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From Tuesday's Daily Argus.

TO NORTHVILLE - The Detroit, Plymouth and Northville electric railway will be completed by Sept. 1.

NEW CONTRACT - O. O. Sorg has received contract for frescoing the new Presbyterian church at South Lyon. It will, when finished be a very fine building.

GOES TO HAWAII - It is now said that Representative Chamberlain of the university committee in the last legislature, better known as "the tall pine," is to go to Hawaii as U. S. attorney.

SOCIAL DANCE - The members of the Harugari Maennerchor are making special efforts to make their dance to be given in Germania hall, Aug. 24, a great success. The Chequamegon orchestra will furnish the music.

INJUNCTON ISSUED - An injunction was issued by Circuit Court Commissioner Tracy L. Towner, of Ypsilanti, in the divorce case of Ann Miller vs. Isaac Miller, to restrain Isaac from disposing of his property. An affidavit had been filed by the complainant that Circuit Judge Kinne was out of the city.

PIONEER DIED - The funeral services of Ira B. Hitchcock, one of the old pioneers of York township, was held yesterday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Reimer officiating. Mr. Hitchcock was 91 years of age. He owned land in the county as early as 1835. His wife died some years ago. Three sons, Harvey, Lee, Alonzo and one daughter, Lovetta, survive him.

IS APPEALED- Attorneys Lehman Bros. & Stivers have appealed to the supreme court the chancery case of George W. Hayes vs. the Ypsilanti Business Men's Association. This is the case of a boy being run over by the sprinkling wagon and settled at the time. Judge Kinne decided there was no cause to disturb this settlement. The grounds for the appeal are fraud in the settlement and misrepresentation and clams that the father was over reached.

HORSE LOST - Julius Leneberg, of Scio post office, was in the city yesterday trying to get track of his horse that ran away Saturday evening. The horse was tied in front of John G. Fischer's meat market on W. Huron st. and in some way unsnapped the rope to which he was attached. The horse ran west to Rohde's sheds where the wagon was overturned and broken up. The horse with the shafts ran between two moving frieght trains of the Ann Arbor road. The horse was seen three miles west of the city still running.

A BIRTHDAY PARTY - John Frederick Stierle, of Saline township, on Sunday celebrated his 66th birthday anniversary in he midst of his children and grandchildren and a few invited friends. The tables almost groaned with all the good things provided for the guests. Among the children present was his son Herman Stielre, of Ann Arbor. Julius Trojanowski, wife and daughter Ella, and John Trojanowski, of this city were also present. The day was greatly enjoyed by everyone. They all hoped that Mr. Stierle may long be preserved to his family and enjoy good health.

A GRAET SUFFERER - Samuel Laubengayer, of Lima, died this morning aged 45 years. The funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 11 o'clock at the Salem Lutheran church at Weinsberg. The deceased was the son of Frederick Laubengayer, of Scio. He was a great invalid, having been confined to his bed for 19 years. For the last 18 years he was blind. He was very bright and always knew his friends and was grateful for the sympathy and attention shown him by everyone. He was very well known among the Germans, very many of whom tried to practically help the great sufferer. He will now rest from all his suffering.

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From Wednesday's Daily Argus.

NEW OFFICE - L. D. Carr can now be found with Lehman Bros. & Stivers where he has located his office.

UNION SERVICES - The Union Service next Sunday evening will be at the First M. E. church. Sermon by Rev. Dr. Young of the Baptist church.

PROBATED AN ESTATE- A petition has been filed in the probate court asking that an administrator be appointed for the estate of Elvina Waterbury, of Ypsilanti township.

QUARTER SAWED OAK- The Michigan Furniture Co. has received a very fine carload of quarter sawed oak from Ohio.

AN INDIAN BAND- An Indian Band of 19 pieces from Mt. Pleasant took the electric line here for Detroit this morning.

CARRIED UP- A bill of exceptions in the case of the Toledo Ice Co. vs. Frank Munger, has been filed in the county clerks office.

THREE BICYCLES- The city police yesterday restored three bicycles to their owners, who had forgotten them and left them standing out all night on the street. Cigars were in order.

CLOSED FOR THREE DAYS- The Michigan Furniture Co. shuts down tomorrow for the rest of the week in accordance with a petition of the hands who wished to attend the German Day exercises in Saline.

PRIVATE OFFICE- The increasing law business of Cavanaugh & Wedemeyer has made it necessary for each to have a private office. To this end the room formerly occupied by L. D. Carr is now fitted up and occupied as a private office by W. W. Wedemeyer.

A STAG PARTY- A stag party was held at the U. of M. boat house on the river last evening. It was a happy party and refreshments of all kinds were served, the party breaking up at an early hour. Those present were from all over the city, but the north side was liberally presented.

DEATH OF MRS. SPOONER- Mrs. Thomas Spooner, nee Smith, of Geddes, aged 84 years, died yesterday. Funeral Friday afternoon at late residence. She was born near Moulton, Lincolnshire, England. She with her husband came to Ann Arbor about 1850.

IS IT RAFFTREY- A man giving his name as Cole was arrested by Detective High in Detroit this morning for stealing eight bicycles. The sheriff went to Detroit to see if he could identify him as Rafftrey, the Zukey Lake engineer, who was released from jail here July 14.

HEARD AND ALLOWED- The final account of George Coe., administrator of the estate of Isaac Suddaby, deceased, of York, was heard by Judge of Probate Newkirk yesterday and allowed, all the heirs consenting. The estate consisting of real estate was assigned to the heirs who divided it up among themselves.

KNIGHTS COMING - Corunna Commandery have made arrangements to spend next Tuesday, Aug. 22, at Whitmore Lake. They will be accompanid by their ladies and friends. Their band will give a concert from 4 to 5 o'clock. Drill call will sound at 5:30 p. m. and assembly at 6 o'clock.

SHARON IS IN IT- Part of Sharon township enjoys the benefit of free rural delivery. A route has been established at Grass Lake running out on the Sharon road three miles into Sharon, south a mile to the Haselschwerdt church and back to Grass Lake. The route is 22 miles long and James O. Raymond has been appointed carrier at $400 a year.

A DISPUTED MARRIAGE- The examination into the sanity of Alfonso Markham, of Ypsilanti, was yesterday adjourned by Judge Newkirk for one week. Markham is the man who claims to be married to a woman who denies the fact, and does not want to be annoyed by his following her. The parents of Markham live in Augusta.

PLYMOUTH FAIR- H. J. Baker, secretary of the Plymouth Fair Association, evidently means businses. He has sent an invitation to the Argus to attend the 15th annual fair to be held Sept. 19, 20, 21, 22. There is nothing small about the initation either as it includes the grand stand, which will give the sporting editor of the Argus a good chance to report the races and make his bets.

From Thursday's Daily Argus.

A NEW ARRIVAL- Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Stoll, of W. Washington st, greeted a little girl at their house yesterday morning.

THE MEDICAL CLUB- The Ann Arbor Medical club held a very enthusiastic meeting in Dr. Breakey's office last evening.

HAD $3,000 INSURANCE- John R. Miner's agency had $3,000 of the insurance on the Silver Lake Ice Co.'s houses which burned at Hamburg yesterday.

EXTRA PAY- The Yosemite boys, some of whom were from Ann Arbor, will get two months' extra pay. The claims have just been approved by the war department.

OUT OF TOWN - Many people are out of the city today owing to the Bethlehem church excursion, German Day at Saline and the band tournament in Detroit.

FUNERAL SERVICES- The funeral services of Freeman Galpin, of Superior, will be held tomorrow, Friday, at 2 o'clock p. m. His remains will be interred in the family burial cemetery.

TURNED HIS ANKLE- J. D. Ryan limps today, having turned his ankle by stepping into a hole.

ABSENT FROM THE OFFICE- County Clerk Schuh has not been seen at his office in the court house since Monday. As he is capable of looking out for himself no alarm is felt.

A BIG YEARLING- John G. Fischer, the butcher on W. Huron st., killed a year old sheep which dressed 88 pounds. It was a full blooded Shropshire sheep. He considers this pretty good for a yearling.

ANOTHER DIVORCE- Mrs. Grace Koernig has filed a suit for divorce from her husband Charles Koernig. She sets up that she is of the age of 19 years and upward, that they were married at Clinton, Sept. 27, 1898, and lived together until Aug. 10, 1899, and that they have one son now eight months old. She charges him with exxtreme cruelty, striking her, being out late nights, and leaving her alone with her child all night while he took a girl to a dance in Tipton