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Local Brevities

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Parent Issue
Day
29
Month
May
Year
1891
Copyright
Public Domain
Obituary
OCR Text

A. J. Kelly has purchased the West property on Liberty street. Mrs. Elizabeth Hiller died at her home on Jewett avenue, Tuesday. James Cole was given ten days in jail, Monday, by Justice Pond for being drunk. Joseph Lazelle, an old resident of Manchester, died of appolexy Wednesday night. The postoffice will be closed tomorrow between the hours of 10 a. m. and 5 p. m. . A watch was stolen from the vest of William Merrithew, Wednesday while he was working in George Gilbert's house. The motor line will run trains to Ypsilanti to-morrow, leaving this city at 12:30; 2:io;3:so; 5:30; 7.30; 8:io;and 10:50 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alban, of Ypsilanti, were thrown from their uggy Sunday, receiving serious, though not fatal injuries. Horatio G. Sheldon, register of deeds of this county in 1862 and a former citizen of Ypsilanti died this week in Hastings, Nebraska. Schuh & Muehlig received a verdict of $168.95 against the Henry Mensing Contracting and Building company in the circuit court, yesterday. A. L. Noble has been elected to fill the vacancy in the board of director? of the Ann Arbor street railroad caused by the resignation of C. D. Haines. An excursion numberingiÓ5 came from Kalamazoo, Wednesday, to visit the Art Loan. The Howell excursion on Tuesday brought in about 200 visitors. Hugh R. jenkins, jr., of Jackson, is expected in town to-night, to spend a few days with his father. He is foreman of the Knickerbocker machine shops in Jackson. Rev. Geo. R. Smith of New York, an intimate friend and former schoolmate of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Noble will occupy the pulpit of the M. E. church on Sunday evening next. The Washtenaw Times to show how healthy it was, got out an edition of 5,000 copies last evening, each paper containing twelve pages. That looks as if it has healthy blood in it yet. Mrs. Elizabeth Hiller died of rheumatism at her residence on South Seventh street Tuesday morning, aged fifty seven years. She was born in Wuertemberg and leaves seven children. H. C. Clark and C. H. Jones have purchased the wood and coal business of G. H. Hazelwood formerly the Amsden wood yard. Attention is called to their advertisement in another. column. The 'Gym" minstrels will repeat their play which brought down the packed house last week, next Thursday evening. Everybody laughed from the beginning to the end of the last performance. The Washtenaw pioneer society holds its annual meeting June 10, at Dexter. Hon. C. S. Gregory is president and several speakers will deliver addresses. The election of officers also will take place. The U. of M. base ball nine has been playing in hard luck against very strong teams, but have evidently been putting up a very strong game. Yale defeated them Tuesday by a score of 2 to o, and Brown yesterday by a score of 5 to 2. The Armstrong Ladder Company is the name of the latest Ann Arbor manufacturing industry. It is organized for the making of extension ladders for painters and decorators and starts off with orders for 200 ladders. The ladder is said to be a very handy one. The Sons of Veterans Dramatic Co. gave a grand social party at the S. of V. hall, 27 S. Main street, last Wednesday evening. Supper served at 11:30, John L. Cox and Geo. Fischer, caterers. There were about fifty persons present and as usual all had an enjoyable time. The Ypsilanti council have called i special election to be held June 3, to vote on bonding the city for $20,Doo for improvements. If it is desired to vote money as bonuses, the tax roll will be illegal, as it is a (veil know legal principie that public money cannot be voted to aid private enterprises. Mrs. Sarah A. Cole received a verdict in the circuit court Wednesday against the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad of $4,117.50 for injuries received at Pittsford some years ago. The case was a hard fought one. The defendants was granted twenty days in which to move for a new trial. Rev. Dr. Marshall, the field secretary of the Presbyterian foreign missionary board, who has just returned from a trip around the world, filled the pulpit in the Presbyterian church last Sunday morning and evening. In the evening his remarks were principally on the condition of China and Japan and the missionary work in those countries, and the falsehoods which had been spread for the purpose of injuring the missionary work in those countries. Rev. Dr. McCook, who had been assigned to preach in the Presbyterian church, did not occupy the pulpit on account of illness. To-morrow being Decoration Day, Mayor Doty requests that the day in this city be generally observed Ly the display of flags and the closir.g of places of business between the hours of half past one and half past three. Mrs. Grace Taylor, wife of the j sexton of St. Andrew's church, died of appoplexy Monday night. She attended church Sunday and was preparing dinner when she was taken with the stroke. The funeral services were held in St. Andrew's church yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Taylor was born in England. It is thought that there are good prospects for two state military companies in Ann Arbor. Two companies would make a rivalry which would make both companies drill better and stand better in competitive drills with outside companies. The crack companies of the state are almost always located in towns which have more than one company. The May meeting of the Detroit Branch of the Associatioh of Collegiate Alumnae will be held in this city, Saturday, May 30. The program is as follows: 10:30 a. m. - Business meeting at University Chapel; 2 p. m. - Literary meeting at the Unitarian church, subject: 'Physical Culture in Colleges." Reports will be given from the colleges represented in the Association, as follows: Oberlin College, Miss Hudson, O., '90; Vassar College, Mrs. Bishop, V., '67; Smith College, Mrs. Mc Collester, S., '88; Wellesly College, Miss Swift, Wel., '90; Syracuse University, Mrs. Ginnsburg, Syr., '85; University of Michigan, Miss Bates, M., '77. The women of all departments of the University are urged to be present. All interested in education are cordially ihvited. Judge Cooley is one of those vhose toil has been incessant and lis has become more arduous as his fears and fame have advanced. His iterary labors as editor, compiler, ecturer and original writer on legal themes have been stupendous, and upon his "Constitutional Limitations," "Law of Torts" and "General Principies of Constitutional Law in the United States," he could have safely based a claim to only a few of his contributors to the store of legal knowledge. At 67, however, we find him busied with the trying duties incident to the chairmanship of the interstate commerce commission and in the midst of them he has broken down. His services in that capacity have been invaluable but in performing them he has overtaxed a constitution impaired perhaps by 40 years of constant work. - Minneapolis Tribune.