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A firm of Ypsilanti tailors have j located in Ann Arbor. The Eastern Starchapter recently i received a batch of seven new bers. Dr. Bennett, of San Francisco, in "Picturesque Europe," at Newberry hall Thursday evening. Under the decisión of the University faculty, but one day will be allowed for Thanksgiving and none to get over it. Over 300 students have been examined at the gymnasium, 75 of whom are co-eds. "Gym" is popular with the ladies. Uentist Moore no longer has a "pull" on the people of Dexter, local business demanding all his time in Ann Arbor. Mud and hostile weather prevented the attendance of a large number at the piano recital in Frieze Memorial hall, Fridav night. In the Washtenaw county circuit court, last week, Sophia liird was granted a divorce from Waker Bird. This breaks up the Birds' nest. Miss Carrie Baxter, a former teacher in the ward schools of the city, and lately a teacher in Detroit, died last Friday, of heart disease. The A. O. U. VV. will formally celébrate their 1 7th anniversary and hold a public installation of officers. The A. O. U. W. is nowold enough to shave. Chairiuan Brown and his coniraittee are entitled to the credit of having given the people of Washtenaw a very lively campaign. - Ypsilanti Sentinel. The Ladies' library is,no longer open Tuesday, the arrangement to continue through the winter. On Saturday it will be open from 10 to 12 a. m. and 2 to 5 p. m. A "Student" through the U. of M. Daily lifts high his heel because no recital on the Columbian organ ft down on the Choral Union list. The "kick" was the proper caper. The University oratorical association last week recejved a doubledeckcarload of new members. They numbered 150. Thus, year by year is the peace of the country menaced with new foes. At the meeting of the Philological society last week, Prof. Rolfe discussed "The Originof Grammatical Gender" and Prof. Hench read a paper on "Some Recent Discoverïes of Anglo Saxon Manuscripts." Rev. C. M. Cobern was on the I train wrecked last week at Rockwood, Pa. It is unpleasant to reflect that Mr. Cobern might have been killed. And yet, just see what happened to the democracy only a week ago. At the coming sanitary convention to be held at Charlotte 011 the 22nd, Dr. Vaughan will deliver an address on "The Germ in Disease." Dr. Carrowalso will discuss "School Hygiëne, as it relates to the Kyes of Pupils," and ergo, the pupils of the eyes. The semi-annual meeting of the Michigan Women's Press association will open at Charlotte, tomorrow. Inasmuch as the gentlemen in their state association embrace the ladies, it would seem proper were the ladies to manifest a spirit of reciprocity. Geo. M. Henion, whose death was announced in Friday's issue, was nearly 71 years of age. In his active days Mr. Henion was a farmer, but a few years ago took up his residence in this city. His death was due to a general faüure of the vital forces. The funeral was held yesterday, Rev. J. M. Gelston preaching the funeral sermón. j St. Andrew's church socia!, las: week, netted the ladies S40. Mrs. Mummery, wife of A. K. Mummery, thedruggist, died yesterday mornuit;. . August Winter, charged with as sault and battery on his wife, was discharged on payment of costs. Rev. E. P. Roy, D. D., of Ch cago, addressed an audience at the Presbyterian church, Sunday evening. Thomas E. Goodrich, senior lit, returned Monday from Emmet, Co., in pretty high feather, he having been elected register of deeds. As an evidence that business is pulling through the hard times we instance the dental hospital, where patients are coming in freelj. Rev. C. B. Newman, of the Central Christian church, of Detroit, preached morning and evening, at the Church of Christ, Sunday last. The remains of Peter M. Woodruff arrived Monday from Saginaw and were buried with short services at the grave in Forest Hill cemetery. The "Hare and Hound" club is springing into importance as a University sport. It is not as exciting, but produces fewer sweeneys and spavins than football. Judge W. G. Ewing, of the Illinois Supreme court, has been secured to deliver the Washington birth-day address before the classes of the law department. The Chequamegon orchestra, under the direction of León Jones, will this winter furnish music on requirement. The orchestra already has numerous engagements ahead. Geo. H. Hammond, of the fa mous stock farm at Ypsilanti has purchased a stock farm at Pleasan ton, Cal. He will ship the thestallions Simmocolon and Sidney there immediately. The C. E, Society of the Presby terian church will hold a social a McMillan hall, next Friday evening. All students cordially invited. On that evening officers for the ensuing six months will be chosen. Last Sunday Mrs. Galey Brown while on her way to church, was prostrated on the sidewalk with heart disease. She was conveyed home, and on Monday suffered another attack, but it is hoped is improving. Candidates for the city clerkship of Ypsilanti, to succeed City Clerk McKinstry, now register of deeds elect, are said to be bobbing up by the dozen. It is gratifying indeed to know that somebody will be willing to hold the office. Richard Hoffman, frorn near Caddilac, is in Ann Arbor to be treated by Dr. Darling. Hoffman, who was hunting, ran a thorn in his hand, and he laid down the gun to pull it out, when the shooting iron went off and banged a load of buckshot in the arm. Readers of the Sunday Free Press who have perused the pleasing sketches entitled "Recollections of Noted Men" may be interested in knowing that these versatile sketches are graceful producís of the pen of Mrs. Eliza S. Sinclair, formerly of this city, but now of Detroit. Sculptor Sidney Morse is reported to be horribly mangled in his feelings over the report that he is making a bust of Judge Cooley and one for President Angelí. Well, if he is not, that "busts" the report. But Morse should do the best he can to keep his hysterics under control. He could be in much mearfer busi ness than making busts of two of the most widely reputed men in America. The following lectures to students are dated for the Presbyterian Church : Nov. 18, Some Early Christian Lamps, Prof. F. W. Kelsey; Xov. 25, The Miracles of Christ, Prof. W. J. Herdman, M. D.; Dec. 2, The Religión of Plato, Mr. George Rebec ; Dec. 9, The University Bi-Centennial at Halle, lts Tribute to Protestant Religión, Prof. A. B. Prescott ; Dec. 16, The Hawaiian Islands, Mr. E. M. Walsh. Stair and Nicolai, proprietors of the new sensational comedy, "A Cracker Jack" claim to have in Miss Carrie Ezier the only English speaking Italian soubrette ever seen on the American stage. Miss Carrie Ezier plays the rough, novel-reading, hero-worshiping part of Mattie Meggs, and is said to be a revelation to theatre goers, her methods and acrobatic abilities being distinctly a novel change from the hoyden soubrette so prevalent. She executes a wonderfully complicated dance, in which sommersaults, bank-flips and cart wheels figure as profusely and gracefully as a born athlete of the masculine gender could hope to display. At the Grand Opera House, Friday, Nov. 16. Deputies Gotts and Fheips, have i landed six chicken thieves in jai) , as i follows: Th ree Carmals.two Grundys and one Albert Day, colored. Most of thetn have confessed. At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the motor line, held at Ypsilanti last week the following directors were elected: H. P. Glover, D. L. Quirk, Wm. Efeubel and Dr. Watüng, of Ypsilanti, J. E. Beal, C. E. Hiscock and J. T. Jacobs, of Ann Arbor. The former officers were re-elected. The road carried more than 80,000 passengers last year. The store of Bowdish & Matteson, gents furnishers and boot and shoe dealers, of State street, was closed Saturday on attachments and chattel mortgages, Epaphras Matteson hold-. ing a mortgage for $2,700, the Fint National for $400. and J. V. Sheehan for $100. The steam laundry in which Mr. Bowdish held an interest, was also closed on a mortgage of $1,700 held by Robert Hunter. Sunday morning, as Herman Ryer, the well-known milk merchant was on his rounds, the interlocking switch between his rig and that of the street railway failed to work, and a collision resulted. Herman's milkery took a free ride on the cow-catcher, and slid off with a broken tongue. Then away went horses, Herman and dairy at a Gilpin gallop with the fractured tongue jabbing around at everything in sight. Ryer was game, and stopped the "milk shake" at the Cook house.