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Remember registration day, Wednesday, Marcti 31st. Tlio bazaar given by the Beethoven society netted about $500. D. F. Allmendinger, who owns the organ factory, finds it impossible to keep up with his orders. Last Wedneaday Alexander Kerr, one of the promising young men of Lodi, died very suddenly of rheumatism of the heart. He was 24 years of age. 7W citizens of Muskegon gave ten acres of land to the T. A. A. & N. M. R. R., for the round house. And land is quite as valuable at Muskegon as at Ann Arbor. Several bound volumes of the Washtenaw Whig and Ann Arbor Journal, going way back to the early days are now the property of the county pioneer society. The Washtenaw Journal enters upon the fourth year of its existence this week, and its pages are bright and clear, over which Chris, appe.'irs to be contented and happy. Chief Engineer Moses Seabolt has been a member of the fire department of this city for over thirty years, and lie and Steven Moore, of the Sth ward, out date ny other ïucmbers. A. R. Beal, special administrator of the estate of Mrs. Lucy A. Howe, will receive all claims against that estáte up to April lst. Afler that date no claims will be paid, as the ctate's aft'tirs will be closed up. He will bc found at the Cocrier office. Railroad Commissioner McPherson did not materialize yesterday as expected, to look over the Liberty st. crosing of the T. A. A. & N. M. E. R. In this connection we are informed that the railroail will be glad to put Ui the bridge if the city will build the approaches. Gen. Packard's lecture at IJniversity Hall last Friday night was nutte well attended,and the old soldiers piesen' seemed to enjoy It hugely. The great enthusiasm with which Gen. Logan's name and picture were received shows plainly how the wind is blowing in Michigan. Wednesday, March 31st, the boards of registration in the various wards of the city will meet for the purpose of rejristering any new voters, or any who may have changed their residences during the year. Don't forget this iuiporuftit point if you have changed your residence. Herman Knapp, the youth sentenced to the Reform School at Lansing, by Judge Joslyn, last week, was brought back by Sheriff Walsh yesterday, the authoiïties of that institution refusing to accept him because of his age. He has been remanded toJaU and will probably be sent to Ionia. Fora lons time the Ypsllantl Sentinel has kept hamineiing away on a pot Idea of lts cciiior a horse oar route between Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti, wbereby the iwouhould be in effect wielded together luto a city ol lö.OUU Inhabltant. The idia is an excellent one. but ¦we iear will never be carried out. Time is too preclous to allow mauy people to spend an hour or two golng from oue town to tue other. Tlie project would probably not pay. -Adrián Record. If the editor of the Record lives long enough he will certainly see this pel scheme carried out. It is only a question of time. Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti will be one some day. "The lion and the lamb," etc. The Rt. Rev. D. S. Tuttle, D D., Bishop of Utah, will deliver a special sermon on Missions in St. Andrew's Church, Sunday morning next at 10:30 o'clock, under the auspices of the Woman's Auxillary of the parish. 11e will reter especially to uis work and expuiences among the Mormons. Every one is coidially invited to attetid. In the atternoon at 3 o'clock, he will address the childien ot the Sunday school. In the evening, at 7:30 o'clock, he will deliver the next sermón in the course before the Hobart Guild. During his stay in the city, the Bishop will be the guest of the Rector of St. AndrewV. Metubers of the congregation and of the Hobart Guild and any others who may be dlsposed, aro cordially iuvited to meet him on öaturday evening at the rectory. Including the March meeting for the past year, it has taken 206 pages of the record book to record the proceedings oi the common council of this city, averaging 17 1-6 pages to each month. As these pages are lOxlS inclu's In siz-i, it eau easily be seen that the year's proceedings cover over some liltle space. Besides this, ie the making out of the Recorder' Animal report, which this year required 87 pages of legal cap. Til n tuere is the tnaking out of the warrants each month. There have been 1,550 separate warrants ¦drawn the past year, averaging 128 per month, taking 380 uheets of the warrant books, and calling for $33,339 33. The iewest warrants for any one mouth was 78 iu nuraber; the largest 188; tíU lM amouut any warrant was d rawn for was 12 cents; the greatest amount $734.00 There have been 28 meetings of the coun cil during the year, the greatest record for any one meeting belng 40 pages. Another important thing for the Recorder is the fact that everything mast be accurate Mistakes are fatal. But don't Imagine that the work above enuinerated is all the Recorder has to do, for it is not by a considerable. "Dryï" Yes, ratlier. "What, news?" Yes, and cistenis also. Mrs. M. M. Tuttle has moved her millinery store into the Keek block. Company A want ten more men before April 15, when enlistment close. C. Bliss & Son will enlarde their stock and occupy the whole of their store hercafter. Andrew Miller proposes to erect a $1,500 residence on Forest avenue, this season. Rev. James Bixby's subject next Sunday evening at the Unitarian church will be "Half-baked Cakes." The city convention will be held Tuesday evening, Murch 30lh, and the ward caucus Monday evening the 29th. The T., A. A. X. M. R. R., put on a splendid, rew angina lust w.-.k, making its lir.-t trip Frldny. It is a large freight engine and a beauty. Caspar Rinsey commenced keeping a iliary in 1S7U when he went to Germany, and lias kept it up ever gince, and has a record that is extremely valuable to him. The Maroh vacation in the public schools coramences next week Friday and continúes through the following week. The boys have the days counted on their finger tips. , The spring series of teachers' examinations have been annouuced as follows : Aun Arbor, Friday, March 26; Ypsilanti, April 2; Chelsea, April 0; Saline April 16th. Grand Lecturer Arthur M. Clark, will hold a school of instruction, for the benut of the F. & A. M., of Washtenaw county, on March 29th, in the masonic temple in this city. Every Saturday p. m. at 4 o'elock during Laat, there will be children's service at St. Andrew's church. After this service next Saturday there will be several young people baptized. Prof. Perry tells us that the teachers' institute appointed for this county has been revoked by the superintendent of public Inrtruction. The institute will be held next August instead. Bridge or no bridge; depot or no depot, has been the great cause of contention among our citizens this week, and the argument pro and con have been sharp and pointed on both sides. J. H. Cooke & Co., have opened an office at Ypsilanti and will open another ar, Chelsea this week. They have also established branches at Albion, Jackson and 14 other places on the Central. The Cocker League gave a very interesting program at the M. E. church Monday evening, which wal llstened to by a good-sized audience. Some of the parts taken were very meritorious indeed. City Treasurer Watts tells us that the amount returned to the county treasurer as uncollected was f 140.00, instead of $2S5 65, as stated last week. This is the smalUst amount returned by any trrasurer since the present tax law has been in effect. Mrs. Waldron's house on State Street cauuht tire Monday evening, from a match which Mrs. W. threw in a waste basket after lighting the lamp. By timely discovery a serious conflagration was prevented. As it was the lo3S on furaiture, etc, will reach $150. Iaturad with C. H. Millen. With the compliments of C. V. R. Pond, Labor Comniissioner, we have reoeived tlic "ThiiJ Ilcport ot the Bureau of Labor and Industrial Statistics." It is a volume containing a great many figures that may be of interest to the public In view of the present labor agitaüon. It is rumored that one of Ann Arbor's popular youug journalists will lead one of Ann Arbor's most chartning belles to the altar the latter part of this week, and that quite an extensive wedding journey has been planned. The best of wishes of many warm friends will go with them. In clearing away the old jail cel Is County Clerk Robison found two old case knives transformed into saws, which ïad Deen surreptitiously made and hidden away by some jail bird. These knives or sa vvs have been preseiited to the county oneer society, and Elder Davis bos them Jiled away with other valuable relies. Rev. Dr. Rexford's address before the Unity Club, at the Unitarian church last Wednesday eve., was quite well attended, and "Voltaire " was given a good send ff. From the standpoint of the liberal hinker the words of the lecturer were excellent Now, we will hear what Mr. Wend 1 ing h;is to say of the same personage. The Ann Arbor Democrat in an article favoring Mr. Whltman for congress, has his paragraph: Wesee, frora Democratie papers publlshed at vartous places In the dmtrlct, tliat tliey lave eilher presenled or suggrgteu the name of some candidate in their respective loeullles.for represen lative In cungress. This they lave a periect right to do. They may present is many uaines as they chmree; they muy alk of the avallablllty of this man, or tluit Dan ; of hls quallücuUon for the position, of his popularlty, etc., but rlght here lu Wiisnteiiaw the üemocracy ezpect auu will li -111:11111 ih.ii Ihe next candidato for congrí 8 oual honurs shall be a Washlenaw county demucral, and for a number of reasons which t Is uol ueceusury al present to mentlou. Mr. Marshke, who lives on W. Huron street, appears to be a genius of high order. He has just completed a fine piano, that he has mude at odd times, every bit of it himself, every peg, every key, every thing in fact. The string board cast ut Gietton's loundry, and by him polished and drilled has been made to act its part perfrctly. Musicians say t is a perfect instrument, but what seems strange is the fact that its maker knows nothing about music himself.