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The Mysterious Key? McMillan Hall will be dedicated, May 20. The lady bicyclists have formed m orgp.nization. McMillan hall will be dedicated the last of the month. Prof. McClenahan is building a new house in Ypsilanti. Bronson Howard has contributed $500 to the gymnasium. W. E. Boyden holds his annual sale of bloo4ed stock, June 4. Oriental lodge, F. and A. M., of Detroit, visits Fraternity lodge, on May 20. The Little Tycoon will be here May 15, as musical lovers will be glad to note. Heinzmann & Laubengayer will build an addition for the purpose of storing more wood. Ex -Congressman Allen delivers the Decoration day address in Manchester this year. The infant child of Mrs. Ida Clements Wheat, of Leavenworth, Kansas, died this week. The marriage of B. Frank Bower, formerly of this city, to Mrs. Agnes S. Riggs, of Detroit, is announced. John Bridgeman, a fourteen-year oíd boy has been sent to the Lansing reform school by Justice Butts. A carload of hay tedders have been ordered of the Agricultural Company to be shipped to London, England. The earnings of the Ann Arbor road last year were 1,127,208.64, an increase of over $100,000. The net earnings were $416,471.31. A burning chimney in the building occupied by George Weidelich, on Detroit street, called out the fire department, Tuesday morning. The Mysterious Key? Mrs. Olle S. Miner, mother of Supervisor John R. Miner, died in Cleveland, Ohio, on Thursday of last week, aged eighty-eight years. The jury in the May term of court will be here next Tuesday. There are sixty-nine cases on the docket of which nine are criminal cases. The proprietors of College Hill addition have contracted for 300 trees. They are at work grading the streets and boulevards of the addition. The Chicago Daily News says that Profs. Carhart, Beman and Tufts have accepted chairs in the new Chicago University. Mr. Beman denies this. The Mysterious Key? Bishop Keane, the president of the new Catholic University in Washington, will deliver an address in University Hall, May 7, on the Future American. W. F. Abrams, first vice-president of the National Carpenters' union, an eloquent talker, addressed a mass meeting of the carpenters of the city last Tuesday night. Robison & Howlett is the name of a new livery firm which continúes the flourishing livery business of J. A. Robison. The new member of the firm is ex-county clerk Howlett. A bicycle rider ran into an electric car on the corner of William anc Fifth, Wednesday, and feil under the front platform of the car, which was stopped just in the nick o time to save his life. The chief engineer of the Ann Arbor road was here the first of the week, examining the bridge over the Huron. The road will probably put in an iron bridge. The soone they do it, the less it may cos them. Louis J. Liesemer, of the Washtenaw Post, has purchased a Fair haven cylender press and will here after print the paper in his own office. We are pleased to chronicle this evidence of Mr. Liesemer's prosperity. Rev. J. T. Sunderland will speak next Sunday morning in the Unitarian church, on the late "James Freeman Clark." In the evening he will give the last sermon in his Ypsilanti series, subject: "What is Unitarianism?" Dr. Vaughan leaves to-day for Washington, D. C, to attend the meeting of the American Medical Association. He is chairman of the section on Theory and Practice. Dr. Novy will lecture to his classes in his absence. A very pretty wedding took place yesterday morning, at the home of Mrs. F. L. Harris, on Thayer street, the bride being Miss Sadie Tyler, a niece of Mrs. Harris, and the groom, Rev. Cyrus Varnum, of Muskegoi. Rev. Mr. Tatlock officiated and Mr. J.M. Wheeler gave away the bride. Our former citizen, Kirk H. J. Clark, for nearly two years connected with the West Shore printing establishment, Portland, Oregon, and who is one of the best printers ever "graduated" f rom an Ann Arbor printing office, has bought out an establishment in Independence, Oregon, having as a partner a Portland friend. The Argus wishes them abundant success. Dr. Steere has consented to favor the Geologial Society with a paper entitled "The Distribution of Genera and Species of Land Birds in the Philippine Islands." The Doctor will present some ideas which have not yet been presented to the public. It is believed that all interested in geology, zo-ology or evolution will be profited by hearing Dr. Steere. Room 18, Friday, May i, at 5 p. m. A. B. Wines, of Wilmot Street, met with a serious accident Wednesday, while splitting kindling wood. A piece flew up and struck his eye with such forcé as to permanently injure the sight, producing a dislocation of the lens of the eye, which is due to the force of the blow. His physician, Dr. Carrow, expects to be able to save the eye, although Mr. Wines will never have much use f it. Miss Sarah Livingstone Douglass, daughter of the late Dr. S. H. Douglass, died Tuesday evening, after a lingering and severe illness, aged thirty-three years. She was a sincere and earnest meraber of St. Andrew's church, a great church worker, with decided literary tastes, prominent also in social circles. She was bom in Ann Arbor. The funeral services were held yesterday afternoon in St. Andrew's church. The annual report of the Baptist church this year shows a memberhip of 419, an increase of 37 in the year. There are 245 members in he Sunday school. The Young People's Society has a membership of 75. The Temple Builders has 28 members. In the five weeks endng April 19, forty new members were added to the church. During the year Rev. Mr. Carman officiated at 14 marriages and 17 funerals and baptized 42 persons. Next Monday evening, May 4th, the Unity club program will partake of a strictly Tennyson character. The first part of the evening will be taken up with a paper on the life and history of Tennyson, and the literary value of his works, the paper to be read by Miss Grace Taylor of the High Sceool. Then will follow songs, solos, duets, quartets and choruses and some beautifully arranged tableaux. The second part of the evening will be occupied in presenting in costume two of the prettiest idyls that the "Poet Launreate" has given us in his "Idyls of the King." The first will be "Lancelot and Elaine" in six scènes, and the next "Guinevere" in one scène. The members of the Unity Club have spared no pains to make this evening's program one worth hearing, and all lovers of this great poet should not fail to attend. The Mysterious Key?