1937-04-29; Saline Observer
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™j^_ VOLUME 56 SALINE. WASHTENAW COUNTY; MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL _9, 1937 NUMBER 30 IA Bank Account establishes your credit—systematizes your business—provides a safe place for your money. This Bank fulfills all the requirements of modern banking. The Saline Savings Bank . The One Story Bank On the Corner LARRO CHICK BUILDER RIGHT MADE' RIGHT Let us tell you more about this better way of raising pullets. Broiler Feed, Chick Grains and Egg Mash Dairy Feed 22 Per Cent and 32 Per Cent—Also Calf Meal Cotton Seed Meal and Hominy Bulk Garden Seeds Cabbage and. Bermuda Onion Sets Feeders, Fountains, Brooders EGG CARTONS—THE KIND THAT REPEAT FERTILIZER—Swift!s and Welch Independent Cole's Feed Store PHONE 47 . SALINE WELCOME AS SPRING -ARE THE DOUBLE SAVINGS ON EVERY GREYHOUND TRIP ^OneWay Round Phon* For Full Information BOSTON Jacksonville CIJNTON NEWTOKK CHICAGO Fare 12.45 14.95. .30 10.95 S.75 Trip 23.45 26.95 .55 19.95 I 6.75 GREYHOUND TERMINAL Wheeler's Drug Store 108-110 E. Mich. Phone 77 CrRET^HOVNP Baby Chicks ORDER NOW! TO INSURE PROMPT DELIVERY We have a large supply of Baby Chicks on hand at all times! OUR HATCHERIES UNDER MICHIGAN STATE AND FEDERAL SUPERVISION All flocks supplying us eggs for all our Hatcheries— Bridgewater; Chelsea, Ann Arbor—have been pullorum tested, using whole Blood Stained Antigene" method, under supervision of Michigan State Bureau of Animal Industry. Tuberculin testfed under Michigan State and Federal Supervision. Tuns test was ap plied by Accredited Veterinarian under the supervision of Michigan State Bureau of J|n_mal Industry and U. S. Bureau of Animal Industry, Klager's Hatcfieries ANN ARBOR, 308 South Ashlly Street Bridgewater, Phone 186-F11 Chelsea, Phone 75 Story Of "Christus-'i j At St. Paul's Church Seven-Reel Motion Picture Will Be Shown Sunday Evening, .; May 9. Can there ever be a more beauti fully sacred story written or told than the birth, life, death and resurrection of Jesus of Nazareth—the son of God? The seven-reel motion picture, Final Club Meeting Lovely Social Affair Splendid Program Carried Out At St. Paul's Church Tuesday Afternoon. One of the lovliest social events of the season was the final meeting- of the Woman's Club. Luncheon was served by the ladies of St. Paul's church. The tables were beautifully decorated in the club colors, yellow and white. Hand painted place cards carrying out the colors were used effectively and programs done in water Effect Of Hobby Clubs Ou Youth Subject Illustrated and • Discussed By Dr. DeTar of Milan at the Rotary Meeting Last Week. To tell it is to sell it. Wolverine Shoes wear longer, cost no more. At Parsons'. Use Good Luck Laying Mash. Saline Mercantile Company. Wanted—Sewing of all kinds. Mra; Dora Love, 107 East Michigan. 3t f«SV*3- V-_ *!-___: •«.■■*'_S-7 A SCENE FRO|m: "CHRISTUS" "Christus," is as complete a Biblical account depicting the life of Christ as can be presented in fan hour and a half showing. The story of "Christus" begins with the annunciation to the Virgin Mary. Caesar Augustus ordering the cen^ sus. Mary and Joseph leave Nazareth for Bethlehem. Christ born in Bethlehem. The wise men from the East following the star. Flight into Egypt. Slaughter of the children in Bethlehem. The childhood of Christ. The manhood of Christ. Baptism. Temptation. The miracles. -The Last Supper. Gethsemane. Betrayal. Th'S denial by Peter. Trial before Caiphas. Pilate. Herod. Carrying the cross to Golgotha. Crucifixion. Burial. Resurrection. Ascension. The Passion play "Christus" will be given at St. Paul's church Sunday evening, May 9, beginning at S o'clock. A free will offering will be taken SCHOOL ACTIVITIES The annual meeting of the Schoolmaster's Club will take place this week in Ann Arbor. Grades 7-12 of the local school will be dismissed so that the high school teachers may attend. The meetings do not include events for teachers of the elementary grades. Local teachers who attended the Washtenaw county meeting of the Michigan Education Association at Dexter last Thursday evening were Misses Fuller, Haselswerdt, Morden, Briggs, Feller, Mrs. Hutzel and Mrs. Moore, Messrs. H. Jewell, C Jewell, Francisco, Rock and Clay. H. Jewell also served as a member of the nominating committee as well. A fine program was enjoyed consisting of an address by Mr. Yarnell of Ypsilanti, which was very much enjoyed by all, on the subject of "Troupers". The fine delicious supper served by the P. T A. was very much enjoyed. Miss Pearl Haist," county nurse, has informed us that next Monday at 9:00 there will be another bppor- unity for vaccinations and inoculation, probably the last for this school year. Wednesday of next week the finger-printing project under the sponsorship of the American Legion and Auxiliary is to take place at the school building. Mr. Bliss of the Detention Farm is to be here for a meeting of the school children at about 3:15, arcld then for another at 8- in the evening. The general public is cordially invited to attend both these meetings. Monday, May 3, we are to have photographers in the school who will take pictures of all children but no one need purchase unless they wish later. Prices will be 3 for 10c, 6 for 15c and 12 for 25c In addition groups may be had a' a cost of 25c only. 33,000 NOW ON STATE OLD AGE PENSION LIST colors emphasized the colors too. The tables were arranged in a circle leaving an open space in the center. Here was a miniature garden with a bird bath, water lilies, flowers and as beautiful and enchanting an effect as a garden could possibly have. The program was "An Old Fashioned Garden" and the setting (.was ideal. The menu consisted of: Seedless white grapes Orange juice Consomme Madrilene Cheese crackers Curry chicken and rice Yellow string! beans .Daisies (eggs) Fruit salad Rolls' Lemon pie Coffee Wafers Mrs. A. J. Warren, who is recovering from a severe attack of flu, presided. The program opened with "March of the Flower Girls," played by Miss Vesta Mills; song, Herb Garden, ladies of St. Paul's. Tulips designated the business session. Dusty Miller, or Centaureia, its history and habitat, Mrs. A. J. Warden. .Although finding a ready place in our flower gardens, some species of this plant are common weeds which glrow in the pastures. Mrs. j Warren then introduced Miss Esther I Landwehr, the "Wandering Jew," ;who had charge of the program. 1 After an interesting talk about this [popular foliage plant _Miss Land Jwehr announced the program a/r i follows: j Canterbury Bells—Song by the Club. Sunflower—Caroline Burkhart. Morning Glory—Esther Heininger ] An Old Fashioned Garden—Son? ! by the Club. Hollyhocks—Pauline Fosdick. Pansy—Lillian Burgan. Mrs. Burgan recited an original poem whic^ was inspired from a painting of ar old fashioned garden which had r profusion of pansies in it. My Wild Irish Rose—Song by the Club. Forget-Me-Not—Anna Miller. This was a resume of the club, from it" inception to the present time. Many interesting occasions were recalled All members stood a moment in silent tribute to those who have passed on. Chinese Lantern—Mrs. Gildard. Golden Bells, Forsythia—Woman's Club, all joining in the desire to make the next year of club activities the best yet. Thirty were present' for the final meeting and luncheon. All voted it a most unusual and enjoyable occasion. Dr. DeTar of the Milan club gave a splendid program at the meeting jof the local Rotary Club at The Tavern- last Thursday noon, talcing "Hobbies" as his subject and showing some fine examples of work done by children of various ages in the different hobby groups sponsored by the Milan club. In discussing the project Dr. DeTar told of the worthwhile results that have come under his observation, stating that juvenile delinquency, is much less than formerly. With a hobby, which may be almost anything from stamp collecting to making airplane models, the work is such that children when thus engaged are eager to spend more time a* home as well as being eager to be on time when their groups mer' at the school or other place where their projects are worked out. The groups now pursuing hobbies contain one in soap modeling and sculpture, leathercraft, woodcraft, marksmanship, sewing, mask making, etc. Loving cups are present ed in each class for the best wor> turned out during the year, and the efforts to win these keep the young people "on their toes" all of the time. When the club conceived the idea of forming hobby clubs members were skeptical that leaders could be secured, but it wasn't long until competent instructors were found, some among the club itself, others on the school faculty, in shops, at the prison farm, and if the need arises more can be secured. Another feature of the enterprise is a monthly banquet, 200 being in attendance at the first one. Each succeeding affair brings out larger crowds. For the summer months it is proposed to form gardening, knitting and needlework clubs. An honest-to-goodness hobby show will be held sometime in May, which no doubt will attract visitors from a ! considerable distance as news of what has been accomplished spreads. We imagine a similar work will be fostered by the Saline club another fall and Winter. | W. E. Dietiker, licensed embalmer .and undertaker. Phone 175-F2. For long service buy Ball Band , Rubbers. Sold by G. L. Parsons. j Men's Sanforized Work Trousers, special value $1.95, at Parsons'. f : ^—~ I Reconditioned and >used cars at tho lowest prices. Wiedman Auto Co. Several members of the local clul> attended one or more sessions at th' district conference, held in Ypsilant5 the first of the week. JURORS SELECTED FOR ~"" MAY TERM ~OF" COfjISa. S-\ Saline General Hospital Mrs. Arthur Faust of Milan was operated on for appendicitis Tues- j day noon. The appendix had not ruptured although the operation was an emergency. A panel of 30 petit jurors for the May term of circuit court has been drawn by Emmett M. Gibb, county clerk. The jurors, who are to report for duty at-9 a. m. on Tuesday, May 4, are as follows:' Ann Arbor — William Dupslaff. Nina Oliver, Walter Tubbs, Henry C. Barcis, Mrs. F. D. Forsythe, Arthur E. Koch, Adolph Ponto, Mrs. Anna Byron, E. W. Kern, James- E. Quin- lan. Ann Arbor township: Walter Zee'", Cloyise Mullreed. William Uhr, jr., Manchester township; Alfred "Faulkner, Sylvan township; Lewis Moore, Second district, Ypsilanti; Edith Welkenbach, Ypsilanti township; Benjamin .Stein, Scio township; Thomas Shephard; First district, Ypsilanti; Fred Carrod, Augusta township; Ed Van Wormer, York township; Mrs. Elsa Hutzel. Pittsfield township. Leo Gruner, Manchester township- Peter Liebeck, Sylvan township: Herbert Hinds, Second district, Ypsilanti; John McLay, Ypsilanti town- S-iip; Jessie Bruckner, Scio township; Errnina Rust, First district, Ypsilanti; George Conde, York township; Alfred Hertler, Pittsfield township. CARD OF THANKS It was revealed today by Auditor • General George T. Gundry that there jare now 33.000 Michigan citizens- receiving old age pension checks every month. A check of the records ! shows that four million dollars i- j being distributed annually to these pensioners. Half of this amount if r provided by the state and the other half by the federal government. Mr ; Gundry says that if pending legis- j lation * is passed 20,000 more pensioners will be- accepted, which will ejitail th© spending of another four • million annually, while if the as--' ; limit were to be lowered from 70 to 65 another 15,000 people would become eligible for state aid. The auditor general .. says that his staff detailed to the Old Ag? Pension administration usually work? "day a_d night to get the check.* written and mailed promptly. He explains that there is now less thar y2 of 1 per cent error in the mailing of the checks. We wish to express our heartfell j thanks to our kind relatives, friends 'neighbors, and pallbearers for their many acts of kindness, expression1" of sympathy and condolence, also for the. beautiful floral offerings sent during the illness and death of our dear beloved one, Wyman Peters. We also extend thanks to the Fcr^ Motor Company of Ypsilanti; The Family and Miss Esther Scherdt. THE OBSERVER LINERS Classified Advertising: 6c per line first Insertion. $c per line each subsequent insertion. MINIMUM CHARGE. 25 CENTS For Sale—Farm horses. Wiedman Auto Company. Order you spring suit now. New samples at Parsons'. Dr. Hess' Stock and Poultry Tonic now on sale by Saline Mercantile Co. For Sate—Three horses, ranging in age from 12 to 17 years. ■• Gross Hardware. For Sale—Bay gelding 7 yrs. old. wt. 1600; sorrel gelding 10 yrs. old, wt. 1600. Gross Hardware. Coal and Coke. All kinds. Now is the time to place your order before the prices advance. E. J. Muir. For your linoleum: Linex, Rogers Synthcote, Johnston's Glo-Coat, Old English Wax, B. P. S. Varnish. E. J. Muir. Have you seen the new Fordso-. Tractor? 40% more power, easy starting, low in price. Wiedman. Auto Company. Help Wanted—Refined girls for work in private homes. Good salary. Ann Arbor Employment Service, 210> Wolverine Building. For Sale—Katherine Weiennett farm, 110 acres. Price $50.00 per acre. A. G. Wood, 1417 Dime Bank Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 15tf Special Farmers Automobile Insurance Policy. Public Liability and Property Damage, only $12 per year. Wiedman Auto Company. Repairs ordered for all makes of furnaces, stoves and ranges. All kinds of tin and furnace work promptly done. E. J. Muir. Fuller Broom 99c, Dust Mop $1.49, Er* you did not get your Free Gift drop me a card. Lee Warren, 706 Division St., Ann Arbor, your Fuller Brush Dealer. 30 Radio Service. All makes, parts and tubes; also gas, oil and accessories, -groceries, candy, tobacco. Art's Service Station, Saline-Pleasant Lake Roads. Saline phone 181-F13. For Sale—Horses, 2 brood sows, Samson tractor and plows, Jolih Deere plow, spring harrows, Case full line. W. J. Schneider, phone 77S-F3, Ann Arbor. 1935 CHEVROLET COUPE Master Deluxe Model, knee action- Very clean. Low mileage. COOK MOTOR SALES Authorized Chevrolet Dealers Faulty eyesight results in nervousness, headaches, fatigue. Have your eyes examined regularly. Dr. L. O. Gibson, U. of M. graduate, oculist, 45 years in practice. 549 Packard St., Ann Arbor. CROP HAIL INSURANCE Can you afford damage on your crops, fruit or garden truck? Protection at cost. Michigan Mutual Hail Insurance Company, Lansing, Mich. 38 EACH HEATING PIPE is individually vacuumed when you have us clean your furnace. $4.50. Phone 23578, Carl Heinzelman, 608 Monroe, Ann Arbor. Furnaces and stokers; repair service on all makes. 30 Wanted—A wardrobe, ordinary size. Box 44, Saline. 30 For Sale—16 pigs 5 weeks old; 10 stanchions.— Phone 191-F11. 30 Community Home Talent Show Stamp collecting has a greater fol- * lowing thaa any oth«r hobby. The Milan chapter of Future Farmers of America are sponsoring a home talent show under the direction of the Prairie Farmer Radio Station WLS., All amateurs in the neigh- i boring" communities of Milan are invited to "try-out"-at the Milan High school auditorium at 7 p. m. May 3 and 4. We want musical entertainers of all kindsj square dancers arnr' impersonators- of WLS radio" stars. Those succeeding in the "try-outs" will take part in the show on the eve-iings of May 10, 11 and 12. The price of admission to the show for ! those not taking part will be 25c for 'adults and 15c for children under 12 years of age.—Adv. For Sale—Chester White sow and 8 pigs. Martin Fuoss, phone 184- F3. . 31 1929 ESSEX COACH 1927 C__EVROLET COACH 1929 CHEVROLET COACH 1928 C_I-_EVROI_ET COUPE COOK MOTOR .SALES "Authorized Chevrolet Dealers ' ATTENTION: FARMERS We are now paying for dead and disabled" stock—Horses $5,00—Cattle $3.00—hogs, sheep and calves accordingly. No strings to this offer! Prompt service, power loading trucks. Phone collect to Millenbach Brothers Company. Detroit Vinewood 1-5810. For Sale—Two good cows, one Jersey and one Guernsey. Harold H. Eislele. 31 Dance, Saline High school April 30, under auspices. of the Future Farmers of America. Sand, gravel,, cinders, rock, black dirt, manure. General trucking, ashes. Call phone 223-F3 27tf New Idea and Oliver Farm Implements. See us before you buy. Wiedman Auto Company. Wanted—Girl for general housework. Mrs. Paul Kempf, 141P Granger Ave., Ann Arbor, phon J 6702. :- 1 DO YOU WANT TO MAKE MONEY IN POULTRY? Take the short cut—purchase a brood of Milan Chicks. Barred and White Rocks, S. C. White Leghorns. Sexed pullets and cockerels. Started chicks and supplies. Milan Hatchery, phone 84. 25tf BARGAINS IN TRACTORS For Sale—Used F-20 Farmall, like new, 3 used regular Farmalls with new tractor guarantee; several 10-20 tractors, several good used rebuilt Fordson tractora, several good used tractor plows, '31 Chevrolet truck, 3- year-old mare.wt. 1500; 2 colts 2 and 3 years old. Herman Heininger, phone 83. FLOUR IS BETTER WITH AGE. Always keep a few barrels of HAY- DEN'S "1900" or WHITE STAR Flour in the home. Every sack is dated. Use the oldest flour first. Bring a grist of wheat to our mill today _and enjoy the thrill of good luck always in your baking. HAZ- r>KN MILLS, TECUMSEH, MICHIGAN.
|Title||1937-04-29; 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.|