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The City

The City image
Parent Issue
Day
3
Month
October
Year
1889
Copyright
Public Domain
OCR Text

Notice A. L. Nobles' full page "ad" on the fifth page of this paper. Green the hveryman has had an artistic "green" eig,n painted on his barn. A Turkish candy factory will soon be starled in our city by an Armenian. The annual Oktober meeting of the board of Supervisors begins Oct. 14. Both Dr?. Nancrede and Gibbes have rented offices in the Hamilton block. George Schneider ot Delhi died Saturday, aged 14 years, of spinal meningitis. E. S. Perry has been granted a pension of $8 per month, dating from June, 1887. D. W. Amfden and Wm. Corselius of this city have been granted increaae of pensions. Geo. W. Cropsey and J. M. Stafford now have telephones in their respective business places. WoodrufFs Red Seedling grape is by far the sweetest and best flavored grape in our market. The annual renting of pews at the Methodist church will be held next Monday eveaing. Martin Clark is now located in Hiscock & Wood's up town coaloffice.iu Cropsey's grocerj store. Rev. Hastings of St. Pauls church, Detroit, occupied the pulpit at St. Andrew's church Suoday. Dr. J. N. Martin has a telephone in his reáidence, and not Dr. J. W. Morton as we reported last week. A. L. Noble, The Two Sams, and Baeh & Abel have important changes in their "ads" thie week. Wm. Whiteman, living on the west side of the city, has apples measuring 14 inchesin circumference. Since the close of the School of Music Prof. F. D. York does his teaching at his home, 12J N. Thaver st. An informal meeting of the Tuesday Club will be held at the Ladies Libiary Tuesday, Oct. 8, at 3 P. M. Joseph Hopkins was granted a divorce from Ellen Jane Hopkins by Judge Kinne, Monday, on the charge desertion. B. T. Simonian, medie '88, is in the city, having spent the tummer at the northern resorts selling Turkish goods. On account of the death of Mrs. Coy the auction sale of S. L. Ramsdell is postponed to Tuesday, Oct. 8tb, at 1 o'clock p. m. TheWashtensw County Medical Society will meet in the council chamber at the court house to-morrow alternoon at two o'clook. Adem Schroeder of N. Second-st died Monday night of' oíd age, aged 75 years. Funeral this afternoon at the Bethlehem church. The hose company responded to a still alarm Wednesday morning caused by a burning chimney at the residence of Mrs. Dr. Palmer. Rev. J. Mills Gelston will open his bible clags next Sunday and will compare the various reiigions oL the world with the Christian religión. Prof. Kelsey will have a class of young people this season at the Presbyterian church to whom he will lecture on "The Evidences of Christianity." The loss on J. J. Robison's barn and contents, which were recently destroyed by fire, has been adjusted at $200, the full araount of the insurance. OH. l, 1834, Capt. Thayer was appointed postmaster of Ann Arbor. 65 years go. The office was then in lower town. He kueceeded Anson Brown. The board of directors of the Wtshtenaw Agricultnral and Horticultural Society will meet Friday afternoon to figure up the "profits" of the recent fair. Mrs. Fletcher on Fifth-st received $12 in premiums on jellies and presrves at the Detroit exposkion; also $12.50 at our county fair on canned fruit, jellies and pickles. N. J. Kyer has purchased the property on the northwest corner of División and Willi'ams-sts. The old house will be torn down and a handsome residence built in ita place. Randall bas on exhibition a photograph of G. W. Haviland's motherly pug with her lamily of six young pugs, and the picture is one that attracts considerable attention. Ypsilanti takes the lead on torcatoes. Frank ColHns was in cur city Monday morning with 32 bushels on one load. He has raised 400 bushels on 1$ eres whluh bring him $200. Mr. Gaozhorn on Spring-st had at our fair twenty-six varieties of apples, ten varietiesof peaches, five varieties of pears, three varities of quincep and some 15 cans of various fruits. John Koch has sold his house on W. Liberty-st to John Hagan. Koch has purchased a lot west of the Brehm property on the same street and has broken ground for a new house. Miss Lizzie Campbell was a passenger on one of the trains which collided near Palestino Bridge, on the New York Central, last Friday evening. fihe was badly 9haken up but not injured. There has been a wrong mpression regarding the reaignation of Prof. Stanley. He has resigned from the directorship of tbe School of Music, but still holds his position in the University. Mrs. Wm. Potterton of Hamburg is at the hospital in Ann Arbor. She had the cáncer taken off from her eye Tuesday of last week. Dr. Frothingham performed the operations.- South Lyon Picket. O. Warner and wife of Hamburg have decided that it is better to live apart than to live together and quarrel. They agreed upon a8ettlement and ehe has gone to Ann Arbor with her people. - South Lyon Picket. The social given by the Mission Circle of the M. E. church last Friday evening was an enjoyable ffair. The attending crowd was so much larger than expected that the refreshments gave out before all were served. Dr. W. W. Nichols reports that he has just finished picking bis apples and pears. He had 647 bushels of peirs and 2200 busbels of apples. Four greening trees only twelve years old, gave a yield of Bixty bushels. Prof. Sage will give a musical enter tainment called " The Flower Queen," at the opera houae,Oct. Il andl2,witha chorus ot 45 voices. It will be a rich treat for onr citizens and should be well patronized. Chas. S. Fall was called to Detroit Monday on business connected with the street railway. He reports that the iron for building the road has been ordered and that the contract for the ties will be let this week. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Methodist church will give the regular monthly social this evening at the church parlors, tea being served at 6:30 o'clock. The election of officers for the ensuing year will be held. The boiy of a brother of Patrick McMahon of Manchester was brought to this city for burial Sunday. The deceased lived in California and was on a visit to his brother. He had a stroke of paralysis and died Friday. It is a peculiar fact that for the last four years the weather during the fir.-t week in Öetober has been rainy. A local firm mendons this and chim that they sell more umbrellas duriug the first week in October than in any other week in the year. Mrf. Hannah Coy, wife of the late Horace Coy, and mother of Chas, and Elam Worden of this city, did at her residence in Northfield, Wednesday morning. She has resided in that town snip nearly fifty years and was 85 years old. Rev. C. R. Heuson, a retired clergyman of Coldwater, died Sunday night suddenly ot apoplexy. The deceased was a brother of Mis. Prof. Williams, late of this city but now of Pullman, 111 , and n uncle of F. C. Heuon of this city and Dr. Florence Heuson of Detroit. The fire about' midnight Tuesdtiy wns cnused by the burning of Mrs. É. P. Howe's biirn in Pittsfied, just east ot the county poor house. The tire department responded and went as f'ar as the city lira ita. The building and contents were insured in the Washtenaw Mutual. News was received here Tuesday of the death of Dr. Waker Johnson, medie '89, at Oscoda, at six o'clock Tuesday morning, his deadi being caused by typhoid fever. Deceased was well and favorably known in this city. He was a member of Fraternity Lodge, F. and A. M., and was connected witb the Chequamegon orchestra for seversl years. Miss Patlerson, who assists Prof. Wincliell in his geological researchea, and Miss Ida Belle Wincnell have been finding 8orae fine geological specimens from the stone coping ihat has been laid on our streets. Tney have a class of young boys studying this science and it is rernarkable how weü versed these boys have beeome with this difflcult subject. The concert to be given at Hobart Hall to-morrovv evening will give our citizens their first opportunity ot hearing an artist upon the piano, an Ann Arbor boy who bas received favorable mention in European and American musical circles alike, Mr. Julius V. Seyler, Eon of A. D. Seyler. The vocal part of the programme will be rendered by Miss Ida Belle Winchell, and Messrs. Lavin and Oampbeil, of Detroit. Prof. A. H. Pattengill haa sold his two beautiful lots on North at, at the head of Ingalls-st, to Prof. W.W. Beman and Mrs. Dwight May tf Kalamazoo. Tnese gentle men each expeets to erect a fine residence thereon for himself. The fact of these choice locations lying idle for so many years has been a matter of regret to the thrifty people of that locality, and this change will be hailed with joy by them. - Courier. Rev. Kemp of Plymouth, Ind., who supplied the pulpit of St. Andrew's church in this city Sept. 22, became involved in a disgraceful and scandalous manner in Detroit last week, being arrested and fined in the pólice court for disorderly conduct. He was notified not to return here last Sunday 89 arranged, the services being conducted by Rev. A. W. Uastings of Detroit instead. C. H. Richmond, who entertained Rev. Kemp while here, is the loser of a new overcoat which he loaned him and which the reverend gentleman bss yet failed to return. The University opened with a boom on Tuesday and the outlook ie favorable for over 2,100 students in attendance this year. The secretary's books last evening showed 286 more (.tudents registered than on the corresponding date last year, the number last year being 1,392. The freshman class will be the largest in the hiatory of the institution, 420 having regiatered with Pres. Angelí for admission, and the total in the literary department will not fall short of 1,000. The law department sbows the greatest gain, having 31 more registered than the total last year and fully 100 more usually register after this date. Much to the surprise oí 11, the medical department (for which failure was prophecied because a part of the faculty was dismissed) shows 25 more students than last year.

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Subjects
Old News
Ann Arbor Register