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The state treasurer has paid $148.40 to the school for the deaf for this county, and the county treasurer has received notice that this amount has been charged to hls account. Thi money was paid for support of inmates of the school from this county. It cost the county $8.40 for care of inmates at the school for the blind during the same time. AVilliam A. Gwinner and Miss Libbie Wahr, of this city, were married at five o'clock yesterday af ternoon at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Agnes Wahr, on Ashley street, by Kev. John Neumann, in the presence of a few intímate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Gwinner will begin housekeeping on Thompson street and have the best wishes of many friends. "All things come to them that wait," that is, iL they happen to live long enough. East Catherine street, between Main and Fourth avenue, ia actually being put in decent sliape, after being more or less neglected for twenty-five years ormore. It is good to have a board of public works, after all, and an efficiënt street commissioner. Let the good work go on. Henry Teeman, a 17-year-old Pittsfield boy, met with a serious accident, Monday, while returning from this city to his home on the middle Ypsilanti roaá. His horses became frightened and ran away, his foot in some way becoming entangled in the wheel of the wagon. He was thrown out and his left leg broken in two places, besides receiving numerous cuts and bruises. The case of David Henning vs. the M. C. E. E., for damages against his property caused by the building of the approach to the Detroit street bridge, was called in the U. S. District Court at Detroit yesterday. A number of Ann Arbor parties were present as witnesses. The city was formerly made a co-defendant in this case, but Mr. Henning discontinued the case against the city some time ago. An addition forty by thirty-five feet is being added to the engine room of the street railway eompany. A 150 horse power Buckeye engine has been purchased and is ready for shipment. The engines and dynamos will be placed to work in duplicate, so that in case of a break-down not more than ten minutes time will bè taken to get the system in running order again. The new engine will be in running der for the county fair. Mrs. Polly Irish, widow of the late Dr. Thomas Irish, of this city, died at the home of her son, George Wolaver, of Detroit, on Thursday of last week. The cause of her death was general debility and oíd age, she being seventy years old. Mrs. Irish was bom in St. Catherines, Ont., and came to Ann Arbor in 183S, making her home in the flfth ward here until a few years ago, when she went to live with her son in Detroit. The remains were brought to this city and services held in the ftfth ward chapel Sunday afternoon. The fair at Ypsilanti this week is a good one, but the one to be held here Sept. 29-Oct. 2 promises to surpass any of previous years. 'Many more entries in all departmeuts nave been made than heretofore and more general interest is shown. The attractions will include good races, a military exhibition, balloon aseensions and parachute drops, songs by J. E. Harkins, and addresses by Gov. Winans and Ilon. T. W. Palmer, besides an unusually fine display of stock and other fair attractions. Shadford & Corson have purchased the millinery stock of Mrs. Roehm, on Washington street and will hereafter carry on the millinery and dressmakiug business jointly. The members of the company are Miss Jennie M. Shadf OJd, f or the past flve years the very able and efficiënt book-keeper in the Argus office, and Miss Mollie B. Corson, who is well known in the city as a most efficiënt dressmaker. The opening of Shadford & Corson occurs Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Sept. 24, 25 and 26 and we bespeak for them a liberal share of the patronage of the public. The new Disciples' church, on South University avenue, will be dedicated on Sunday, October 11, at three p. m, The dedicatory sermón will be delivered by the Rev. B. B. Tyler of JSTew York City. On Sunday, September 27 and October 4 there will be services only on Lord's Day mornings at the usual hour. There will be a social and communion service next Sunday at three p. m. These services will be under the direction of the Rev. Charles A. Young, who has been called to the pastorate of this church. Next Sunday morning and evening, the Rev. Mr. Young will occupy the pulpit at the Methodist church. Anna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Buil, of the flf th ward, died at ten oTclock Monday morning, of 3onsumption, in her eighteenth year. 3he was a very amiable young lady and vas highly esteemed by all who know ïer. During the last week of her ness, recess was oraitted every day at the Fif th ward school, lest the noisy play of the children should disturb her, she being a great favorito both with the pupils and teachers; and when news of her death reached the school, the flag was placed at half mast. The funeral was held on Wednesday afternoon.