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The times. (Owosso, Mich.) 1882-1897, July 10, 1891, Image 1

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THE TIMES
HAS THE
Largest Circulation !
AND IS THE
BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM
IN
SHIAWASSEE COUNTY.
PATRONIZE
The Times
FOR ALL KINDS OF
Job Printing.
HEW SERIES. VOL.X. NO. 17
OWOSSO. MICH., JULY 10, 1891,
WHOLE NO. 589
n '"Z" "" ""7
GR, LYON, Attorney and Councillor at
Law. Oftlce over Stewart & Co'B Bank,
Owosso, Mich. 8 M-y
DR. ANNIS S. II. GOODING. Homcflopathist
Residence and office, Williams St., (Com
stock Block), Owosso, Mich. Office hours St to
4 n. M. and 7 to 8 p. m. Culls promptly respond
ed to. Special attention Riven to Obstetrics
and Diseases of Women and Children.
S. F SMITH,
Attorney f Counsellor at Law
OWOSSO, MICH.
Heeler & ICeeler,
owosso. MICIL,
Law and Ifcal Estate.
Collections Prombilv Made.
Do You Hang Out a Sign
IF NOT. HOLD AN AUDIENCE WITH
GEO. H. BEDFORD
THE MODERN
SIG-NIFAINTR,
OWOSSO. - MICH
H. B. PETEUSON,
OFFICE Over Dlmmlck's store, Washington
Street. RESIDENCE Washington St., oppo
site Congregational church.
WILLIAM M. KILPATRICK
LAWYER
SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY
AND
General Insurance A vent
Office in the Williams Block, Washington street,
Owosso, Mich.
JAMES M. GOODELL,
ATTORNEY :: AT :LAW.
Attention given to Collections, Real Estate
and Pensions.
THOMAS BLOCK, OWOSSO.
B. S. KNAPP,
Physician & Surgeon
Office, over M.L. Stewart & Co.'s Bank.
BESIDENCE-WXST MAIN 8T,
OWOSSO MICHIGAN.
WARREN WOODWARD,
General Insurance Agent.
123 WEST MAI II ST., OWOSSO, MICH.,
Represents the following well known Com-
pamg:
xtna Insurance Co., of Hartford.Conn.
British-American Assurance Co., of Toronto,
Hanover Insurance Co., of New Vork.
Orient Insurance Co.; of Hartford.
Westchester Fire Insurance Co., of New.York
Fidelity & Causualty Co., oi Mew xorK.
DR. G. J. B. STEPHENS,
DENTIST SURGEON.
DENTAL PARLORS, WASHINGTON ST.,
sign:-the golden tooth.'
; . ' . . OWOSSO, MICH.
Residence Cor. Cedar and Elizabeth Sts
J. D. MILLIGAN, M. D.
Thomas Ml, Cor.gasMngtonS Main Sts
Office up Stairs. Hours, 7 to 10 a. m., 1 :30 to 3
and 7 to 9 p. m. Night calls at office.
OWOSSO. MXCH
C. W. BUCK, .
ATTORNEY-AT: LAW.
COLLECTIONS AND CRIMINAL LAW
A Specialty.
Office Iii Williams Block, Up-Stairs.
owosso. - :Lvici3:.
4th of July Celebration.
T,pt nvprv famllv have one. Leave an
order for some of our Delicious Ice Cream
and Cake, Fresh Fruits, Fine Candles and
Huts? thpn tilfllc out a line of Fire Works, of
which we have a complete assortment, and
sit in tne snaae oi your own paini tree ana
eat Ice cream and shoot fire crakers, while
the mercury rolls up to iuu wun no discom
fort to you. Remember the place,
JOHNSON'S BAKERY,
213 N. WASHINGTON ST.
WHEELMEN, ATTENTION !
We liavo opened a bycicle
repair shop on Ball st. across
from -Exchange hotel, in Cum
merford's plumbing shop, and
are prepared to do all kinds
of bicycle work, nickel plat
ing, enameling, forging, tire
setting, etc. tarts and Sun
dries also furnished.
. :
FOR-
FURNITURE, UPHOLSTERY,
PICTURE FRAMES,
MOULDINGS,
MANTELS AND GRATES,
Go to the Corner of MAIN and
BALL Streets, No. 123. where
you can Always get the Best
Goods at the Least Cost.
Undertaking, Embalming and Fine Funeral Supplies
A SPECIAL DEPARTMENT.
WARREN WOODWARD.
BARGAINS IN
FOR
NEXT TEN DAYS
.AT
C. W. LORING'S,
(Successor to G. W.
A PRESENTATION.
This week we present to your notice unusual values In
Wall Paper,
Room Mouldings,
W ,irn Leaders in New Styles and Low Prices.. You will
fln.l mir frnnds Well Made and
us over: we want to show you
TEKIALtt, also VVIiNUUW
JAMES M. TOBIN & CO.,
117 W: EXCHANGE ST.
Tho Only Exclusive Paint,
in
- -
iJ I li" LIU XI v VC
til .
WALL PAPER
THE
LORING & SON.)
Picture Frames.
Handsomely Finished. Look
our Line of AIITIST'S MA-
siiaia&o ana uuitiiiiiNO.
Class and Wall Paper House
wuv
'fir
It tha LEADIKO SCHOOL ef BUSINESS.
ncr)pt work Kngllnh, tihorthand, and IniBaihip.
orni work thoroohi livina ipanoaa itramftl low
3.29 to 9XS0 par wwkt tu.UnU miltl to ponltlona.
t ot MUUogu, ddrM t. li. C.I.F.nltK, 2'rMideitU
West Haven.
The farmers are all busy with harvesting.
Worthy Ilart has gone to Owosso to work
for Henry Beswlck.
The Oakley meat man Is seen regularly
our streets three times a week.
Dan Worth spent the Fourth In Linden.
A large number went to Chesanlng, Sat
urday evening, to see the balloon ascension.
Myrtie Burgess Is visiting at Mr. Teal's.
A little girl at Leroy Jones's, July 4th.
A boy at A. Taylor's, aud twin boys at
John Frantz's. Ned.
Eastern.
Miss Ida Stroup, from the Battle Creek
Sanitarium, where she Is taking a course in
nursing, was home over the Fourth.
Messrs. E. Edgar and F. Fuller, of Corun
na, came north for the Fourth.
Mr. Getson, of Chesanlng, spent Sunday
In town.
Miss Florence Stewart was at home the
Fourth.
Miss Mattie Ilaughton spent the last of
the week at home.
We are pleased to learn that Mrs. N. K.
Stroup now receives her late husband's pen
sion.
Mrs. Puffer Is entertaining Miss Alger,
from Corunna during the summer vacation.
li Henderson has purchased a horse and
earriaee.
The most of our young people celebrated
at Chesaning, the Fourth.
Charlie Williams went to Muskegon the
Fourth.
Morrice.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Winnesrar. of Lowell
are the guests of Wm. Morrice.
R. O. Helmore and wife, of Lansing
spent the 4 th at Morrice.
Misses Nellie and Belle Halstead. of
Chicago, t are visiting their uncle, 11. l
uaisteaa.
Miss Lillian Morrice Is home for the sum
mer vacation. She will teach at Lowell
next year.
Miss Kittle Evans, of Owosso, will teach
In the Intermediate room of the Morrice
high school, while Miss Louise Northrup
will be assistant teacher In the high room
the coming year.
Minnie Benson Is visiting friends In
Corunna.
The teachers are all home for the summer
vacation. ,
The celebration the 4th was a success
Everybody had a good time. Kay.
Burton.
Burton is organizing a band, and the dole
ful sounds that peal forth on the midnight
air are heart-rending.
Editor Vaughn, of St. Johns, Sundayed at
the residence of V. S. Cramer.
Conductor Harris, of the M. C. railway,
accompanied by his wife, were pleasant
callers at r. Kogers, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. G, C. Kogers and family
Sundayed with Mrs. It's parents at Koches-
ter.
Mr. Hughes, of Berlin, was the guest of
E. Maroney, last Sunday.
Mr. Glllain, of West Branch, was seen on
our streets the first of the week, shaking
hands with old friends.
Mrs. Devan and daughter Pearl, of West
Branch, are the guests of Wm. Putnam this
week.
Nearly all of our Burtonites spent the 4th
at E. B. Simpson s, celebrating Mr. and Mrs.
S's 25th anniversary.
Rev. D. S. Cramer Sundayed at Lapeer,
visiting relatlve9and friends.
Our young people who spent the 4th at
Bay City report a good time.
Misses Inez and Eva Cramer left the 8th
for Baraboo, Wis., where they expect to
spend some time with their brother, Dr.
George Cramer.
Dr. Higbie and wife returned to-day from
West Branch, where they have been spend
ing the spring and winter.
There will bo a missionary meeting held
at the M. E, church, next Sunday at two
o'clock. Several prominent ministers are
expected to be present.
Bertie Clinc, of West Branch, is visiting
friends here at present Obskrvkr.
Burton Farmers' Club.
Thursday July 2d was a splendid day to
work In the hay field, but quite a number
of us left it and gathered together to take
dinner with Mr. and Miss Guilford.
Tres. Moxley called the meeting to order
after a short social visit. Koll call showed
the greatest number of absent ones at any
meeting during the Ave and a half years the
club has been in existence. Election of
officers made Mrs. (Jeo. T. Mason Pres.,
Mrs. D. S. Cramer Vice Tres., Mrs. C. R.
Woodin Sec'y, Miss S. Guilford reporter.
On account of the busy haying time the
ladies stole all the offices away from the
men.
Different members spoke of their visit to
the Agricultural College, some seeming well
satisfied, others saying they thought the
college was not run entirely for the benefit
of the common farmer but more for the
benefit of the htgher sciences and for the
salaries it brought After dinner we looked
over what we could of the farm. Mr. Guil
ford has been building considerable wire
fence and has a very fine barn.
After calling to order again we listened
to select readings by Mrs. R. C. Shepard
and Mrs. Moxley. Miss Lucy Carson read
a poem entitled '"Columbia and Uncle Sam,?
giving a description of the last legislature
and 6howlng how it is to be when the
women vote. G. T. Mason Introduced the
subject of eo-operatlon amomg farmers. He
said we should work together more but aid
not tell us how. He was not quite in favor
of the plan adopted by the P. of I., neither
the patron s store or the commercial union
and cited the selling of wool last year by
St Johns farmers. C. R. Woodin read an
essay on the same subject, showing what
had been done and what remained to be
done.
Next meeting is to be at the residence of
M. Woodin, where appointed members are
expected to t3ll about their visit to i,ansing,
U. It w.
Vernon.
Miss Carrie AndArvnn vioiti . a v
Westcott's this week. '
Profs Gee aud Keves wom in
week.
Mr. Martin, of
Belle and Fred Sheldon.
Albert Graham vtaffcwi n iit
Tuesday. """"" 8 uu
Lovett Bush is In town.
Mrs. Owens, with hoi v..i. iifi. i.i.- t ,
here on a visit. Ch,11, 18 .
Misa Jennie LraIaiuI vUitH a nat.
son's this week.
Mrs. M. A. Ktnn KnniT.i
In Saeinaw.
Miss Gertrude lfpnl id vi-ifi,,- t,i tr;aAa
here.' 9
Mlal Clark Is visitlnj? relatives in Ohio.
Geo. Gofl and family Sundayed at Byron.
MrS. II. D. MT,ailD-)lllr an.l Ife, A T...k
visited Mrs. II. C. Llverniore at 5agInaw,
this week.
MiSS Minnie Garrlann svnnnt.
the summer In New York.
The Alumni
the residence of II. Martin. The sixteen
graduates of '91 were welcomed by Miss
Myrtle MarL n. MikIa i. Miaoo t
and Anderson. A irood attfinrlanoft mul a
good time Is reporttHj.
Miss Ethel GiiiTisrm u hrma .v.
vacation.
Mrs. P. Swain is visiting In Saginaw.
Burt Nichols nnd vim i.. . toi,
Charlie Harris this week.
John Whelan is in town.
Miss Clara Lemor vfcitixi xniioiio kj.i.
don on Tuesday.
Mrs. J. Emorinlr nnrl rl mr I, (.-. r'ni.,o
visited here this week.
Louie Moore Sundayed In Saginaw,
Miss Grace Clark and mint rf loronn
City, are visiting at Geo. Clark's.
Mr. Al. Morris, ia
ui oiaier irom ine iar west.
Corunna.
Our ball team srot nicelv trimmi I
bo. oaiuraav morninff. dv a srr.ro nf 7tnin
The Owossos came here in the afternoon,
ana went nome not knowing that they could
play ball. The score In tha nffprnnnn
8 to 20, in favor of Corunna.
Oscar Hood. Of Mason, fnrmprlv nf thla
city, was visiting his uncle. Major Cook,
the first part of the week. 0var hna a inw
office In that city and is doing well.
Edward Maon is workine- nn hia
on his father's farm, this summer. Rothnt. h
can return to Ann Arbor In the fall and
trim them all. He spent last Sunday in this
cuy.
Lester J. Kennev and Will T?r.Qoiiirrara
returned irom ineir nsning tour Monday,
and reported a good time and plenty of fish
in me laite.
Joseph Thompson, who has hr-en
pal of the schools at Clifford for the last
vear. has returned home to anond hia vaca
tion. He has been engaged to rule the
scnoois ai turner next year at a better salary.
Misses Amy Morrice and Jpnnl Unit
spent aunaay in Morrice.
Register Bitrelow and Shprlff Mnrrir-A at.
tended the state encampment of the K. of T.
In Detroit Wednesday, and report an exoeU
lent time.
Manv of the Corunna npnnlA rplol
me 4iu at .uancroit ana .uurana.
F. E. Welch has been entprtalnlnir a
young gentleman irom uyron tne last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Towlcr, of Cleveland, are
visiting at Edward Rose's, aast of thn Hfv.
They come to the country for an enjoyable
lime.
Geonre Robinson and wltV nf IVnehinw
ton, are visiting at Alex McArthur's.
JohnT. McCurdv was in Dptrnlt. Wp1
nesday, on legal business.
Jas. Allen, alias Root the sunnnsprl Ran
croft postofflce burglar, had his examination
before Justice Welch, and was his own law
yer. The examination was adjourned until
oaiuraay u ouinin some witnesses, we
think that they have not sufficient evidence
to hold nim.
F. F. Bumps was attending some legal
Misincss in rairncid ino roie part or the
wceK.
The streets arp In exrpllpnt pnmlltlnn. an1
everything in tho city looks quite slick. It
is one to wormy street commissoner, A. u
McArthur. .
. Fordlzn Letter.
The following is an extract from a letter
written by Miss Helen Duff to her parents:
Grande Hotel, Antwerp,' June 10, '91
Here 1 am in this lovely old Flemish city.
sitting in the reading room of the hotel
which outlooks the beautiful court We
arrived here about eight o'clock last even
ing, which is seven hours later than eight
o'clock in Owosso. The twilights are long
here and it was just sunset as our boat
reached the dock. We took an omnibus
for Grande Hotel five others from the boat
came with us who left this evening for
Drussels. I was quite sorry to part with
some of these pleasant companions. We
mailed letters, then took a stroll down the
boulevards where tho annual fair was taking
place.
I had to stop in the middle of the last
sentence as the ladies were ready to go out
and have not had one minute's time since.
The days are so filled up with 6lght seeing
that at bed time 1 am very tired, besides it
is not easy to write by the light of one
candle. To go back to Tuesday June 1ft a.
m. We had a good deal of business to at
tend to, money, cablegrams, etc., etc, then
we went to tho cathedral of Notre Dame.
Magnificent! At twelve o'clock tho cele
brated "pictures are unveiled, and we got
there almut fifteen minutes before. ' Had to
buy a ticket to see the pictures (one franc)
and a guide took us from one to another.
I wish I had tlmo to describe or attempt to
describe them to you and the Impression
they left upon my mind, but I cannot
wfll speak of one, however, a painting of
the head of Christ on white marble by Ieon
de Vinci. No matter where you stood the
eyes followed you and gave you a feeling
that it was really living and could sneak.
Wonderful! v
I must tell you how we fooled the euido
at the CathredraU He was after a franc
from each one of course and followed us to
the door. We were Just getting out our
purses when he espied somebody else
escaping him and while he rushed after
them we walked out On reaching the
corner we saw him frantically pursuing us.
out we sougnt reruge m a passing car and
have been exulting ever since. In the after
noon we took a drive over the city and in
the evening took the train for tho Zoo,
where we heard fine music by a military
band and saw tho people. All the small
children here go with their legs uncovered.
nan socks, ana a great many with bare
arms. You see boys twelve and thirteen '
years of age with bare legs, except the
the little strip of black sock above the shoe,
and trousers made Bloomer style, carrying
canes and that is the upper and middle
class, ine lower class of children and
grown people wear the bright knit stockings
and big sabots. It looks very funny. The
women of this class and the middle class I
notice seldom wear any head gear. They
waiK trie streets Knitting, just as I have
6een In pictures. The streets themselves
are very quaint and picturesque, especially
the older ones. Everything is white brick
and stone, no grass except in parks and
private grounds. The houses are high and
nai on mo suies, mat is, no projections like
balconies, etc., and the sidewalks are so
narrow that in some places two people can
not stand side by bide, but they walk In the
road more than on the walk and everything
is ciean, clean, clean. Above the doors of
many corner stores are shrines and there
are so many lovely statues, etc. Of course
we passed Reubens' home on our drive and
saw his statue in the park. Everything is
Reubens' here. Having so much to attend
to in the morning we could not take In gal
leries and other sights, but I got such a
splendid idea of the people and the way
tney live rrona our drive that I was satisfied.
Everything was so strange and new, the red
tiled roofs, every building of stone. I have
seen only one modern buildjng yet
i was sorry to leave Antwerp so soon but
it had to be done and Wednesday at ten a.
m. we left for the Hague, arrived there at
twelve o'clock and went to the old hotel
Veiux Dolen, built In sixteen something.
Right here I must be disloyal enough to say
that in certain respects I like railway travel
ing here better than in America. It might
be disagreeable In winter in a crowded
apartment, but we had only on young
Dutchman part of the way and it was very
comfortable. On the border we had to get
out wun baggage and go through the custom
house farce, which consists of glancing at
uaggage, marking it with white chalk. .It
also consists of using all your spare change,
feeing men to carry baggage, open doors,
etc., have to pay a man to look at you here.
Oh, what a lovely, delightful country is
this Holland. Beautiful green farms, quaint
windmills, canals bordered by green trees
that look like Noah's Ark trees, peasant
women in their picturesque costumes, all
making a charming scene.
Friday, 7 p. m. One more attempt be
fore going down to the shops as they call all
stores here. The Hague Is a most delight
ful place enjoyed it every minute I was
there.
We had a delightful drive to the "House
In the Woods" and went through that elegant
palace, saw tho private apartments of the
late Queen Sophia, room and bed in which
she died, etc. The audience chamber is
magnificent, lined with paintings by Jor
diens. The woods commence abont three
blocks from tho hotel and are most beauti
fully preserved by the royal family. Driving
tho green areas, now and then catching
glimpses of artificial lakes, bordered by
copper beeches. We returned after a drive
through the principal streets, then we walk
ed a short distance from tlie hotel to the
shops. They are small and dark, with little
doors on one side instead of in front, that is,
in the middle of the front as with us. In
every shop we find somebody who can speak
a few words of English. This Dutch lan
guage is something awful. I feel as Mrs.
W. expressed herself this p. m. "1 wouldn't
speak their outlandish Dutch if I could.
Why don't they talk plain United States?"
Well we returnod to Table de Note dinner
at six o'clock and at seven got on top of a
tram bound for Shevennigen, three miles
from here on tho sea coast and I never en
Joyed a drive so much in all my life. 1 never
expect to see anything more beautiful.
Through aisles of trees (about eight rows of
trees) then above tho sandy paths, passing
along which were fishermen and the quaint
peasants. Then through the trees you could
see beautiful villas with their well kept
grounds. In this village we saw more of
the old stylo Dutch dress than in the cities.
Nearly all the women wore sabots, caps and
brass ornaments. We were very lucky, for
that night the Berlin Philharmonic orchestra
gave a concert on the beach. We . paid a
guilder each and sat on the elevation above
the beach, watching the waves clash upon
the white sands, the queer beach chairs,
etc,, and listened to the exquisite music
heard two Wagner selections, Mendclshon,
Strauss, etc. Got back to hotel home about
eleven o'clock.
June 18. Right after breakfast visited
private picture gallery of Baron Steengracht
also the gallery of the Hague and the
museum of antiquities, putting In a full
morning. At the nague gallery saw Paul
Potter's famous "Bull" picture, Rembranfs
School of Anatomy," Murlllo's 'Madon
na" and many others. Well, we left for
Amsterdam at 1:30 p. m., arriving there
about 2:30 and came to this grand hotel on
the canal, rested till 4:30, then took a drive
through the park, principal streets, Jewish
quarters, getting a good idea of the city. U
In beautiful but not as much so as the
Hague. It seems more modernized, wider
streets, etc much larger than the Hague.
At eleven this a. m. we visited the natural
museum or Ruyks and did not return till
4:30. 1 can give you no idea at all of Us
Immensity and grandeur, but will bring a
guide book home which will help yon to
conceive.
We leave In one moment for Brussels,
stay there till Tuesday, then to Cologne and
down tho Rhine. Couldn't see the Royal
palace as It Is closed for tho present on ac
; count of the Emperor of Germany going to
be here the 1st 2d and 3d of Jul-.

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