The citizens of Milán have donated $100 to their band to purchase new uniforms. The fall meeting of the Milan Driving Park Association takes place to-morrow. Tudge Stacy and wife, of Tecumsen, celebrated their golden wedding Jast week Tuesday. The Masonic fraternity of Dundee are to give an excursión to Whitniore Lake on Sept. 5th. The Ypsilanti Dress Stay Company are building a two-story 20x20 brick addition to their factory. Ypsilanti buyers purchased 127,000 pounds of woel during the season, the average price paid being 24 cents. The corner-stone of the new Methodist church at Milan is to be Jaid to-day with appropriate exercises. Rev. J. H. Héctor, a colored preacher of California, is to address the prohibitionists of Ypsilanti next Sunday. The Second Baptist church society (colored) of Ypsilanti have purchased a lot and will endeavor to erect a church this fall. Frank N. Bovee, of Ypsilanti, challenges any of the bicychsts of that city to a race from Ann Arbor to the Hawkins House tor $20. Chas. Smith, of ifpsijanti, lost his house on Forest avenue, one night last week, the family berely escaping with their lives. No alarm was sounded and the fire department knew nothing about it until the following day. The Ypsilantian is loud in its denunciation of the saloon-keepers of that city in their utter disregard for law and morality. It claims that there are but three saloons in the place that pretend to observe the tiunday closing law. The Dexter Leader (neutral) offered an apology to its readers last week for the appearance of two columns defaming Cleveland on the inside pages of the paper. It lays the blame on the "ready-print" concern who furnishes that part of the paper, and assures its readers that it will not happen again. The Bridgewater Farmers' Picnic Association have elected the following officers lor the ensuing year: President, Geo. S. Rawson; secretary, H. C. Calhoun; treasurer, Thos. Van Gieson; executive committee, Arthur Lowery, Albert Green, James Weir, Wilbur Short, Tames Kress, Frank Riedel, Mr. Knight. Nicholas Cordary, of Ypsilanti, who recently made an assignment, appears to be getting deeper and deeper into the meshes of the law. The latest is his arrest on the criminal charge of obtaining money under false pretenses, in securing loans upon property which he represented as his own, but which he had deeded to his wife. The complaint was made by officers of the First National Bank of Ypsilanti. The hearing will be had Sept. 6th, and Mr. Cordary is now out on $1,500 bail.