John F. Hiller has been appointed janitor of Harris hall. The Washtenaw Post press is now run by an electric motor. Anton Otto paid $10 fine and $5.15 costs into Justice Pond's court "Wednesday for being drunk. The eounty teachers' association will meet in the Ann Arbor high school building, September 26. E. B. Hall has furnished one hundred and eight tons of coal to warm the court house this winter. Eev. Mr. Bradshaw will preach next Sunday evening in the Presbyterian church at the union services. Bill boards have been put around the corner of Ann street and Fourth avenue, where the feed store formerly was. Curtis Davis, of the poor house, was brought before Justice Pond Wednesday and given one day for being drunk. Thomas Tuomey was brought before Justice Pond for drunkenness, Wednesday, and his case adjourned to October 7. B. Mast has been bound over to the circuit court for trial on the charge of running a saloon on Detroit street without a license. Clark & Jones have dissolved partnership, H. C. Clark carrying on the wood, flour and feed business, while Chas. Jones carries on the dray business. Miss Henriques is painting her house on South Fifth avenue. The color is a vast improvement on the old brown which has prevailed in this city of late years. A reception by the young people's society of the Presbyterian church will be given next Friday evening for the benefit of the high school members especially the strangers'. Marshal Murray was thrown down by a runaway team which he was trying to stop last Friday morning. He was under the horses hoofs, his clothes badly torn and an arm bruised. The old plank sidewalk around the Psi U. house, on the corner of South University avenue and State street, has been torn up, and a board concrete walk is being substituted. Rev. Mr. Young, the new pastor of the Disciples church, preached to a large audience at the union services at the Baptist church last Sunday evening and gave an excellent sermón. "W. W. Bliss has removed his billiard hall to Masonic block, in the handsome room formerly occupied by Rosenthaler. His new location is much more convenient for his customers. Francis Gould, the York farmer, charged with raping his daughter, has been bound over to the circuit court for trial. His bail was fixed at $2,500 and Peter Cook went his security. There have been magniflcent displays of the aurora borealis this week, and nearly every eye has been turned heavenward. The marshal made seventeen arrests during'August, including eight drunks, 3 for larceny, 2 for violating city ordinance, 1 keeping saloon open on Sunday, 1 vagrant, 1 disorderly, 1 cruelty to animáis. A free excursión to Put-in-Bay was given Monday by the Detroit and Cleveland Steam Navigation Co. to the shipping clerks of Detroit and the employees of Gulley, Bornmann & Co., on the "City of Detroit." A number of Ypsilanti Oddfellows and the Washtenaw lodge attended the initiation of two candidates at Otseningo lodge, I. O. O. F., Tuesday evening. After the work a supper was served and a number of speeches made. ____ The council proceedings occupy much of our space this week, and they will make interesting reading. Their great length however has crowded out much other matter which we were desirous of printing. However every line in the Argus is set up in this office as usual of late. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Eider gave a summer bailad concert at Ypsilanti, last Friday evening, which proved an exceedingly enjoyable musical event. Mr. Eider has a magnificent tenor voice and his enunciation is perfect. He throws a great deal of feeling into his singing. Mrs. Eider, nee Bogardus, is an acconipanist of much more than ordinary talent. They lef t Saturday to join the Agnes Huntington company and later in the season will make a tour of Europe with the company. Frank Grale, of Willis, while delivering potatoes in tbis city was thrown from his wagon at the cornor of Fifth avenue and Packard street by the sudden starting of his team, which was frighteued by the bell of a milk wagonHe was unconscious for some hours and was taken home on a mattress towards evening. Postmaster Vogel, of Freedom, last spring set out 1,000 grape vines, and ten of them bore this year. He also set 95 pear trees and 70 peach trees, all oí which are doing very finely. He got bis vines and trees of GreeningBros., Monroe. Muoh more attention is being paid to fruit culture around Pleasant lake than formerly. James Kiley and Peter Coffleld, who were arrested on the charge of stealing the team of Thomas McNamara, in Dexter about two weeks ago, were released from prosecution on tbat charge Monday. The charge of unhitching the team and allowing it to run away was then preferred against them. On this charge Riley was aoquitted and Coffield plead guilty and received sixty-five days in the Detroit house of correction. The jail, on Tuesday night, contained more men than could be accommodated comfortably. Thereweretwenty of them, a very unusual occurrence. They included the flve Forshees and Eoberts, who came in that evening to be released on bail the next morning, three men who had just been put in, who paid flnes and costs the next morning, two or three more who were released the next day, and a number awaiting trial in the circuit court. The Ypsilanti fair will be held next week, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday '■ and Friday. A balloon ascensión and parachute drop will be given on Wednesday and Friday afternoons. Good races will be given on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons. Every effort is being made to hold a most successful fair and the fair grounds can be reached easily from Ann Arbor by the motor line. Many Ann Arborites will undoubtedly attend. Every letter leaving Adrián, saysthe Hudson Gazette, contains in large lettess the legend: "I carne from Adrián, the most beautiful city in the west. Surrounded by the richest farm lands in the United States. Adrián has the best churches, the best schools, the best colleges, the best fire department and best water works, tne best railroad facilities of any city of her size in the country. Watch her. She is booming." The legend might have read better if it had said "any city of her size excepting Ann Arbor,'' but perhaps Adrián thinks Ann Arbor a larger city. There is perhaps nothing more suggestive of the fact that winter is rapidly approaching than the overflowing bins of the various coal dealers. They are all well prepared for the most exacting demands of those who use coal -and who does not, nowadays? Of the several dealers in the city there is none better prepared for the season of blizzards and other pleasant winter visitors than Mr. D. Hiscock, whose yards are so full that there is scarcely room left for the maneuvering of his teams; and he is in daily expectation of the arrival of an additional supply of some hundreds of tors. Much the same might be said of Mr. E. B. Hall and the other dealers. Notwithstanciing the vast quantities in stock, however, priees this winter will probably rule as high as last year, or possibly higher.