Special Notice. Notice is hereby given that the following is a correct copy of "An Act to Compel Children to Attend School," approved April ló, 1871 : "Section 1. The l'eople of the State of Michigan enact, That every parent, guardián, or other person, in the State oí Michigan, having control and charge [of any child or children between tho ages ot eight and fourteen years, shall be required to send any such child or children to a public school for a period of at least twelve weeks in each school year, commencing on the fir&t Monday of September, in the year of our Lord oue thousand eight hundred and seventy-one, at least six weeks of which shall be consecutive, unless such child or children are excused from such attendance by the board of the school district in which such parents or guardians reside, upon its being shown to their satisfaction that his bodily or mental condition has been such as to prevent his attendance at school or application to study for the period required, or that such child or children are taught in a private school, or at home, in such branches, as are usually taught in primary school, or have already acquired the ordinary branches of learning taught in the public school : Provided, In case a public school shall not be taught for three months during the year, within two milea by the nearest traveled road oí the residence of any person within the school district, he shall not be liable to the provisions of this act. " Sec. 2. It shall be the duty of the director of every school district, and president of every school board within - this State, to cause to be posted three notices of this law in the most public places in such district, or published In one newspaper in the township, for three weeks, during the month of August in each year, the expense of such publication to be paid out of ;he fuuds of said district. " Sec. 3. In case auy parent, guardián, or other person shall fail to comply with the provisions of this act, said parent, guardián, or other person shall be liable to a fine of not less ;han five dollars or more than ten dollars for the irst offense, nor less than ten or more than ;wenty dollars for the second, and every subsequent offense. Said fine shall be collected )y the director of said district, in the name of the district, in an action ot debt or on the case, and when collected shall be paid to the assessor of the district in which the defendaut resided when the offense was committed, and by him accounted for the same as money raisod for school purposes. " Sec. 4. It shall be the duty of the director or president to prcsecute any offense occurring under this act, and any director or president neglecting to prosecute for such fine within ten days after a written notice has been served on lim by any tax-payer in said district, unless the erson so complained of shall be excused by the listrict board, shall be liable to a fine ot not ess than twenty or more than fifty dollars, which fine shall be prosecuted for and in the name ot the assessor of said district, and the ine when collected shall be paid to the assessor, o be accounted for as in soction three of this act." Dated, Ann Arbor, August 20, 1874. E. B. POND, 'resident of the Board of Trustees of Sshool District No. One, City of Ann Arbor. RailroaD Accident I Cases after cases of GENTS' YOUTHS' AND BOYS' READY-MADE Spring and Nummer CLOTHING! are continually arriving for EwAGNER. 'he goodB were bought for Cash so low that they an and will be sold at prices Defying ail Competiion, and juat suitable to those in need of nd pressed aomewhat by hard times. Also those bat take pride in wearing' First-Class Clothes "Will be able to select from the best of Foreïgn nd Domestic makea of CASSIMERES AND VESTINGS ind have them made at the same place in the latest Style, and Warranted to Fit bef ore they leave, If nything in Furnishing Goods line they should hapen toneed, everything in the Gents Dressing line :an be found at Lower Prices than at any other Clothing House at WM. WAGNEE. No. 21 South Main St., Ann Arbor 14681Í "DUT YOUK MONEY WIIERE IT WILL DO THE MOST GOODA. A. TERRY HAS A FULL STOCK OF HATS AND CAPS IN THE LATEST STYLES. QUALITY AND PRICES TO DE F Y COMPET1T1OW ALSO, A FULL LINE OF GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS I5iF Cali before purchañug. 1 ñ South Main Street. aqi Real Good Bargains ! IMEANBTTSINESS. FOR SALE- My place where I reside, on the corner opposite the Episcopal Church. I will either sell the place or sell the furniture and rent place to a private family. Also for sale a Large Brick House, on División street, opposita Jaines B. Gott's ; also fifteen City Lots, which I will sell cheaper than any other man dare sell. Now is the time to huy property before the advance which is sure to come within twelve months. A. DeFOREST. 'lowYliFwlr -' O ThiB is an inquiry which every one shouid have truthfully answered before he starts on his journey, and a little care taken in examination of routes will in many cases save much trouble, time and money. The Chicago, Burlington & Quinoy Railroad has achieved a splendid teputation in the last three years as the leading Fassenirer Route to the West. Starting at Chicago or Peoría, it runs direct through Southern Iowa and Nebraska, with close connections to California and the Tcrritories. It is also the short line and best line to Quincy, Missouri, and points in Kansas and New Mexico. Passengen on their way westward connot do better than to take this route. This line hns published a pamphlet entitled ' How TO go "West," which contains much valuable information ; a large, correot map of the Great.West, which oan be obtained free of charge by addressing the General Western Passenger Agent, Chicago, Burlington & ttuincy Hailroad. Chicago, 111. 1401yl CKCURK Y0UK8BLÍ1 A HOME. Valuable City Lts forsale Cheap, and long time giTen for payment if dtsired. 1475m3 C. H. MILLEN.