Press enter after choosing selection

Additional Local

Additional Local image
Parent Issue
Public Domain
OCR Text

Attend the free lecture in the Cooking School courso, next Monday afternoon, at 3:30 o'clock in Harris Hall The ladiee of St. Andrew's church will prive a pancake social in Hai-ris hall at six o'clock, next Thursd&y evenlng. John C. Lutz, of Northfield, w;is thrown of a load of barrels, last pvening by nis horse shying at a car. Three ribs were broken. Mr. Lutz ie over seveuty years old. The old organ ,ol the Presbyterian churcliwas shipped last weck to Farrand & Estee, of Detroit, who are building the new $4,000 organ for the churchj the igiit of Mrs. Sackett. U. J. Liesemer, of the Washtenaw Post, has another interesting serial' running] in the Detroit Evening News. It is entitled "In a Madhouse; Story of au Ivory Bracelet," and gives a sketch of student life in Ann Arbor. Kev. Henry Tatlock, Georgc H. Pond and S. W. Beakes returned Monday irom the St. Louis convention ol the Brotherhood of St. Andrcw. Nearly six lmndred delegates irom all parts of the country were present at the convention, which was full of enthusiasm. Jlrs. Eliza B. Sunderlaüd wlll speak in the Unitarian church, next Sunday nd cvcniiifí. Her morning subK'Ct wíll be "A Way Out of Agnosticism," her evenlng subject "A Glance at the Religioiis of the World." Mr. Sunderland goes to Bloomington, Indiana, ,to preach before the Indiana State University. The remains of D. "VV. Rust, a former prominent businessman of South Bend, Ind., were brought to this city, Friday, and interred in Forest Hill cemetery. The deceased was a brother-in-law; of Dr. P. B. Rose, of S. State street, and father of the wife oli W. W. Worden, who formerly lived here. Orla B. Taylor, a prominent young attorny of Detroit, was married in thafc city last week, to Miss Dora de Tronible. Mr. Taylor has many friends in this city, where he spent several years in the law office of A. J. Sawyer, and in Chelsea, where liis father liv's. whö will unlte witli the Arguq in exi)ressing tlicir best wishes. Aiiieles of incorporatipn of tho "First Afrioan Methodist Episcopal Church of Ann Arbor, Michigan," havo been filed with the cOunty clerk. The congregation ivas organizad over twenty years ago, but no copy of the of association was filed in the county clerk's office; so to proteet the chureh property a reorganization has been affected. Mrs. X. S. Garlingliouse met with an accident, Wednesday ovening, which resulted in quite a serious injury to lier shoulders. Slie walked off of the steep embankment in front of the residence of E. W. Moore, in lower town, and feil a distance of about twemty feet. A similar accident-, occurred to Mrs. N. H. Pierce at tlu" samr place severa] years ago, and some' steps should be Taken to guard againsfl anothcr. The Two Sams have on exhibition In tlio window of their store, two remarkable curiosities. The first is a horned toad, noted for its ability to lire for months without eating - sa feat so many times, from necessity, tried by newspaper editora. This was brought ïrorn Nebraska by Mr. Blitz. The seeond euriosity is a trio of bright purple-hued fowls, designated as the wondcrful "Chinese dream .fowls." These have more the appearance of the dyers' art than of nature, and were imported here (from Syracuse,) for exhibition. Lew H. Clement had au agreeable surprise, Tuesday eveniag. His wife sentíor hiin to come home and on arriving there he found the entire Chequamegon orchestra to greet ' him. Mr. Edward Bilbie, a former director of the organization, who has spent the' past three years in musical study in Europe, was also present. After Mr. Clement had recovered from his surprise, the orchestra played a number of pieces of "ye olden time',' and then enjoyed an excellent repast which Mrs. Clement had prepared.