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City And County

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Milan's village expenses last year were $1598.83. The Chelsea fire department is getting up a play. William Everett is building a house on his farm in Salem. There are over twenty thousand Maccabees in Michigan. Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson will open a millinery store in the Duffy block. R. M. Snyder, of Webster, finds sevènteen lambs with black faces in his flock. Johnnie Martin, a young lad sixteen years of age, tips the beam at 203 pounds. The Ann Arbor cheese factory and creamery will be ready to start about May ist. The Manchester school has a total enrollment of 328 and an average attendance of 281. The Patrons of Industry at Merrill's school house, in Webster, have purchased a piano. George Lindsley, of near Saline, died March 2, of rheumatism of the heart, aged fifty-four. Thirty-four persons were admitted to the South Lyon Presbyterian church, Sunday before last. The frame of the large ice house being erected at Hamburg junction was blown down by the wind. Wadhams, Kennedy & Reule will open their clothing store in the Hangsterfer block next Saturday. Saline's village expenses last year were $959. 04. And of this amount $652. 89 was put upon the streets. Ypsilanti expects a shoe factory and an edged tooi factory to lócate there, each employing about a hundred men. The fourth address before the Wesleyan Guild, will be delivered by Rev. Dr. W. B. Kelly, of Brooklyn, on March 22. The second meeting of the Christian Union Temperance Society was held in the M. E. church yesterday, at three p. m. The Congregational Y. P. S. C. E, give a social at the residence of Supt. Perry, 61 E. Washington St., next Saturday evening. A cordial invitation is given to all to attend the tea and social by the ladies of the Presbyterian Church, at 6 o'clock, Thursday evening. Mrs. Chas. Dietas, of Ashley st., went to Detroit, last Saturday, to spend a couple of weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Fred. W. Schulz. The vested choir of St. Andrew's church and Rev. Mr. Tatlock go to Ypsilanti, to-morrow evening, to hold services in St Luke's church. Capt. T. V. Quackenbush, of Superior, recently lost his old war horse, which he captured from a confedérate soldier in 1862. The horse was thirty-nine years old. John Frederick, who lives out about three miles on the Dixboro foad, lost two fingers, yesterday, by bringing them into too close contact with a buzz saw. Dr. Breakey amputated them. We have received with the compliments of Congressman E. P. Allen, a fine government map of the United States for the year 1890. The Congressman has our thanks for an appreciated gift. The Michigan Central has settled the suit of Mrs. Phebe Riley, brought against them for damages for the death of her husband at Wayne, last summer. It is understood that she received $3,300. The next lecture before the Tappan Training course will be given by Howard Duffield, D. D., of the Westminster Church, Detroit, next Sabbath evening, at the Presbyterian Church. Subject : Dante's Divina Comedia. Charles T. Clark, of Clinton, died three hours after eating a hearty supper and starting to go down town, a week ago Saturday. His death was caused by apoplexy. Mrs. Louise Clark and Miss Laura Clark, of this city, attended the funeral. Rev. M. P. Dowling, S. J., president of Detroit College, lectores before the Foley Guild, in University Hall, Saturday, March 15, at 8 o'clock p. m., on "Is the Present Condition of Society an Indictment Against Christianity?" Admission f ree. Every one has thoroughly discussed the celebrated Dr. Koch, of Berlin, and his consumption cure. But few of our readers know that he has a cousin living in this cóunty. The Manchester Enterprise says that John Koch, the Manchester brewer, is a cousin. The Lansing State Republican says, "Richard E. Kearns, of AnnArbor, is the newchiefclerk of the land office. He is one of the brightest young men of Washtenaw county and Mr. Shaffer could have made no better selection from the ranks of the democracy." Mrs. Catharine Black died Saturday at the home of her niece, Mrs. Alice Donnegan, in Northfield, of pneumonía. She was seventy-seven years oíd. The funeral services were held yesterday and the remains sent to Chicago, last night, to be buried by the side of her husband. Mrs. James McKernan, nee Shanahan, died yesterday morning at her home in Northfield, leaving a husband and two children, one only a week old. She was highly esteemed. The funeral services will be held Wednesday morning, at 9 a. m., in St. Patrick's church, in Northfield. Rev. Fr. Goldrick, of Northfield, will deliver a Lenten sermón at St. Thomas'church in this city, Wednesday evening, at 7:30. The reverend gentleman is acknowledged to be one of the finest pulpit orators in the state, and a rich treat is in store for all who attend. The lecture is f ree. William E. Pardon sells at auction Tuesday, March 17, his farm of 96 acres, eight miles southeast of Chelsea, and a span of grey horses, two colts, three cows, two heifers, two steers, McCormick binder,Champion reaper, roller, drills, cultivators, harness, &c, &c. The sale begins one o'clock. Fred Krause is auctioneer. Daniel Burch, of Sharon, was in town yesterday with a face that reminded us of "scar-faced Charley." He says that he tried to sit on a rail and lead a young heifer; when they reached Sharon hill the heifer made up its mind to go home regardless of Dan's wishes to come to Manchester, and they had a little circus there in the road. Dan hung onto the rope and when the neighbors assembled they found him slightly disfigured but still in the ring. Misfortunes never come singly, so a few days later he ran into a barbed wire fence and cut a long, deep gash in his