r* "i" * "yors at his command. Th^ President, not being from Michigan, was not as well in-! formed as to tlr needs and would pr-bably v.-ele,-*an«- the plan to -let] J.-Meh'sjan's mist competent governor I build the road and spend the money. = High School Lweum Course Oi>ens Saturday Splendid Lecture Will Be Given By Grove Herbert—List of Later Attractions. i With Grove Herbert, por-ular author and lecturer,, as the opening attraction r-p the High S:-he*-l T yceum course for the fall and winter, local patrons are assured an interesting . and entertaining intr.'ductiin t.-> the | season's program of five fine mim- I bers. Mr. Herbert, speaks at the op- ; era house Saturday evening, Novem- ! ber 6, at 8 o'clock. Listed on the lvceum program are some of he most outstanding dramatic ai*d musical talent to be obtained, and it is believed the entire course ranks far ahead ,of anything ever offered in Saline of a. similar nature. The second number, which will appear January 6, is "The Climax," a dramatic mastei*piece of music and comedy which promises m'any thrill's. The play spent two years in New York, one year in Chiqagio, and will be the dramatic high-light of the season here. On Februrvv 4 tlie Bovds and Kath- erint Gutchell apjpear in a new program of songs, music and humorous sketches. The Riviera Artists and Entertainers will oomie on March 21. Mary and Vivian Gorham, talent-pd sisters, will give a costumed musical program, with the harp and violin featured. April* 22 the Randall Ensemble Playera will present "Madame Batt-r- fly" in '':rama form with music. A .popular concert and other entertainment wiU also be on the program of this comipany. Whi'e quality of the coiling lyceum ■course is, of c*'ur.*e, kept .uppermost in the minds of the guarantors and school, the price of the season* tick- -*t|S is .sure tr\ be a big inducement to those contemplating their rarchase. Price of admit tickets remains! the same as lasit year, $1.50, and children's at half price. Single admission Saturday night will be 35 cents for adults, 20 cents fr-v children. AU the remaining attractions will be 50 c,snts and 25 cents. Season tickets are now on sale by members of the Senior class. The reserved seat sal-* will be held at the. Wheeler pharmacy Friday morning, the price t-i be the Same as in other y-eand, 50 cents for the five numihers far adults, 25 cents for children. THE OBSERVER LINERS Classified Advertising- lc PER WORD EACH INSERTION« Liberal Discounts on Ads Running' a Month or More. Swatch pads for sale at this office. Complete stocks at lowest prices av Dlctikei-s. For Sale—Oider barnelfel Chris Zick„ Monroe street, phone 103-F4. For Sale—Barred Rock paillets„ laying strain. Alber & Theurer. ■ Watkins Quality Products. E. W,. Stutz, 210 Harris sstreet, phone 128. For better results, feed Wonder Laying mash. Saline Mercantile Co- For Sale—Rhode Island Red pul-- lets. Charles J. Schultz, phone.* 257-F2. For Sale—Cider, .-'aliivered at 12%o* i*er gallon. Lawrence "Webber, phone 147-F4. 7 For Sale—BulU calf six monther good stock. Mrs. Julius Hass, phone 141-F22. Positively no hunting allowed on my farm before the first of the year. S'. A. Laheo. 8 Try our Solite High Test gasoline. Th* car will start easier. WiedmaB- Auto Company. FEED LARRO OR MILK MAKER- TO THOSE DAIRY COWS. SALINE MERCANTILE CO. Ear Sal©—12 Extra good Fine Wool ewes, 3 and 4 yrs. old. Bzy terms. A .C .Miller, phone 19. 6 ° Monuments, Markers and Cemetery Work of ali kind;. Jos. L, Arnct. Ana Arbor, Michigan, phone 8914. Genuine 13-plate Fore! Storage batteries, with rubber case, guarantee* for one year, only $15.00. Wiedman Auto Company. Por Sale—None Sueh, very- good cooking apples; Wagner's, Steel's Red, Baldwins and Tallman's Sweets. R. W. Mills Farm, phone 43. 3tf Emil H. Arnold, Optometrist. 22ft S. Main street, Ann Arbor, specialize* in superior eye examination and glasses at reasonable prices. ERNST M. WURSTER Our New Slu-vrft* He set no figure for an ai rrpri* tion but th-iugiit that at 1 ast §15 0 wo I'd be i-.e-.dcJ ior the work. Our Governor Cass can engage men for this wc-rk for nt id-i'lar a dav. whereas if th * -uivc ors come from Washington they wil' want three dollars a day, and brides they will not be as cwiv-orenr, being far away from the men wbo ?innl(*-y t.henu "Governor Cass is a i.'C'ess worker and he will get a fall day's work out ■ f his men. Thc work will ue pusher rapidly an 1 lie will save the government a great many dollars." Gabriel Richard's speech -made a marked impres=ion, for Congress fie* the appropriation at $3,000 for the Detroit-Chicago road On February 2, 1825, the Richard bill was passed authorizing its construction. Tne month later March 2, it passed the Senate, and the next dav, March 3, i 1825, it was; signed by the President: and became a law. The suivey was: finished September 7, 1826,, making j last month the centennial of its be-:; ginning. j Its completion realizes Richard's' Lieal even more completely than he j dreamed. The s.tate owes him a debt! and a tribute, ar.d .-*vc-ntual%- it shall | become a state and national monu-j ment by being give1* the nam? ^f tht j Gai-rial Richard Highway. * It is a 'Coincidence that the settle- j '.un* li'ikinc up in thp conc*it of D?-j troit with the then incipient one of; ('is- ._. •, ; n-t^ designed ti o <;n jp thei sreat northwest In settlers and now i in 1926 its opening to modern motor I traffic Should o-Cur during this—its ; centennial year — jne century after] the first day the woik on- the origin-* al riiht of wav commenced. | Written for the Jonesville Inde-i pent by Mrs. George Godfrey. I Tin- !<V<!^r!*T*.-'! nMiivij ! S. T. Dunk, Pastor Morning worship at 10:30, Bible Sthool at 11:45, evening service 7:30. Young Peoples service Thursday j at 8:00. All are cordially invited to attend these meetings. t For ,** ale—Delaine ewes., 3 years eld. Repistfred Delaine 'Parn. Bergshire maJte pig£ and, Jersey hull, eligible to re-ister. William H. DelL Stony Creek. If you're interested in a milking m-chine let me call and <'emo- strate he Mr"*artpe". hand -r fdrctrie pow--. <>r. Phone. Ma: on (!-F9, LeRoy V*. Heilman. tt I DELCO LIGHT 1 The n(*w automatic will operate auc- 1 o i*.sfu."''v. Pumps wr-shing machine* • milking m'-chin-ps, cl-turf*--, fans, irons, : fanning miTK et?\ Pric,<* S290. Le- ! Rov V. Heilman, Saline Mich., Macoa ! phone 6.-F9. | 7-ROOM HOUSE " ! With water and l'ghts; G*v*d barn" : and hen house, ^ acre of land. Price- i ?3.200. .$1,000 do\TO will buy this; ' cheap house. W. If. FOWL^t Better have those brakes tested" ahd repaired before it is too late. Rusco lining used, the best money can buy— i same price as ordinary lining would 1 cost you elsewhere. See Kelly, h« will make the price right on amy job. Red Front Garage, old Sturm building. For Sale, H-*nsr.s <ind Farms. Have houses iu Saline, Clinton and Ann Arbor: als > Inrge and smalt Washtenaw county farms, and some '•ond building lots in Saline, Ann Ar- **or and Lakewood. Buying real estate, your purchase i« an i*~vestment wisely made. A. C. Larrge, 306 Bast Henry street, -il.one 76 We had as good a herd of Big Typ--*- Poland China Hogs on the circuit a*, there was in Michigan this year.. When we adited a'hog to our herd ifr. was the best that we could buy. We are now offering pigs from this stockr at reasonable prices. Call at the- farm and see them. Oejrge Needham, Rfd, Saline. CARD OF THANKS 1 wiah to express -ny deep appre-! ciati n of the Io>a" saip-orts ;iven me! in Saline on Tuesday, and want all to: feel free to->call Upon me at any t*m- ; they may heed the services of the j . herifrs office. > \, Einst M. Winrster. \ Wanted—People in this vicinitr- who have any legal printing required? in the settlement of estates, etc., t»> have it sent to this newspaper. Th»* rates are universal in such matters^, and to have your notices appear ln,- tMs paper it i-- -nly necessary to aslr the probate judge to send theme her«- Fa-*1 Carrol has appealed from his- conviction in th * bathtub "case and* ;vob..bly will evade the penalty bat Joyce H.wley will serve her full tint*, in faicing her shattered self-respect,.
|Title||1926-11-04; 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||1926-11-04; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|
*-l fit* *J i_T=S^h BWSi
SALINE, WASHTENAW COUNTY", MICH., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1926
ANNUAL HARVEST EDITION
In this Third Annual Farm Edition The Observer endeavors to place before its readers the advantages of this section above others as a "Buying Center," where every firm represented in this edition desires your patronage and -will put
forth every effort to retain it, Here the farmer will find
many articles on scientific farming written by world known
authorities. The firms represented in this edition, through
their co-operation have made this issue possible. While every
story is advertising and paid for by each firm represented, they
are written from facts. Read every story, they are interesting.
are the foundation of
put into motion these
qralities round out the
thing you want to do.
Saline Savings Bank
The One Story Bank on the Corner
• «..-... *
Member of Federal Reserve Bank
'I ■ ■-mm^M
:i,iif*' 1 ■7 _\ >.- ^_f_W______\____W^_______wt___\
m* \\\m\\_% '^l^afl^HI^Biil
HL*-. * v "*.*.
____: vf* *
a*^..*r : \ '■■■■'. -U, .:-.'■--.'■•'-' .' ,':l^s*s?^a-* ■■-■■
^J^^k__\__^ts^^!^^^^^ts^^^^^^*'' * ii,s?£"^\Z ^? ■ -,,
ftC..*-^ jfr-M M - '•' >»*»*: i*»''.• ■■ ,-_^s*&... --^sdrs,
8*£- - Wlifc
Interesting History Of
The Inception . of 31-23 Graphically
• Told by JoncsTille Lady.
SALINE'S NEW FACTORY
Will Use Considerable Timber Grown
hi This Vicinity.
The much talked, of handle factory,
whilch was agitated here more than
a year ago, did not reaich •completion
until earily this £ alii, -when it opene
up with n new building nearly COO
feet in length, and fully equipped
with up-to-date .machinery for handle making in all the different styles
This concern known as the Manchester Handle "Factory of Saline is
in charge of Thomas M. Schurtz,
who is possessed of a thorough
knowledge of handle making and
other articles of a similar kind.
The factory enuploys at present
eight men, and Miss Ruth Needham
as bookkeeper and office assistant.
The special machinery consists of
one large spoike lathe capable of
turning otut 100 dozen hammer han-
handfes per -day and two smaller
ones. The other machinery is lairge