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Local Brevities

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Herman Rayer has a new milk delivery wagon. The Ypsilanti peddlers' ordinance is likely to be tested and contested. Mrs. J. D. Duncan, of Miller avenue, has been remodeling her house. Edward Preston has paidhis rental of the Packard street sidewalk as a bicycle highway. $3.00. Frank Kapf, for a shoulder dislocated near this city last summer. sues the Central for L2,000. The Arm Arbor high schools worsted the Normals at football, Saturday, by the close score of 12 to 10. Albert Vandercook, arrested by Saginaw officers, at Ypsilanti, for embezzlement, has settled and been released. J.Q. A. Sessions has been elected secretary and treasurer of the 7U1 Mich. cavalry association. Prof. Ansbach will mystify the junior auxiliary of St. Andrew's church at Harris hall, next Friday evening. Rev. E. M. Duff's last sermón in Ann Arbor will be preached in St. Andrew's church on Sunday morning next. The new English Lutheran church has been roofed, and will make a very pretty church building. See noticc of city clerk, elsewhere, about licensing dogs. Unlicensed "purps" are liable to sudden and everlasting death. Judge J. H. Steere, of Sault Ste. Marie, a gradúate of the University, went hunting three weeks ago, and is reported unaccounted for and a search is being made. Prohibitionists will turn : selves loose in a mass meeting at the rink tomorrow evening. The gathering will be addressed by the party candidate for governor. Wilkie Knox won the 2:10 race at Windsor yesterday, the last two heats being made in 2:12 and 2:13. The last half mile of the last heat was driven in 1 104 - Times Ypsilanti Local. Judge Kinne presides this week on Judge Carpenter's bench. The carpenter's bench has graduated some very eminent men. The late Gov. Croswell worked several years at the carpenter's bench. Early Saturday morning the baker of Freemont Patterson, of Ypsilanti, entered the store, closed it and was lighting the gas when a man inside sprang through a heavy plate glass and escaped. It was getting too hot for Mr. Burglar. Jerome A. Feeman, of Fuller street, died Saturday of heart disease. He was a well known colored man and for several years conducted a barber shop and bath rooms over the postoffice, and was popular and much respected. The street railway employees presented Supt. Wilson on his 2ist birthday,with an elegent mug to contain lather for shaving the "mug" he already possessed. Evidence of the needof this shaving mug is gradually appearing to the naked eye. The fascinating sketch in the Free Press of last Sunday, and entitled "Down in an Iron Mine," bears the initials "C. R. W." Those familiar with the graphically descriptive style of Hon. C. R. Whitman would detect the author before reaching the signature. A brick dropped from the Ypsilanti opera house ruins the other day, hitting Clarence Smith, a workmen, on the head. The brick was broken; but the workman merely looked up and remarked, "Boys, be careful where you throw them peanut shucks." Street car tickets, six for a quarter.; Much matterot interest is crowded out of this issue. "Athenia," last night, in the language of the stage "was great." "War and Peace" and Innes' great band. Opera house, Saturday evening. Prices, 35, 50 and 75 cents, at afternoon concert. It is said that the young ladies of the University are kicking very decidedly against being housed in the same building with young men students. They say they are bothered to death with beaux and cannot half attend to their studies. Boys, can't you let the oíd maids alone? Ansbach, the magacian gives an entertainment in Harris hall next Friday evening for the benefit of the Junior Auxüiary, and an opportunity will be given all to see his wonderful sleight of hand performances. Admission 50 cents for adults and 25 cents for children. The Hobart guild social circle receptions for 1894-95 have been appointed as follows: Friday evening, Nov, 2; Dec. 7, Jan. 11, Feb. 8 and May 3. Guild membership is open to all the young men and women of St. Andrew's congregation both students and residents. On Tuesday, Oct. 30th, at 10 a. m., W. K. Childs, as administrator of the estáte of Lucinda DePuy, will sell at the east door of the court house, a desirable house and lot, situated on the south side of Catherine street, just south of the homeopathie hospital. See notice of sale elsewhere. Until Saturday evening, Oct. 27, there will be an exhibition of tapestry, afternoon and evening - Wednesday afternoon excepted - at the residence of Mrs. H. S. Cheever, 44 East Washington street. After Saturday the work will be taken to the Art Club rooms, 11 Main street. All are invited to cali. Superintendent VVilson, of the street car lines, last Friday reached the ripe, oíd age of 21 years and is still as hale and hearty as a wellpreserved man of 40. He celebrated the occasion by passing the cigars around among the employees of the road and all hoped he would be 22 in less than six months. A man with a catarrh cure was in the city Monday to offer citizens his remedy. He said he was cured by it, after being unable to hear his wife speak for four years. There are lots of men who would give more for a catarrh that would prevent them from hearing their wives speak for four years then they would for the cure. Referring to the fatality of Capt. Schu'h's three mile rockets,, among republicans, the Register says: "Republicans are so thick this fall that you couldn't miss 'em no difference how hard you should try. The Captain and the Argus better 'go snucks' and buy a miílion rockets if they are going to get rid of republicans in that way." - Capt. Schuh and the Argus have the rockets, and the mortality list will include even those scattering republicans who have taken to the woods. A paper, published by John S. .ris, secretary of the second district prohibition congressional comtnittee, and entitled "Where We Are At," reaches the Argus, with the first page adorned with a splendid cut of the prohibition congressional candidate, D. W. Grandon, of Adrián. In this paper Mr. Grandon issues a stirring address, showing why, according to the impossible theory of his party, the prohibition ticket should be elected. Mr. Grandon is more brainy than his party dogmas, and why such a levclheaded, prosperous newspaper man should have become the congressional standard bearer of a gimcrack party, with as little hope of success as Bob Ingersoll has of heaven, "for the life of us" we cannot see.