Press enter after choosing selection

The City

The City image
Parent Issue
Day
9
Month
May
Year
1889
Copyright
Public Domain
OCR Text

City TresBurer Will Watts I Congratulations. Mayor Beakee' message ia full on tlie teoond page. The Ladies' Aid society of the M. E. churcb will give their May festival May 20. Unity club took ia $43 at its two entertainments, Monday aud Tuesday evenings. Fred. Brown has bought George Ciarken's saloon building ou Main-Rt, for $7,000. Beginning May 18, the Ladies' library will be open from iO to 12 a. m., and from 3 to 5 p. m. Fred. Foley, who, some four years ago, was sent to prison from Ann Arbor, died in Denver, Col., recently. The ladies of the W. C. T. U. will have a special meeting in Hobart hall nezt Wednesday afternoon, May 15, at 3 o'clock, for the purpose of eleoting delegates to the State oonveotion. Well, Sipley is marshal, and the saloons are happy. What are the law-abiding citizens going to do about it? Fifteen new members have joined Co. A since May 1. The time of enlistment for camp is limited to June 1. Mrs. Caroline Wicks, of N. Fourth-st, has been granted a pension for the loss of her son who was killed in battle in 1863. The Ann Arbor Grays have reorganized, and are anxious to wipe the ground with other baseball teams. Captain, Sidney C. Allen. George Crocker, a fireman on the T. & A. A., accidentally discharged a revolver recently, and the ball passed through his hand. __ Bishop Warren, of Denver, Colo., will speak before the Wesleyan guild, Sunday evening, on "Man in the light of science and religión Attorney TurnBull, of Chetaea, was in Ann Arbor on Tuesday, and declared that the James tax case would be carried up to the circuit court sure. Mrs. Mary Clay, of Kentucky, will deliver an address on the subject of womm suffrage, Thursday evening, May 16, in the law lecture room. Lathrop, the milkman, had a lumber waon in town Tuesday afternoon. The team ran away, and the wagon was luined. It occurred principally on Main and Huron-sts. Nelson B. Beers died on Monday at nis residence on S. Thayer-st. He was 81 years old, aDd had reeided in Ann Arbor five years. Mrs. R. A. Beal and Miss M. D. Beers, of Ann Arbor, are nieces of the deceased. Three young men not far from 21 years of age, carne out of an alley back of a Detroit-6t saloon, Sunday morning, and looked very foolisii when observed by a passing citizen. Where was the city marshal ? _____ An addition to A. J. Sutherland's buildings on Huron st. is now ia progress. The lower part will be used by Burchfield as a tailor work-room, and the upper part by Kelley, the photographer. Kelley's gallery is closed till July 1. A professor was heard to remark lately that the poverty of the University would be mitigaied if she were to multiply her degrees. This is a mistaken idea. Let her persevere in her present plan and she may become rich by degrees. - Chronic'e joke. The board of health of Ann Arbor township has paesed a resolution to tbe effect that they will prosecute to the full extent of the law añy person depositing any dead animal or animáis without proper burial, within the limits of the township. Our Ann Arbor lodge of the order of Sona of St. George hasn't exactly 367 charter membere, as Btated last week, but there is a lodge in Michigan having that number. In Michigan in the past year 18 new lodgea of this order have been made, with a memberahip of 2,000. Thomas McNamara, of Chelaea, was married to Mary Mason in Dexter 30 years ago, and they have had three children. On May 3, 1889, he was granted a divorce. They have not lived together since August, 1884. He alleged that his wife left him so frequently that he often had to do his own cooking. Eigbt persons joined the Presbyterian church last Sunday, among whom was a Japanese student and Únele John Geddes. Last week the church sent $60 by telegram to the starving people in China. Ah the Chinese can be fed for one cent per day, the contribution is by no means to be despised. June 23, the Landwehrs of Detroit will visit Ann Arbor. All Germán societies in the coanty will be nvited to particípate in the picnic at the park, where Louis Liesemer, of the Post, will deliver the oration. It is expected to have one of the largest crowds of German-Americans ever seen in Washtenaw. Ann Arbor Piinters' unión, No. 154, installed the following officers Monday evening: President, Fred. Sohulz; vicepresident, Clyde Kerr ; corresponding and recording secretary, Cari Kern ; financia! secretary and treasurer, Oeo. P. Staucb ; sergeant-al arms, John Jenkins ; board of directorg, Hi Sweet, Geo. Parker, and Guy Stevenson. Miss Lucy Ghittenden, teacher of English literature in the high school, bas resigned for the remainder of this year on account of ill bealth, bat hopes to come back nezt year. Miss Ida Maria Street, of Omaha, Neb., a gradúate of Vassar college, and the holder of the fellowship in U. of M. ot the Western Association of Collegiate Alumrjse, will take her place. On Tuesday evening next at 7:30, Rev. J. M. Gelston will be furmally installed pastor of the Presbyterian church. Rev. J. S. Plunkett, D. D., of Jefferson ave. Presbyterian church in Detroit, will preach the sermón ; Rev. Geo. W. Barlow, of Detroit Calvary church, will give the charge to the people. Rev. J. T. Dickie, ot Detroit Central church, will give the charge to the pastor. Miss May M. Clark, of Ann Arbor, owns a half interest in the new photogruph gallery in Ypsilanti, started under the firm name of Gibson & Robbins, and The Register was mistaken in stating that Mr. Gibson was a partner. Miss Clark also owns a half interest in the gallery in Ann Arbor well known as Gibson's gallery. Mr. Gibson lends his name to the new enterprise in Ypsilanti, and will epend one day in the week there. About two-thirds of the cases on the May calendar of the circuit court have been continued till next term. Prosecuting attorney Lehman is sick this week and unable to work, so the murder case and all the criminal cases, with the poseible exception of one, go over. The case of the people vs. Fred. Brown, for selling liquor to minors, was struck from the docket, it having been settled. Lindsley pleaded not guilty of murder. The case of Hamilton BalusB et al. vs. John Ruftery was stricken from the docket. Becj. Brown's case appealing from commissioners' decisión allowing claim of E. L. Randall againet estáte of Thos. S. Sanford, was also stricken from docket. The mail box at the M. C. depot should lave a light near it. On a dark night ecently, a mail agent stepped off nis rain to get the mail from that box, as be s required to do, under penalty of a fine ör failure. He was unable to open the ox in the dark, and while fumbling away at it, bis train started. The mail agent missed his mail car, and rode to the next station on a passenger car. Another mail agent has, in his haste in the dark, dropped a lettr on the ground at this box. The member8 of Tappan hall association jave a six-o'clock supper to the students who had attended the Monday evening eeture course, and to the lecturers and heir wives from Detroit, Monday evenng, at the Presbyterian church parlors. In ;he evening a delightful social was held, ncluding, besides the above, members of the church and society. The boys sang college songs with great spirit; the minis:er8 cracked secular jokes, and the otbers aughed and cheered heartily. Toasts were responded to by Dr. Herdman, on ': Dr. Tappan and Tappan hall;" by Messrs. Bennett, Carruthers, Austin and Blair, repreeentatives of the literary, law and medical departments, on " Our guests," and by Revs. Dr. Radcliffe, Dickie and Fox, of Detroit. The students expressed great satisfaction with the instruction they hsd received, and considered the hour given to the course as the most profitable of the year. The state medical society is in session to-day in Kalamazoo. Dr. G. C. Huber, of Ann Arbor, is down for a paper on " Relation of the bacillus tuberculosis to tubercular lung." Dr. Conrad Georg will read a paper on " Effects of large doses of creosote in bacilliary tuberculosis," and Dr. H. Gibbes will open the discussion on it. Dr. W. F. Breakey will have a paper on " Some legal questions of stnallpox." Dr. Victor C. Vaughan will treat of " Causation and nature of tetanus," and h'e will open the discussion on the subject of "Ptomaines and iodine." Dr. Gibbes' paper is entitled " The mode of production of secondary growths in cáncer." Dr. J. N. Martin will read a paper on " The female perinteum," and the discussion of the subject will be led by Dr. W. J. Herdtnan, who will also read a paper on " Clinical notes on certain forms of diseases of the nervous system." If the society thinks it doesn't get enough from Ann Arbor, it can have more. Next week Friday evening, Gen. St Clair A. Mulholland, of Philadelphia, will lecture in the opera house on the ''Battle of Gettysburg," and ten great episodes of the battle will be exhibited by means of oil paintings ent out by the Gettysburg Exposition company. This entertainment comes here ander the auspices of We!ch post, G. A. R. There will be a matinee at '.) p. in., for the ladies and children. General Mulholland, wbose first regiment was the I'ennsylvania contingent of Meagher's Irish brigade, is said to have been one of Hancock's favorite officers. He commacded a regiment at Gettysburg, and when surrounded after Sickle's mishap brought off his colora and all but twenty-three of his command. At Chancellor8ville Hancock left him to mask the retreat of the Second corps with 400 men and orders to rernain till the army got away and then let himself be taken. Gen. Mulholland obeyed the firgt part of the order, but diaobeyed the second by manging to avoid capture.

Article

Subjects
Old News
Ann Arbor Register