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SherilY Walsh CMght that Rabbit again. Treasurer McIIugh, of Northfield, has only $10 yet to collect. The street clectric UghU UI probably be turned ou lo i d:iy or so. Mack Si-limiü have traded the "Partridge place," In the üth ward for a farm. Miss Km ma Gruner, of Detroit ft., feil while skating last Thursday and liad a collar bone broken thereby. If the Ifgklttun visits Ann Arbor every citizen ought to exert him or lierself to make the visit a plensant oue. Cpt. E P. Allen will deliver the address on Deeoration Day, inthiscity upon invitation of Welch Post, G. A. U. That January thaw got In its work last Friday, Saturday and Sunday, and now the wheat flelds are uncovered again. JoeT. Jacobs brags about bis thoroughbred llolstein that ves 20pounds of milk - h.ilf cream - twice a day - and fed on dry feed at that. Upon the resignation of L. D. Taylor as secrotary-treasurer of the J. T. Jacobs Co., Mr. Jacobs was elected treasurer and W. W. Wadhams secretar}-. About40 oröO fricnds of Mr. and Mrs. A. Isbell went out to their resldence on W. Huron st., last Wednesday evening and gave them a happy surprise. We won't say anything about that cork screw we saw upon Oounty Clerk Howletl's desk the other day, now that the prolnbition amendmcnt will be submitted. Sheriff Walsh brought Jos. Rabbit back fron Pontiac last Saturday, and lie is now injailonce more. What is to be done now is a query among the county officials. The alarm of lire last Thursday evenwas caused by a small blaze in the bain of John Schneider, on South Second street, but it was put out befare any daniage was done. Hon. Albert Pack, of the 11 rm of Fletcher, Pack & Co., of Alper.a, and Miss Cora' Maltz, eldest daughter of State Treasuier Maltz, of the same city, were married last Tuesday. Ths Courieu has recelved an invitation to attend the Mth Aiinuul Reception of the Jackson Guard, to be given at Assembly Hall, Tuesday, Feb. 22d, 1887. It is a vcry neat and tasty invite. Orlando Boyer, colored, was arrested last Thursday by Chief Sipley on a telegram from Lansing, being wanted to answer to a charge of larcenv. OflSoer Bates, of Lansing took him buk to that city, Friday. Mayor Robison received a package from Nevada, a day or two siuce, and among other contents was the inaugural address of Qov. Chas. C. Stevenson, a former Sharon boy, and au old iieighbor of Mr. Robison. John Mulaney was bttmght up before Juatice Frueaiiff lust Fnday for larceny from a dwelling house, unü pleadiug Jfuilty, was bound over to the eircull court for trial. He stole an overcoat, revolver, etc., from Pttrick M i rtin. Now that the funeral director' association has completed its business and departed, of course we will be allowed to nnke some grave remarks. Thougli their swsions were shrouded in mystery, yet it is whispered that niany of the memoen carne to their beer while here. Mrs. Sarah Hubbard, died at the resiidence of her daughter, Mrs. J. D. Baldwin, on Washtenaw avenue, of pneumodia, Monday mominor, iiged 85 years. Mrs. Hubbard m s also the mother of Mrs. Dr. Wells, of North Division street, and had been a resident of the city about 35 years. Maitin Kapp, of Whitmore Lake, for whoni O. L. Matthew's has just succeeded In obtaining a pension, knows what is lost by being a few hours late. Had his petitlon for a pension reached Washington the day before it did, instead of receiving $700 back pay be wonkl have received over $2,000. Last night bnrglaft broke in one of the front Windows ot J. A. Brown's store on State street, and stole about $2.00 in small change left in the drawer, and enough cigars, and other things to amount to $12 or $15. Mr. Brown desires us to say that he will pay $25 reward for any information that will lead to the arrest and conviction of the thieves. E. Baur, secretary announces that the February meeting of tlio Washtenaw pomological society on the 5th day of February at 2 p. m., at the court house. Report of the committee on fruit preserving factory, on fruit packages, on trespass, on in9ectickles, new methods of destroying our insect enemies, fruit and fruit preserve exhibit and fruit buds. The funeral services of Prof. Olney were held last Thursday afternoon according to the program published n last week's Courier. The university hall was filled with citizens and students, who thus paid the last tribute to their departed friend, for Prof. Olney was n friend to every one. The remarks of the various speakers were a fitting eulogy upon the well spent life of a great student and a hard worker, who died, as the expression goes, with his harneas on, for he laid down his pen to retire to his last sleep. It is quite evident that there U some incendiary about thU city who is bent on mischief. Beside the fire at Allmendinger's organ factory, and at the Bethlehem church, recently, lires have been attempted at .Schncl.l.-r's brn in the 2d ward, and we are also told that au nttempt was mide to kindie a Ure in the hall way of the Farmers' and Mechanics' bank building last Friday evening, and on Suniliy aftei noon au incipient lire was diovcred in the second story ovci B. F. Watts' store On Saturday lust. Christian Miller died at hb home, No. M N. Fourth street, of a paralytic stroke, aged sbool m: years. Mr. Miller had resided in this city 35 years and had been quite extensively engaged in the pump maaafacturing business with his ion, George Miller, ap to two years ago when I)U grandson Will Miller bought out bit interest in tlic buHess. Mr. Miller leaves three gons: George, of this city, Christian W., of Dexter, and Henry, of Williamston, also one daughter, Miss Eliza Miller, who lived at home with her father. Funeral services were held from the residence at ' o'clock p. m., yesterday. Look out for tho fellow who ia bound to have a bonllre here in Ann Arbor. II. W. Hayes is gathering statistlcs and inforuiation for the Michigan Yeur Booh of the M. C. R. R., for 1887. Milt Helen Potter is to appcar at the (Tand opon house Feb. 4th, under the auspices of Welch Post, G. A. R. The school board of Detroit are up in arma agalnst Cnpt. Manly'n uniformity of school text books bill. They don't like it. John S. Carroll was rrested Monday on the charge of being disorderly, and will have n hearing before Justice Pond to-morrow. The State Y. M. C. A. convention meets in Grand Rapids, February 3d to 6th, inclusive. Railroads give reduced fare to deleg:iti's. J. T. Jacobs & Company are anxious to let the public know that this warm weather bas knocked the price of overcoats off one-third. Sec their " ad." Chrlstine Seefrer, of CheUea, was adjudged insane, and an order made by Judge Haniman, last Thursday committing her to the Pontiac asylum. Monday evening at about 7% o'clock an incipient tire was discovered in au outbuilding in the rear of Hutzel's store, but was put out before any harm was done. Jeff Davis is getting great fame throiighout the state. The Eaton Rapids Journal says of hiin: "Jeff" l).ils was tried last Tucsdny at Ann Arbor for sondering Miss Tliurinan, a teinper.iuce lecturer of .Jackson. lie was fouud guilty and fined f25 or 30 days In jail. He didn't get a chance this time to don bis petticoats and balmoral stockings, but then he'll probably be pardoned just the same. The Jackson Daily Citizen of Jan. 25th, in a long account of the recent Knights Templar banquet in that city, pays Frank Hagaterfer, of our city, this compliment: "In the banquet hall elaborate preparations were made to entertain the guests. There were nine tables, setting ¦Itogether 150 persons. These were in charge of Mr. A. F. Hmgsterfer, of Ann Arbor, and a corps of 1(3 assistants who did their part with most commendable skill and courtesy. It was a ricti and lavish feast made, attractive to the senses witli elegant display of silver, glass, etc." The Bazoo, published at Smith Centre, Kansa?, referring to the establishment of the Smith County National Bank at that place, pays a foruacr Ann Arbor boy this compliment: "CD. Hendrickson, who is manager of the Chicago Lumber Co., at tuis pluce, is always foremnst in everything pertaining to the advancement of the city ; is a rusher on general principles nd bis name In connection with the bank will add nothing to its detriment." And the Bulletin of the sume place bas this item: "Messrs. Hendrickson, Chandler, and Ahlborn are counted as among our solid business men, are gentlemen of sterling integrity and will add strength, and new lift to the iustitutlon." A very curious case came before the probate court a few diy's since. A resident of a neighboring city died recently iind left a will. This will bequeathed to the widow - who was a second wife - and her child an equal share in the property with four children had by a fonner wife. But upon searching the records the fact appe;ired tliat about one year previous to marrying IliS Rpmnii wifü tlio decettseU had by absolute deed, recorded in the register of deed's office, given all of bis property to bis children by his first wife. As all of the children are minors, there is no way to dispose of or touch the property, until they become of age, and the wife and her child are thus left penniless. The case was a very sad one too, as it works great injustice to an evidently worthy woman. The lemperance meeting at Cropsey's Hall on Sunday was fairly well attended. Rev. Mr. Ryder, Congregational, gave an tddrets. He brietly reviewed the temperauce work in this city for the last ten years, and though the cause bad not fully met with the success hoped for by its friends, vet a great work had been done which was a source of much encouragement to temperance workers. The address was delivered in the plain, sincere and Christian-like manner, ro conspicuous in all Mr. Rydei 's public utterances. Mr. Crozier offereil a resolution hijfhly commendatory of the excellent chaiaoter of the late Professor Olney as a Christian gentleman, which was unanimously adopted by a rising vote. Mr. Ci'ozier t-aid a few words approving the submission of the probibltory amendment by the legislature, and moit sincerely hoped it would pass. Van Iïauesslaer Tyler, an old resident of this county died January 2'2il, at Vermontville in this state, of old age, having reached 92 years 8 months. Mr. Tyler was born near Utica, N. Y., May 8th, 1794, and came to Michigan in 1826, locating 80 acres of land, on which the Town House of Pittsfield now standf. He then returned to New York returning the next year and settling on the land, on which be lived continuously until 1871, when he removed to Vermontville, in this state. In 1819 he was married to Mies Rebecca Dwey, of Utica, N. Y., who died in 1860, and was buried in the burial ground at Pittstleld, near which was located what was once known as the Wesleyan meeting house. The deceased was one of the original members of the M. E church in Saline, his connection therewith dating back to 1834, with which he continued until his removal from the county. His remains were brought here Monday, and interred by the side of his wife, In the Pittstfield cemetery. The older people of the county well remember Mr. Tyler.