Since January lst forty suits for divorce have been couuneiiced in the circuit court. Manchester and Suline will send excursión parties to hear Emma Tkursby to. nlgbt. ___ The first term of the city schools closes next Wednesday and reviews are now in ortler. ____ Next Thursday ís a good duy to íemember the poor. Give them sjmetking to be thankful for. The postoffice will be open on Tkanksgiving day from 9 to 10 a. m., and from 0:30 to 7:30 p. m. Tlie usual services will be held at St. Andrews cluirch Sunday, with Dr. Pitkin of Detroit, officiating. The Baptists cleared over a hundred dollars by their series of scientific lectures recently given by Prof. Richards. The High School animal catalogues are being printed at the COürieb office, and nill soon be ready to be distributed. The Chicago Times on Sunday published a half column account of the temperaiice troubles of Ann Arbor, Regents Sheurer and Grosvenor were in town yesterday wich full power to settle with Appleyard, the libiary building contractor, for all extras. There will be a shooting match Thursday, November 29th, at Schutzenbund Park. Prizes will consist of gold and turkeys. Company A has been invited and will probably attend. The Port Hurón Sunday Tribune in its last issue had one of the best general articles on the TJniversity we have seen. It occupies some three columns and is accompanied by a cut of the niain building. Rei.d in the Ypsilanti items how the waiters at the St. James cali the guests to breakfast, dinner and tea. It is said by travelling men to be the only place in the country where such a novel feature lias been introduced. Poindexter S. Hensou of Chicago, one of the first, if not the leading Baptist divine, in this country, speaks before the Studente' Christian Association Sunday evening. In the morning he will probably preach at the Baptist church. Yesterday at noon, while a little eight year old daughter of Mr. Peck of Liberty street was ridlng on a wagon with him, she feil off and was run over, cutting her lip and face. Dr. Darling sewed up the wounds and found no serious injury. Saline is the place where the county Pioneer society meets on Wednesday Doe. 5th. Hon. E. P. Allen of Ypsilanti and others will address the meeting. These gatherings are of interest to all whether od or young, who take an interest In the county. Prof. Demmon will deliver h9 lecture upou Chaucer at the residence of Dr. Angell, Saturday evening, November 24th, at eight o'clock. The lecture Is for the benefit of the Ladies' Library, and there will be an admission fee of flteen cents. All are invited. There will be au art loan social by the ladies of the W. C. T. U. at Cropsey's Hall, on Friday, Nov. 30th, opening at 3 f. m. Refresliments will be served from sis till eight o'clock. Music, jecitations aadreading from eight till nine o'clock. Admission ten cents. Among the casualties of the week Mr. Brossof West Liberty street had a leg broken while scuffling in a saloon Saturday niglit, and Henry Wagner on Monday had a 30-foot ladder slide out from undcr him, letting him down and breaking some bones in his hand. Mr. Charles Morrison of Ann Arbor township, and Miss Clara Freer of Superior were married Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. They took the train for Grand Rapids the same evening. When Hiey return they will occupy the farm of David Mornson on the Dixboro road. Charles R. Ford a former citizen of Washtenaw county is on trial at Detroit for swindling two Germán. farmers of Augusta township. Ford was sent from this county to the State Prison in 1808 for forSery. Since the expiration of his term of imprisonment he has been practicing law at Wyandotte. What with setting type for the Regen ts P'oceedlngs, the Supervisors Proceedings ie Court Record, the High School Cataogue, the Courier, the Chronicle with lts extra editions and Pope's discourse, besides the usual amount of job work, the Printers at this office are putting in full time this weck. The. Central road made a slight change the time of some of lts trains, as for instance, the N. Y. express east and the Pa'ficwest passhere at 11:48 p. m. The road probably will soon change to the standard time of the 9üth meridian. This Ml be about 20 minutes slower than a'iii Arbor time. Among the recent appointments of vis'tors to the various State educational institutes made by Superintendent of Public Utttructlon, II. H. Gasa, are the following trom Ann Arbor : Adrián college, Prof Í' N. Demmon ; Battle Creek college, Rev. ï- Sunderland; Michigan Military Academy, Major Harrison Soule. i"M-i - - - - A Sunday School Meeting of the Washtenaw Bapííst Associatlon will be held at the Baptist Church in thls city, on Tuesday, Nov. 27th, commencing at 10 a. m., and continuing through the day and evening. The State Superintendent and Sccrctary will be present to aid the various local speakers. A general attendance is invited. At a meeting of Company A on Monday uight, J. F. Schuh was elected captain in place of C. II. Msnly resigned, and C. E. Hiscock and Morgan O'Brien were promoted to flrst lieutenant and second lieu:enant respectively. Mr. Manly lias been in command of Company A forfouryears and has brought the clíscipliiie to a high Standard. The sale of tickets to the Art Loan from Tpsilanti was largerthau from any other town on the Central road. Sale of tickets 2,286.- Ypsilanti Commercial. üur cotemporary is a little behind the times in the above statement, for the agent of the Central at this place, Mr. Hayes, iiiforins us that he sold 2,500 tickets to the Art Loan. Take it all baek Mr. Commercial. The W. C. T. U. have made a change n their regular routine of prayer and business meetings, using the last Thursday of the month for literary evercises, consisting of reports from the different departrueuts of work, experiences la the crusade and present needs of our Union. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend the monthly meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 27th, at 3 o'clock, p. m. in Cropsey's Hall. We have received another communication from Supervisor Braun, but too long to publish. In replying to Mr. Wynkup ie makes the claim that Ann Arboitownship is DOW, and has been for years,equalzed too high. He says: "We are equalized the sixth highest township in the county and have the least territory of any of the townships, to say notuing about the large amount of broken and waste land, besides being taxed to build a bridge costing $5,000." November 22, 1883. Editor Courieu: The Argus in last week's number had the statement that Rev. Wyllis Hall had resigned the pastorate of St. Andrews church because lus health had been poor for some time- he wanted a year's respite- he would fill the pulpit unhl it should be permanently supplied. The three statements are not true; he has been sick sonie time ago, but is quite well, he does not want a year's respite to recupérate and does not need it, and iinolly he will not continue toofficiate as teinporary pastor of the parish. One member of St. Andrews. A crazy man named James Rabbit, sou of widow Rabbit living north of Dexter, wandered off from home last August. But iittle search was made for him, and the last seen of him was in a crauberry swamp iu September when he drove away some children who were picking berries. Tuesday nis body was found lying partially in a creek, running through the farm of Mr. Edward Ferris. The part in the water was not badly decomposed, and it is not thought that he had been dead very long. Only a shirt was on the body. He was about 25 years old and unmarried. The coroner's verdict was that he carne to his death through the criminal negligence of tiis mother and brother. . Rev. R. B. Bope's Snnday evening discourse was of too much importance only to be heard by the limited number which could get in the church at that service, so a stenographer was present who took a full report of it, and it will be put in pamphlet form to be sold at Boughton's news stand the early part of next week. It ought to receive quite a general distributlon among the citizens and their families, as points were freely discussed which are too infrequently mentioned. Licentionsness in its various hideous forms was handled without gloves, and the doctors - a class which best knows the truth concerning the matter- back the reverend gentleman's charges. They afflrin that abortion is a crime of increasing frequency, and as no law can properly reach it, the offense must be abated, if it be abated, by public sentiment. Then, since false modesty usually checks people from discussing such matters in their families, there is no better way than to put into their hands a calm, clear statement of the facts. They are horrible enough, but people must be horritied sometimes. Three hundred murders in Ann Arbor in seven years; in the world, one every minute'. Our university town has a goodly reputation for its morals.but licentionsness nevertheless, does have in lts borders a strong hold on the passions of mankind. No cornmon council has power; no legislature can enact further laws ; no congress or parliament can do more. It must be thought of and resolved upon in the hearts of the people. Then only can it be stamped out. To that end the discourse is worthy to be put in t3pe, ánd carefully read.