Additional local on second page. iion. E. D. Kinne was home Sunday. Council meeting next Monday evening. The South Lyon Excelsior is just a yeai old. Mr. J. Tiirtle, law clasa of 76 is in th city. The hotels are doing a rushing business. Thos. Geer is going to Minnesota to reside. Joe T. Jacobs spent Sunday in Colurabus, O. Treasurer Schuh returns $700 uncollectable tax. Two weeks f rom to-morrow is St. Patrick's aay. Geo. Moore of Detroit is visiting friends in the city. Sheriff Wallaee is in Chicago visiting his brothers. Mr. Chase, a Toledo sport was in the city Tuesday. Jesse Wilson, law class of '78 is Tisiting in the city. Everybody is glad to ee President Angell home again. The managers of Ihe masquerade ball cleared about $05. Hazel Kirke at the opera house next Saturday evening. The legislature #ill probably reinain in session two weeks. Remenyi appeared bcfore a large aud ience last evening. E. B. Scott Ia8 sold his colt to a Chicago gentleman for $250. Geo. Buil bas a dog three months old weighing eight ounces. M'lle Rhea and company. were entertained at the St. James. Dr. Heine, a gradúate of the medical cías of '81 is in the city. Some of the laws went to Detroit last Wednesday to hear Faust. Rev. Mr. öcott of Ypsilanti preached his farewell sermón Sunday. A number of fine residencea are to b built in Ypsilanti this summer. Cornelius Cornwell is going to build a palatial residence in Ypsilanti. The Ypsilanti Commercial has entered upon its 19th year of prosperity. Pomol íijical meetinc Saturday afternoon in the court house basement. Mrs. Morris Pack feil down on the ice Thursday night and broke her arm. J. A. Wilson, law class '76 and wife, of Chicago, are visiting in the city. Duriug sheriff Wallace's absence ex-policeman Preston is running the jail. The hops of the Maple Leaf dancing club are postponed until after Leut. Ann Arbor was well represented at the pioneer meeting iu Saline yesterday. Company A will give a public inspection and driil next Monday evening. Mrb. Eisele, step-mother of Auton ele, died Friday night aged 62 years. It is said that Robt. P. Lsonard ia heir to $1,000,000. We hope he will get it. Jno. Schneider is building a 14 foot ad dition to his market on Norlh Main St. A. W. Hamilton has another open letter in the Register to congressman Willets. Several flocks of wild geese were making the ir way north Monday morninj;. Henry Liesimer one of Saline' live business men was in the city Saturday. Ex-vice-president Colfax will lecture at the opera house next Wednesday eveniug. It is said that E. H. Hudson of the Cook house is negotiating for the St. James. The usual Sunday temperance meeting was dispensed with at the UuitarUn church. The many friends of Dr. Batwell will be pleased to know that he is steadüy improving. President Aueell'b speech was alone re ported in full in the Post and Tribune Sunday. The Phi Delta Phi Fraternity will hold a banquet at the St. James to-morrow evening. Chas. Meyers ha9 engaged in the hfe iusurance business as agent for a Detroit company. Manager Hill is favoiinj; our citizens with first-class entertainments - others are to follow. Stimson's korse ran away yesterday, scattering a wagon load of groceries hera and there. The real estáte of the late Sophia 8. M. Wetzel ia to be disp(3ed of at administrator's sale. D. L. Quirk of Ypsilanti, paid E. B. Hall $700 for his three year old Clydesdale mares. The colored masons of this city will give a festival at McMahon's hall to-morrow evening. Theo. DeKayen of near Delhi while chopping wood Saturday, nearly chopped his foot off. Frank O. Climer, agent for the Great Western type foundiy, Chicago, was in town TuesJay. L, O'Toole has been promoted as manager of the Singer sewing machine company in this c:ty. Trampa are not so nunierous as a few weeks ago.ur else Ihe ofliceri don't gobble every one they see. The new iron bridge costing $3.000 at Kosters Station, Ann Arbor .town, is finished and accepted. Wm. Fisher with Wines & Worden for the past 15 years, has sevcred his counection with the house. Many of the " boj's" seemed worn out anti sleepy last Thursilay. Too much palriotism the causn. C. H. Manly has purchased the onehalf iuterest of Joel W. Hamilton in the abstract book business. At a unión tempenmce meeting in Lansing Sunday evcDing, R, E. Frazer addressed a large audience. James Hall of Chicago, got 15 days rest given him Tuesday moruing by Justice Wiuegar, for being drunk. Miss Collia3, of Albion, who has beeu visitingin thiscity for some time past, returned home last week. E. J. Knowlton sold a car load of onious in Grand Rapids last week. and has several hundred bushels left. A. L. Bresier, junior lit. was called home last week to New York on account of the sickness of his fathcr. I. N. S. Foster is the only republican meiitioned in connection with the supervisorship of Ann Arbor town. No student has been expeüed fiom any of the secret ocieties, the lying Tramp to the contrary notwithstanding. Rev. Mr. Sunderland lectured last week in Athens and Sherwood, tbis state. He also preached in Chicago Sunday. The Demockat until January 1, 1883, on!y $1. Now is the time to subscribe. Rooms 6 and 7 opera house block. Annual reunión and banquet of the Kent chapter. Phi Delta Phi society at the St. James to-morrow erening. All letters pertaining to subseription or advertising, must be adiressed lo H. E. H. Bower, Ann Arbor Democbat. Prof. Wells lectured last Friday and closed his lectures on notes and bilis. He will speak next on personal property. The policemen, deputy sheriffs and constables, have beea doing a lively bus iness in the tramp line the past week. The meeting of the pioneer society in Saline yesterday, brought together a large number of the oK people of the county. The dramatic entertainment and social by the good templara at the Unitarian church Fridav evenine, was well attendd. Subscribe for the only live newspaper in the city, The Ank Akbor Democbat. You can have it until the lat of next Jan. for $1. Mrs. Mary Baxter of Chicago, eldest daughter of the late Mrs. Geo. Danforth of this city, died at the Palmer house last week. Dr. Kapp is uot a candidate for the office of mayor. Under no consider vtion would he accept a re-nomiuation for a third term. The jury in the case of the people against Geo. W. Effner, who was arrested for slugging a student, found a verdict of ■ot guilty. Wm. Walsb who has faithfully served the people of his townsuip as supervisor, will receive a re-nomiuation by the democratie caucus. R. A. Beal wishes it distinctly understood that he has no caudidate for tüe offlee of pcslinaster. His motto is may the best man win. L. C. Sutton of Nortbfield, is goiug to build a slieep stable aod horse barn 20 x 50 feet for Martin Ryan ; also a large barn for a Mr. Ramsdell. President Angelí will probubly deliver his lecture before the students lecture asbociation on Saturday eveuine, March 11, in place of the lOth. SirKnight R. J. Landou, of Dexter, deputy supreme commander of the K. of T. M., organized a lodge in Alilan Friday night with 19 inembers. Mrs. J. Justin Scott and daughter, were present at the marriage of Austin Scott and MÍ6S Prentiss in Newark, X. J., on the 21st of February. The lccture association will close its business this year by the Emma Abbot opera coiupany rendering "Patience," at the opera house, about the 18th of March. W. N. Davenporl, junior law, leaves to-day for his home at Marlboro, Mass. We wish him a safe and speedy journey, and hope to see him back here uext fall, The residents of the thiid ward hare pelitioned the council to place a flagman on Huron street and Miller avenue whore the Toledo road crosses these ! i fares. E. K. Speuce is making a fine thing by raising money for the state temperauce alliance. He has recently canvassed Salem and secured $400. He works on a commission. The body of Mrs. Frost, the womau who died under suspicious circumstance in Marshall, was brouwt to this place Saturday, and sbipped to Ohio by the Toledo road. Representativo Gorman in behalf of a large number of residents of Sylvan bat presented a petition prayÍDg for the taxation of cburch prnperly. Tt fcertainly ought lo pass. The ruforni club are iuvited to tbe Preshyterian cburch next Sunday eyeniug to bear a sermón by Kev. Dr. Steele on the dulies of citizens in the present temperance crisis. The offlcers of this city shoukl see that the streels through which the Toledo road crosses are not blockaded for over 30 minutes by nearly every freigbt train going either north or south. Mr. Chas. Sawyer, who wa subpcenaed as a witness in an important law suit at bis home in Ohio, after an absence of over two weeks, returned Wednesday to resume the study of the law. At a meeting of the director of the Register printing company Friday evening. E. Maun was elected presideut, Prof. Green, vice president, and A. W. Hamilton, secretary and treasurer. Myron E Still was sent up Friday for 20 day8, for.drunkenness. He ii the persou who has been in the habit of abusinfi bis hor8es, and the wonder is that he has not been arrested for cruelty to animáis. The Imperial social club had a fine time at the residence of Mr. Bed James, Jast Friday evening. It was a sheet and pillow case party and anyoue that lias ever atttmded one can imagino the fun. Rey. Mr. Saxton .of Manchester will preach at the Unitarian church next Sun day. Mr. Suuderland's lecture on ' 'Baptism and Kindred Rites" will be defcrred until a week from next Sunday evening. David Sanford paid a visit to his friend in Ypsilanti last Saturday and Sunday. His vigits to thit vicinity are beconiing quite frequent and regular, in order, it is said, to ook nfter the interests of his lite estáte. Charles Spokes, a resident of thia city and telegraph operator ut Wayne for soma time past, leaves iiuxt Monday for Platsmouth, Keb. to take a position in the locomotiTe works of the Burlington & Missouria railroad. The state sanitary convention convencd in tuis city ïuesday. Mayor Kapp dolivered an address of welcome. Judge Cooley and other eminent men rad important papers. The couventiou was also in session yesterday. Detroit Evening;News:JThe parlies who have purchased the Ann Arbor printiug company effects are credited wilh a pur pose to crush Kice A. Beai. That is about the lnrgest coulract taken by a print shop in this geneialiou. Indications point to a large amount of building m Milau the coming season. It is SHid there ure nol place enough iu which to do business and that dwelliugs are iu great deuiaud. It is astonisuïng iiüw the village is growing. .M'lle Kuea gave one of tbe finest períorniauces Alonday evening tliat has ever beeu giveu in lbo opera house. The enlire audieuce was delighted witü her. Eveu her support was flue, which is nol altea the case with fine actresseg. Wm. Walsh, supervisor from Korthfled, is credited with haring the fiuesi role ever made by a supervisor of that townsuip. As he has giren perfect st isfaclion to the peoplo of his town, he will probably be returned by a largo majonty. Commercial: The Commercial is a thoroughly temperance office. No liquor, no tobáceo used.no profanity. There are few offices in the state Uiat inalch it. This has been the chief aim of its proprietor frora its first establishment March lst 1864. v We were glad to see the student so orderly at the opera house Monday evening. A couple of countrymeu begau making a noise and were promptly hissed down by the studeuts. ThU goes to prove tuat the students are not the gang of loafers that some people think. Mouday constable Manly arrested two tramps. During his absence to Ionia with one man, the other escuped. Of course the sheriff feit chagrined, and Alanly feit worse. But when he was told to take his piek out of the 20 tramps in jail he was probably the happiest offleer in the city. It was a $10 note to him. The following ire the ñames of Barnum's clephants, commencing with the monster Prince Albert: Prince Albert, Hebe, Juno, Chieftain, Prince, Fritz, Gypsie, Pallas, Mandarín, Albert, Pilot, Queen, Bridgeport, (the new baby), Colombi, (the old baby), Topsy, Adonis, Venus, Nenio, Komco, Lena, Nan, Tip po Sabe . Perhaps Thb Democrat ws little rough on the student referred to in rast week's paper. As to bis private character maybe we eave it to him a little hard, as he also gave it to the citizens. He confessed that he was a little irritated when he penned the communication, which was in answer to the abusivo article already noted. Charles Paisons, a gradúate of the pharmacy department of last year, is yísiting "friends" in this city. Charlie lias a good position now, he is employed in the agricultural depurtment Washington, and is also ble lo write Prof. before his name as he is a lecturer in the national school of pharmacy. He deservea all the good things be can get, as he was former ly a resident of this place. Mr. Andrew Norton says he cannot be made a tooi of, nor would he accept the nomination of recorder on a temperance ticket. He never authorized any one to use his name in connection with the office. While he i f. a temperance man, he does not believe the cause can be bettered by a lot of "cranks" soto speak - running, or attempting to run the politics of the city. "Sandy" you are right. At a meeting of St. Thomas temperan ce benevolent iociety Sunday the following oflicers were elected: President, D. F. Flynn; vice preiident, Jno. Burns; corresponding secretary, Geo. O'Hearn; financial secretary, Jno. O'Mnra; treasurer, Frank O'Hearn fcounsellors Jas. Donegan, Jno. Flynn; marsbal, Wm. Clancy. The society was nerer in a more flourishing condition, Dew members joiniuf at nearly every meeting. Every workingman who il interested in receiving for tiimself the full benefits of his labor will sce to it that not only himself but his brother laborer is at Hanjtterfer's hall next Wednesday eveniug, March Sth, where they will hear one of the best speakers of the present time, Robert Schilling of Milwaukee, who will addreBS them od the " Evils of Monopoly and the rights of Labor." Adtnisgion free. The membera of the Ann Arbor Register Printing & Publishing company are Geo. E. Frotbingh&m, E. Mann, Chas. E. Greene, J. J. Ellis, Donald Maelean, Cyrus A. Lewis, and A. W. Flamilton. The term of the existence of the Corporation is 30years. The capital stock, $50,000, is riivided into 500 shares of $100 each. The araount of Capital stock actually paid in is $25,000. The anuual meeting of stockuolders is to be held ou the second Thursday of January of each year. Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly for March. Th is pcriodical is claiined to be the cheapest iu the world, and every one who examines the present number will doubileso admit the iact. The page abound with interesting and enlertaiuing literature of such a varied character as to be appreciated and enjoyei by all classes. A comprehensivo miscellany, and a pro fusión of embellishments, eovering altogether 128 iarge qui'rlo pages, present a literary banquet enjoyal)Ie and satisfactory. The state sauitary conveution met at the court house Tuesday. An address of welcome was delivered by mayor Kapp, of this city. The objecls of the gession wera fully set forlh by Hou. LeRoy Purker of Flint, president of the state board of health. Judge Cooley deliTered an address on "What the law can do for the health of the people." A number of interesting papers were read by scientiüc gentlemen of the state, and discussion was theu indulged iu. The convention closed last evcning. The Observer says a band of gypsies are encamped in the woods oue mile west of Saline. How they manage to keep warm in a thin cloth tent with no fire except on the outside, is more than we can understand, but we have not half the symp&thy for them that we have for their poor horses, which are tied to trees with no shelter at all. To add to their cruelt}', they have deprived oue poor beast of the coat nature had provided, by "cüpping" him (shearing the hair close to the skin to give the animal a sleek ap pearance.) Such cruclty should uot go unpuuished. Hon. Schuj Ier Colfax is to lecture at the oper house, Maren 8, on "Our Martyred Presidenta." Mr. Colfax was bom in New York City, Merch 23d, 1823. He was therefore still a young man -vvhen calied to the vice-presidency, and this fact stands out still more apparent when we remeinber that so many of the great mea aboüt whom he talked ao famiüarily have passed away - Lincoln, Steward, Chase, Blauton, Thad Stevens, Douglas, üarfieid- all and many dihtinguished others, goue before. It is eer tainly a rare treat to hear one speak of these men whom he ksew, aud who mude history in the dark days of the 'sixties. Mr. Coifax is thoroughly a genllemao, who has never stooped to the level of lower politics; he has a mild persuaslve voice, an earnest and eloquent declamation Lis face is open and frank and as yet unmarked with age. His life has been that of a true, honest, manly man. Last Saturday morning Thomas Earl, who had been sick for the past year with consumptioa, quietly passed away. He was born in lreland, March 25, 1810. In 1829 he landed at Quebec, Canada, and from there went to Montreal. After vis iüng many places, he flnally located in this county, in the town of Northfield, in 1833. He purchased 200 acres of land from the governmeut, and took grcat delight in telling of his Andrew Jackson furm. In 1834 he married Miss Mary DuDcan, a sister of Jas. Duncan, of Northfield. Mr. Earl always took a great interest in educational matters and filled many offices of trust in his township. He had the honor of being the flrst justice of the peace of Northfield, and also served several times as an assessor and school inspector. " Some 30 years ago he moved to this place and soon engaged in the dry goods and grocery business, which was afterwards carried on by nis adopted son Henry. In 1859 Mr. Earl was elected alderman from the third ward, which position he acceptably filled for two 3'ears. The funeral jTueday was largely attenrted. We take great pleasure in aunouuciug the appearance of the match less organization, Madison Square theatre company in the beauliful and picturesque comed3'drama, "Hazel Kirke," at the opera house Saturday eyening. The success of this play is one of the inarvels of the age. It was originally produced at the Madison Square theatre, N. Y., where it received 486 consecutive representations, the Iongest run of any play on record. It has siuce been giveu in all the principal cities, making in all over 1,500 times, its presentation being wituessed everywhere by brilliant and admiring audiences. The press has bestowed upon it the most laudatory praise. "Hazel Kirke" combines all the elements of popularity. It is a vivid porlrayal of domestic lite, so skillfully coustructed, with strong contrasts of pathos and humor, yet so simple, pure and honest, that it appealsto every heait, and awakens the deepest sympathy. No small share of the extraordinary success of "Hazel Kirke" is due to thu exceptonal merit of the compauy, each artist having been especially selected for his or her adaptability to the character assumed. "Hazel Kirke" will be presented here with all it original scenic effects, and iugenious stage appliances. A great diamatic treat may be anticipated.