the grand opera house - Ann Arbor District Library

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the grand opera house - Ann Arbor District Library

- L'lIK

PJJLISIEU BFESI ITEDiVESDAT.

II i - a tittge < in illation .Vinous 'l.i-

li nil-, tlecli %! ui eacll inoutu. W . U. Doty, K. t_\:

W. A. ToJchard, Beoordar.

WjUSHTSPAW I'H.vlTKIi, NO. 4, K A. M.—

Mt-cis lust Monday each moatb. Isaac

Handy, 11. P.; /,. Koath, Secretary,

GOLDEN Ilui.E I.MDIJI: No 1.71. V. and A. SI. -

Ueetaflr«( rburaday of eaob month. I.. C.

Qoodrtch. vv. M.: N. I). Oates, Secretary.

BUSINESS CARDS.

\V. II. J\(ksi)\,

ID

IT WILI PAY YOU

TO GO TO

DETROIT

AND HAVE YOUR

OFF1CK :

Room* Over Ann Arbor tarings Hank, riii^$ i \ a -, *5 W WWUIYAKU AV^.

THEY MAKE NO CHARGE FOR

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WILLIAM HEKZ,

House, Sign, Ornamental and

FRESCO PAINTER!

L r , (iluzimr, , tttnl Cuiciniiulne, and

work oi erery aevcripuoa done In tin- bt-et

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Shop, No. 4 W. Washington St., Ann Arbor.

W. W. & A €. NIC HOLS

New Dental Rooms, over Joe T. Jacob's Store.

GA.S or VITILIZED AIR

Administered for Ihe painless extraction of

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josnpii iii.imv,

The Practical

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WITH A FULL LINK OF

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And would say to Ms old friends and pew ODtB

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Security held for the protection of the policy

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Bepresenu* 'he follomna flrst-cU~f conpantea, ol

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Losses liberally adjusted and promptly p:iid.

Folleica issued at the lowest rates of premium.

limtr

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Q OOU

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The Quest stork t 5c and 10c cigars

aromatic and fragrant breath perfumes.

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ll I have suffdred from S,ilt Kheum for over riirht

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'1JRED AXD ACIllXG MUSCLES, crying

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Hull. At 0

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Like manna to the chidren or Israel

16 the CUiIrUKA PLASTKK to the

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Do n'>t deny yourself the comfort

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FOR

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ll]t- terms as at any other

\n the city.

b Mid for BUTTEH, KCiii-i, and COUNTRY

PRODtJUB generally, (iooila delivered to any

pirt of the my without extra charge.

KIXSEY&SEABOLT.

DIRECTORS:

MACK, WM. I). HAHHIMAN,

W. VV. WINKS. DANIEL 11ISCOCK,

WILLIAM DEC BEL, WllXAKDB. SMITH.

DAVID RINSEY.

OFFICERS:

C. MACK, Free. W. W. WINES, Vice-Prcs.

0. E. HISCOCK.Cashier.

EVERY LIVE MERCHANT

IN A\.\ AKBOn.

Should, advertise in

THE COURIER.

THG MASKED It ALL.

An Ancient Legend of SpanishYToIcdo.

On one of the narrowest and steepest

streets of Toledo there stood, a crreat

many years ago, :i fine old Moorish house.

Over the portal was the cont of sinus of

trie noble family of Verano. It was a

most imposing looking building and \v;is

built on the Moorish plan, Throujjh the

open, delicate, Iron sciollwwrk of the

gates a large patio or eourt yard could be

seen, with a fountain playing in the miil-

dle and beautiful flowers growing all

around. For many years but few visi-

tnrs were allowed to enter, for the masler

of the house was very old and very feebla

and saw hardly any one but the priest

and the doctor. The old Count de Ver-

ano was a long time shuffling off*t.his

mortal coil; every now and then there

was a report that he was sinking fast but

lie revived in a marvelous way after each

attack and lingered on an on, until peo-

ple whispered to each other that he must

be either the Wandering Jew himself or

else had committed some awful crime for

which he was doomed to live on forever.

There was one britrbt thing in all that

dreary house and that was the grand-

daughter of the old Count. She was 16

years old and as pretty and as sweet a

little fairy as ever was seen in Toledo.

She was the life of the house, and not a

creature in it, from the old major domo

to the groom in the stable, but would

willingly have died for the little Countess

Teresita de Verano. She was small and

slight, and agile, with tiny hands and

feet. Her head was beautifully placed

upon her shoulders, and her great black

i-vcsmade a curious contrast to the masses

of rich brown hair which were cottled

round and round the small, well-shaped

head. Her mother had been one of the

beauties of the Seville and had died

when she was born. Her father lived

with the old Count in tills dreary old

palace in the Calle de la Trinidad.' Hut

nothing could sadden the spirits of Ter-

esita. Her laugh was like a peal of bells,

and she had such coaxing, wheedling

ways that even the solemn visaged old

major domo could not refuse her any-

thing. Her fatherwas a man of a good de'al

of rctinement and taste, and adorned bU

little daughter to her heart's content; all

the more that she resembled in many

ways the mother, whom he had loved so

dearly. Time passed and at last the old

Count de Verano died and his son lived

quietly with his daughter In the dreary

old palace. The term of mourning hav-

ing expired, all Toledo was electrified by

the news that the Count de Verano WM

going to give a masked ball to Introduce

lor.>»it» i,,io «.w.iuiv M.uiv viiais had

passed since many of his old friends

liad crossed the threshold, aud great was

the curiosity of those who were fortunate

enough to be invited. None of the guests

refused, for the house was said to be

haunted and all were anxious to see what

the old palace looked like inside. Besides

that, a masked ball was quite a new

thing to the good people of Toledo.

The evening came and the old palace

was brilliant with a thousand lights. The

suites of rooms were hung with choice

old tapestries, and the handsome silver

and gold chandeliers bristled with light

and reflected a thousand brilliant colors.

The hall was hung with old armors and

the broad marble staircase was thronged

with people going up and coining down

and all were dressed In dominoes and

masks. At midnight they were all to

unmask. The guests were more or leas

etartled therefore at meeting, corning

down stairs, a man dressed entirely in

armor, with vizor down, who wore

neither domino nor mask. He seemed to

know no one, for he was met several times

iu different parts of the house and always

alone. The clanking of his armor and

his sword could be heard a long way off,

and as he came near, people involuntar-

ily stepped aside, so chilly did the air be-

come as he strode past, regardless of

everything and of everybody. It had

been arranged between the Count and

his daughter that they themselves should

not dress in dominoes and masks. Don

Jayme thought Teresita too young for

that kind of thing, and they stood to-

gether at the end of the long drawing-

room to receive their guests. Teroita

looked very lovely in her white gauze

draperies, and she had no lack of part-

ners for the different dances which varied

the entertainment. Her simplicity and

gaiety charmed all heart", and the know-

ing duennas prophesied that she would

be a great success. Her father's heart

swelled with pride as he heard these

comments upon his darling. The only

thing which disturbed every one's enjoy

ment was the entrance from time to time

of the man iu armor. He walked straight

through the different rooms, paying no

attention to any one, and the fun and

conversation died away as he passed.

1'eople whispered to each other and won-

dered who the strange knight might be.

Some suggested there was a story of the

house beini; na.inted and perhaps this

was the ghost, others that the armor was

only put on for the evening and that the

knight had made a mistake and thought

it was a fancy dress ball instead of a

masked one. In short, all sorts of ideas

and suggestions were made. Teresita

was t«o full of enjoyment and delight

to care about the knight at first but even

she could not help noticing the disturbed

looks of the people about her and the

dend silence which fell upon them all as

the knight passed through the rooms at

long intervals. She determined to find

out something more about the man. She

went all through the rooms until she

found Don Jayme.

"Padre mio," she said, "who is the curi-

ous caballero dressed in armor, who keeps

walking abeut all by himsell ? "

"What caballero?" said Don Jayne,

turning pale. "1 have seen no one dressed

in armor."

"Seen no one dressed in armor V" cried

Teresita turning round to look at her

father. "Wlieio are your eyes, dear

papa? We have ill seen him and I urn

sure you can heir his sword and his

armor rattle and clatter a mile off. Why !

there—there he is coming through the

door now! Don't you see him? Can't

you hear him? "

Don Jayme said nothing, but turned

white to the very lips. He neither saw

nor heard anything himself, but lie new

that the appearance of the ghost of the

house portended no particular good, but

rather disaster. At last, like a transforma-

tion scene, every one bloomed out in gay

costumes and bright colors, and lent addi-

tional brilliance to the already beautiful

rooms. The servants handed round wine

and cakes, chocolate and ices, and the air

was filled with the hum of many voices.

Everybody peemed happy and contented

aud began nibbling their cakes and sip-

ping wine. But after the first taste, the

guests looked at each other. First one

then the other put down his glass with a

face of disgust. What could be the mat-

ter with the wine? It looked like a rich,

heavy Burgundy, but It tasted like blood.

AX the moment that one of the guests

was saying "it tasted like blood," the

knight in armor entered the room. In a

second the voices were hushed and all

gazed silently at the figure which looked

neither to the right nor to the left, but

strode across the floor as though he were

iu a hurry. Hut Teresita with a courage

unusual for so young a girl, quietly left

tier sent and placing herself in front of

the figure said, "Senor Caballero, will

you not unmask now, and join us in our

supper.

The figure did not answer, and the

jruesis shuddered and covered their eyes

when they saw what the young girl was

doing, but when they looked again the

Sgare had gone and Teresita lay on the

Hour in a dead faint. She very soon re-

covered her senses, however, made light

of the whole matter and was among the

gayest of the whole company for the rest

of the evening. "So much for trying to

be polite to people whom you do not

know," she said laughing. ''But the man

is very ^ange. 1'erhaps he is mid,

poor thing."

Don Jayme had made no answer when

Teresita said that the knight in armor

was coming at the door. He could see

nothing nor could he hear anything, but

lie had heard enough of tbe ghost in his

boyhood to remember that those whose

attention the ghost wished to attract were

the very persons who were both blind

and deaf M far as he was concerned. The

ghost was re.-tli/s.i about something, and

he must find out what it was. As soon as

he could leave his guests unnoticed, he

made his way to the room of Juan, the

old major domo of the house. He had

been iu the family ever since Don Jayme

was a baby, and was a most valuable and

trustworthy servant. Don Jayme was

startled when he saw him. For the first

time in his life Juan looked frightened.

Don Jayme had never in his remem-

brance look like that. Poor Juan's lips

were white and trembling, his eyes

seemed startling out of their sockets as if

they were straining to see something

that was far off. When he saw his mas-

ter enter the room he held up both hands

and said in a frightened whisper: "My

master what is the ghost walking for?

You have doubtless seen him." And he

seemed anxious for JJon Jayme's answer.

"No Juan, I can neither see nor hear

him, but the senorita has, and so have all

the guests."

Old Juan fell back in his chair and

gave a groan. "You must hear him, Se-

uor Conde. He is coming along the pas-

sage now, can't you hear his armor creak-

init his sword clanking over the stones?

There he is just passing the door, can't

you sue him ? "

Don Jayme did his best. He listened

carefully, even eagerly, and strained his

eyes to see the shadow of a man in armor.

Joan saw that he was making a great

effort and groaned again.

"No," said Don Jayme after a few min-

utes pause, "no, I can hear and .-ee noth-

ing."

"Oh, Dios mio," cried poor Juan, "how

can I convince ihe Senor Conde? Come

into the hall and see if the armor is all

there."

They went together into the hall. Ap-

parently all the armor was there, but to

make quite sure they counted the pieces

hanging up. Almost at the further end

of tlie halt one complete set of armor was

missing.

They turned and looked at each other.

Don Jayme's face was now as white us

Juan's and he whispered :—

"What does it mean, Juan, the ghost's

walking? "'

"It means—it means misfortune," re-

plied Juan, also In a whisper, "There he

is coming towards us again. Surely you

can see him now, scnor? "

"No," replied Don Jayme, "I see noth-

ing."

"He is making enough noise to waken

the dead;" muttered Juan to himself.

"Don Jayme must be deaf not to hear

him."

While Juan and his master were trying

to fathom the mystery of the ghost, the

guests were beginning to feel uncomfort-

able at remaining any longer iu a house

that had the reputation of being haunted

The small hours had already begun, and

who could tell how many more ghosts

might be seen that night? The guests

stirred uneasily and made inquiries lor

the host. Teresita did her best to amuse

them and begged them to stay for a few

more dances. But her efforts were una-

vailing, and seeing that they were really

in earnest she pressed them no more but

sent a servant to find her father. The

curious events of the evening had made a

very unpleasant impression even on her

young mind. She was, therefore, not as-

tonished that her guests should wish to

to leave a house where they had been

witnesses of such strange things. Dor

Jayme, the moment that he had seen the

last of his guests, returned with all speed

to Juan with whom he consulted as to

what they should do to get rid of the

ghost.

"If he would only go with the guests,

how glad we should all be,' 1 sighed old

Juan.

The servants wore frightened almost

out of their 8enses,_arid ? at c '°*e together

in the kitchen, talking in whispers, and

shivering whenever they heard the clat-

tering of the sword along the stone floor

as the knight strode about the house

Teresita sat for a time alone in the draw-

ing room where she had had 30 imieh en-

joyment and daneing. She was not at al 1

tired and would joyfully have gone or

dancing fur another two hours, if the

guests had not been so frightened by the

knight and armor and gone away together

like a flock of sueep. She wondered

where her father was and why he turned

so pale aud did not answer when she

pointed out to him the knight in armor

coining Into the room. At last she go'

tired sitting by herself. There was (

long pier glas-, at one end of the drawing

room and as she rose she saw herself re-

flected in it. She looked almost as freal

as when the evening began and she

walked up to the glass auU stood admir-

ing herself for some time. At last she

began to humming a gay bolero air and

involuntarily her feet kept time to the

music, till she found herself dancing

to her own reflection In the glass. Sh

daucwdaml capered till she sank exhausted

on a sola. She rnther wondered why no

one hud come up all this time, to put ou

the lights and shut up the house. Shi

listened attentively but not a sound could

she hear of any one stirring, excepting

occasionally the tramp and clatter ol the

knight iu armor as he made his rounds.

She had become so used to the sounc

that it did not disturb her in the least.

The servants were too frightened to rupyi

from the kitchen unless they all went to

gcther, and Dun Jayme and Juan wer

talking together in the old major domo':

room. Juan confessed to feeling nerv

ous, because lie Bald that had he not bee'

told by his late master that the ghost ha

walked when Don Jayme's grandfather

was away fighting in the wars against

lie Moors. The ghost appeared then for

wo days and three nights, in the very

iiiit of mail. At the enu of the three

days the news came that Don Andres had

jeen killed in battle and the ghost had

dissapeared as suddenly as he had come.

"Have you seen him before to-night,

Juan ? '' inquired Don Jayme.

"No, Senor," was the reply. "I was

arrying some candles into the drawing

oom before the company came when I

met him ou the stairs. I thought at first

hat perhaps it some senor might have

:ome early by mistake, or that perhaps

ou had diessed up in that fashion to as-

anish your guests. Hut soon afterward

8iiw you come out of your room dressed

s you are now, and then it flashed across

le what it was. And ever since it has

leen marching up and down the house.

He seems to have finished his rounds for

o-night at any rate, for I hear his foot-

teps no more."

Just then Teresita, who had been hunt-

UK all over the house for her father,

pened the door, and seeing her father,

he immediately began talking about the

tall and the guests, and finally of the

man in armor. ''1 think he must be tired

y this time she said, "for he has been

valking for four entire hours, but I do

ot hear him now, and although I have

een all over the house to find you, I

ave neither seen nor heard him."

All this excitement had tried Don

ayme very much.

"Let us go and have a glass of wine,"

he said, and refresh ourselves before we

;o to bed," and led the way to the dining

oom.

Juan followed his master, poured him

ut a glass of wine and retired quite sat-

stied that the ghost's watch was over for

hat night.

Teresita had stayed behind for a few

minutes to give some directions to her

maid, but joined her father In tlie dining-

00m almost immediately after Juan had

eft him. He was sitting In his usual seat

,t the head of the table, apparently sip-

>lug his wine, for his glass was half

mpty and he held it in his hand, which

was resting on the table. Teresita had

larilly time to more than notice this, for

ihe was startled by seeing the knight iu

minor standing erect and immovable be-

Ind her father's chair,

"Why, there is our friend the knight,

mpa," slie said, "standing directly be-

lind you. If you turn yowr head just the

east little bit, you cannot help seeing

him." But her father taking no notice

of her remark, she touched him. A shriek

resounded through the house, bringing

all the servants tumbling over each other

n their haste to get into the room. Don

[a^MM n-ua iluuil __^____^_^___^__^

For days and wepks Teresita's life hung

>n a thread but at last she recovered.

Her nay spirits were gone, her face was

pinched and worn «nd her hair was per-

fectly white. It is said that one of the

sweetest faced of the nuns in the days

when the church of Ste Maria la Blanc i

had a convent attached to It, was named

Teresica de Verano. And tlie old house

n the Calle de la Trinidad is empty and

supposed to be haunted still by the

Knight in Armor.

Literary Notes.

Nearly a hundred years ago New Eng-

and began to stream out to the Western

Reserve, and founded its llrst colony at

Marietta, Ohio. It is proposed to cele-

brate-the event by a "centennial"' in 1887 :

meanwhile Harper's Magazine takes time

by the forelock, and will give in the Sep-

tember issue a paper on " The Earliest

Settlement in Ohio," with numerous por-

traits of the pioneers and pictures of old

houses. —-

The subject of " Sewage Disposal in

Cities is one of the most important which

the possible approach of cholera brings to

public attention. Dr. J. S. Billings, U. S.

A., has written an eight-page article for

Harper's Magazine, in which is compress-

ed a plain, simple account of the present

knowledge of epidemic disease, and the

preventive methods now thought to be

best, in connection with city sanitation.

It will appear in the September issue.

Wide Awake for August opens with a

fanciful frontispiece by F. H. Lungren,

entitled " In the Sweet o' the Year;' f the

same artist also contributes a line full page

drawing of Burn's " Highland Mary."

The number has some remarkably good

short stories of which dogs and horses are

the heroos; " The Gypsy's Prophecy, 1 ' by

a Virginian author. Miss Anna Lench ;

Hunted by a Wild Stallion," a Canadian

story by Edmund Collins, and "William-

Hufus," by Mrs. Jessie Benton Fremont

—" William-Rulus " being a dog once

owned by Wade Hampton, and guilty of

some very astonishing behavior. The first

part is also given of the Hawaiian adven-

ture, " How the Boojums went down the

Crater;" this paper is well illustrated, and

JH written by the ten Boojums themselves.

In contrast is " The Bound Girl," one of

a series of four true early colonial stories

by Mary E. Wilkins, furnished from old

documents still in existence. Mr. Yan

Phou Lee's Chinese paper relates to "Chi-

nese Stories and Story-Tellert." D. Loth

rop & Co., publishers, Boston, Mass.

General Grant's article on " The Siege

of Vieksburg," in the September Century,

will be accompanied by the story of the

other side as contained in the diary of a

lady who was in the city during the siege.

Besides the reproduction of Gen. Grant's

original " unconditional surrender " dis-

patch In this number, there will also be

printed a facsimile of the dispatch to Sec

retary Stanton, in Gen. Grant's handwrit-

ing, annouciug the surrender of General

Lee's army at Appomatox. The origins

is owned by General Badeau, who gives

the following history of the dispatch:

"On Sunday ntternoon, the Oth of Apill

MMt na Geueral Orunt was riding to hlg bead

quarters from the farm-hoiiHe In which he

had received the surrender of Leo, Itoccured

to him that he had made no report of the

event to the Government. He halted at once

and dismounted, with his staff, In a rough

Held, within the National ltn s. Hitting on a

stone, he asked for paper. I Ii ppened to be

near, ami offered him my memorandum

book, such as siarT-otlicers often carry for or-

ders or reports in the field. He laid the book

.on his knee and wroto the dispatch in pen

oil; he hiu'ili-'l it to me and told me to send I

to the tclegrnph operator. I asked him if

might copy the dispatch for the operator and

retain the original. He assented nnd I re

wrote the paper, the original of which Is In

thft keeping of T/ie Century Magazine.*'

Wm. Iiogardus says he had beard 0

grasshoppers going around the country ii

large swarms like a heavy cloud, but i

had never been his lot to see one of these

menageries until one day last week on

the mail route between tins place an

Maybee. A short distance north of Exe

eter pos-tofflce a whole drove of these kick

ers crossed the road, frightening his horse

and though not actually blocking th

buggy it wouldn't have taken many mon

fiich swarms to have done so.—Milan

Leader.

COUNTY ITEMS.

And now the oat harvest il on the farm-

r's docket.

j, ort's bank at Saline.

Mrs. Cecil, of Augusta, is 03 years old

ml smart as a cricket.

The family of W. I. Keal will return to

Dexter to live this fall.

An excursion from Ypsila'iti to Teleilo

Aug. 16, via Manchester.

Saline postoffice received 5,000 letters

nd postals during July.

Corn and potatoes have been greatly

ewefited by the late rains.

Arthur Hunter and Miss Polhe Scliank,

f Chelsea, married Aug. 5.

The family of Rev. M. C. Stanley have

emoved from Dexter to Detroit.

The whortleberry crop is said to be

mailer than usual in this county.

The Dexter Leader's local man is rest-

ng his weary brain for several weeks.

Mr. Lid S. Yin Alia ami M Us Gertrude

Cook, of Salem, were married July 29.

Wm. M. Dewey, of Bridgewater, and

Miss Anna Wyles, of Canada, married.

Thieves broke through Jos. Steib's

I0US6, in Bridgewatcr, recently, and stole

70.

The Ypsilantian issues a dally paper

hie week to chronicle the races which are

n progress there.

The stores of Saline were closed Satur-

ay from 10 a, m. to 12 n>, in honor of the

amented commander.

Rev. Martin Lowrey, formerly of San-

lae, is the new pastor of the (Stony

"Jreek Presbyterian church.

The Dexter Leader is authority Cor the

tatement that hens are dying off rapidly

n that vicinity from cholera.

.M r». Baxter Yan Wornier of Saline, will

icreafter ride in a handsome side-bar car-

iage, purchased at Ann Arbor.

To-morrow the Methodist and Baptist

hurdles of Vpsilanti yive a big eXCarctOO

o Belle Isle and Lake St. Clair.

Jacob Kehm, of Dexter is suffering from

a fall received recently, by which a blood

vessel upon his head was ruptured.

It is probable that the Chelsea Herald

ivill become a prohibition sheet under Its

new management.—Saline Observer.

If it hadn't been for the water squirted

on the house of Chas.Younghans, of Man-

Catharine Lindaner of Lima, wants a

divorce from her husband George, alleg-

ng that he gets drunk and is cruel to her.

The rumor that Frank Joslyn, ofYpsi-

anti had been killed at the Battle Creek

aces, was a cruel and conscienceless

loax.

Sed James, of Ann Arbor, has been put

;ing in a handsome monument in the Dex-

ter cemetery, in memory of the late Benj.

Culy.

The Hessian fly scare was all a hoax

tve should judge by the yields of wheat

which are reported from different sections

of the county.

A. Kast, with C. A. Stapes, is the father

of a bran new boy.—Saline Observer.

What! Which? How? Iiuttlienthe.se

be queer times.

Dogs will have to sutler in Saline. The

butcher has got a $;J00 bologna machine,

and a partner by the name of Inwards.—

Stockbridge Sun.

Arthur Coe, of Milan had his shoulder

put out of joint by ehouldwrtng u bair of

wheat a few days since, and is advised

hereafter to let the hired man do that

work.

The Clinton woolen mills are now em-

ploying 50 hands and producing 3,000

yards of cloth per week. From $2,000 to

$2,500 is paid out monthly for wages.—

Observer.

The ladies of St. Luke's church, of Ypsi-

lanti, contemplate erecting a testimonial

to the memory of the late Rev. Dr. Wil-

son, for thirty-five years pastor of that

church, in the shape of a handsome mon-

ument.

Prof. Bellows, of Yp3ilanti, is soon to

issue a new mathematical text book, a

manual of surveying for the use of stu-

dents and practical surveyors. It will be

a book of 300 pages, and contains 100

plates. .

Dexter girls go to Chelsea to pick

huckleberries, but it is quite noticeable

that some of Chelsea's young men are in-

clined to be absent picking huckleberries

on the very days that the Dexter girls are

up there.

According to the Leader it cost another

Dexter gentleman who loves a joke, (or

some other fellow), the princely sum of

50 cents to get his buggy down from the

the ridge-pole of his ice house the other

day, where some of his joked victims had

placed it.

Mr. C. W. Stults, of Charlotte, and Miss

Li/.zie Pattison, of Yiisilanti. daughter of

Chas. R. Pattison, of the Ypsilanti Com-

mercial, were united in marriage on

Thursday evening of last week. The bride

has many warm friends and well wishers

at her old home.

New wheat comes into the market to

some extent, the price paid for it ranging

from 85 to 88 cents. The milling buyer:

are not very anxious to purchase, how

ever, as the grain is, as yet, a little soft,

and old wheat is quite plentiful.—Man-

chester Enterprise.

Vice-President Hendricks missed the

great opportunity of hit life In not coming

to Ypsilauti ami getting the benefitofour

mineral water and baths. So near as

Detroit and yet unmindful of the fact.

Our citizens must be more painstaking to

arrest the attention of strangers to our in-

valuable waters—Commercial.

Patrick Lavcy, of Dexter township died

Aug. 4, aged 87 years and 4 months, lie

was born in Ireland and came to I his coun-

try In 1820, and in 1834 bought the farm

on which he died. lie was a soldier of

the famous Toledo war, being a member

of Capt. Harris I.eek's Co. of fu.sileeis.

lie leaves five sons and one daughter, his

wife having died seven years ago.

The seventh annual picnic of the farm-

erg of Washtenaw, Livingston, Oakland

and Warne counties will be held at Whit-

more Lake, Saturday, Aug. :.'_', 1885, Ap-

propriate music will be famished. Ad-

tlrest of welcome, President Wm. Hall

Hamburg; address, "The Fanner its :

Citizen," Prof. Samuel Johnson, Lansing ;

essay, Mr". W. 11. Randall, Ypsilanii; ad

dress, "Future of the American Farmer, 1

J.W.WinR.Scio-, paper, "Patent Rights,*

H. D. Phut. Plttsfleid; address, '"Home

Life on the Farm, 1 ' Mrs. Sundeilaml Ana

Arbor.

Doings of the Washtenaw romological

Society.

THE HASPBEKRY; THE GRAPE ROT; THE

TREATMENT OP ODR FRUIT liY

THE EXI'RE83 CO.

President Scott presided over the Aug-

ust meeting.

Stephen Mills exhibited Crimson Beauty

a new red raspberry. It bears first and

last. Color, light red, best berry for one's

own use. My raspberries were a failure

this year, where I picked three bushels

per day last year, I had three bushels al-

;ogether this year, did best in the shade

among fruit-trees. We need bees to fer-

tilize raspberries. Replanting necessary;

Sanhegan and Tyler reported earlier, ri-

pen with Doolittle, which wants renew-

ng every five years. Have abandoned

Philadelphia as to soft. The Cuthbert,

Brandywine and Turner quite an im-

provement.

J. Ganziiorn : Marlboros loaded with

berries, brighter than Cuthbert, shape

ike Crimson Beauty, flavor very ordin-

ary. Cannot compare with Cuthbert.

President Scott: The originator claims

hat Marlboro is earlier than the Cnth-

burt, am inclined to think that they are

a better shipper.

S. Mills: Would always plant Cuthbort

on poor ordinary soil. Brandywine wants

much manure.

E. Baur: Raspberries were a moderate

success with me after the severe winter.

Clean cultivation and wire trellises proved

a success on my small plantation. Grape-

rot seems to do a great deal of damage

his year.

E. Baur : We cannot ascribe it to the

weather this season. Grapevines, the

children of the Sun more than the Earth,

glorified In the warm weather we had.

think the cause is Phyllasera, which,

by abstracting the sap, lessens the vigor

of the vines, For fungitribes 1 use sul-

phur freely. Chickens should have free

access to the vine-yard. We collect the

diseased grapes and burn them.

Stephen Mills: Have never had any rot,

prune once a year, cultivate shallow, use

plenty of barnyard manure. I believe in

chickens nmnng tlia vine-, they destroy

ants and insects.

J. Gauzhorn : Grape-rot a perplexing

question. The rot set in last yasw in Au-

gust, this 3'ear as soon as berries formed.

Young vines do not rot as well as the

older. Think the cause is want of drain-

age. If the subsoil holds water, rot will

set in. Near my house, where the sub-

soil is gravel, the rot has not appeared.

Mr. Sage who has his grapevines on a

gravelbed, has no rot. Remedy, under-

drainage. In Scio they have natural

drainage, therefore the absence of rot.

Mr. Fuller: We have the best natural

drainage, yet the rot lias reached me and

others on the hills in lower town.

Mr. J. D. Baldwin: Believe in bagging.

Grupebugs cost $2 per 1,000. Even my

Wyoming rot. Derived most benefit

from distant planting. Grapevines are

generally planted too near. My neighbor

0ac!a vines nearly all used up by the rot,

although he has perfect drainage.

Mr. Goodridge: The cause of disease in

plants is two-fold. Either gluttery or

starvation. Disease can be brought

about by wrong improper culture.

A. A. Crozier: We cannot say that the

potatoc-bug came by starving or over-

feeding the soil. The curculio is not

present In Scio localities, nor the apple-

worm. Diseases in grapes are generally

caused by fungi.

Mills: There is something in the soil.

Salt your plum trees with three gallons

of salt per tree and you will get plums.

Mr. J. J. Parshall described the damage

of locusts among pear trees.

The treatment of our berry crates by

the Express Company was discussed,

Instances were cited, where full fruit

crates and return crates received an un-

necessary harsh treatment. Very few

people are aware of the care and anxiety

fruitgrowers have in bringing their fruit

to the Express Go's office iu the very best

and attractive manner. |Xo wonder that

they feel indignant if their fruit is

handled with undue haste or if loafers

are allowed to sit on the full crates and

hammer them with their feet or play

among the crates and upset them. Cases

were cited where fruit growers met with

losses from rough handling of their fruit.

The agent Mr. Ames came in and after

promising to do his best to correct abuses

the motion to address the head office in

regard to these abuses was indefinitely

postponed. All were glad to see Mr.

Ames, whose genialty and good will to-

ward the members of our society was

recognized, lie said that this fruit busi-

ness was a source of considerable income

to his company.

It was generally conceded that the

handling of so many crates requires

prompt attention by the company and its

many employees. Those that had taken

pains to watch the transportation of our

fruit commended especially the careful

handling by Charles Godfrey and his

hired man Sanford Lane, both strong

young men.

Mr. Baldwin had observed that dead

peach trees from 5—10 years old, begin

to send out strong suckers above the

i!round and recommended to save such.

The preparation for the exhibits at the

American Pomological Society at Grand

Rapids the Oth, 10th aud 12th of Sept.

the election of delegates will form oue of

tIK* principal topics at the session the

15th inst. Kim, ISAUR, Cor. Sec.

Rale's Honey tbe great Cough cure,25c.,50c.4 $1

Glenn's Sulphur Soap hoals & beautifies, 25c.

GermanCorn Remover kills Corns k Bunions

Hlll't Hair and Whisker Dye—Black and Brown, Me.

Pike's Toothache Drops cure In 1 Mlnute.25o

Dean's Rheumatic rills axe »sure euro, Ste


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1885

Short mlvorUsenieul.H uot to OKHMKI tlmo

Hues, nt Lost uud Found, Houses fur Sale or

Kent, Wuuis, i tood balMlnn.

filKKl VitMV nj s uniform, with a felt hat that was

not we, and the only thing to represent his

rank the stars upon his shoulders, was also

t-liaracteris in of the man's simplicity.

Accused and crltlzised for his civil conduct

he will doubtless be remembered mainly as

the conqueror of the great rebellion. His

deficiencies, if such there were, could be ac-

counted for principally by a warn of i-..t..

ittK in sum allAUB.

Km 1 am confident that history will put a

nlgher estimation upon his services than

some of Ills contemporaries have. The Im-

mense difficulties of reconstruction ; tbe con-

lit ion ol affairs at the end of Jolinsou's ad-

ni i lustra! ion ; the claims upOD him Of 8UC-

icssful soldiers; the want of unity of views

in the ninth, were all delicate to deal wilh,

aud we cau truthlully say that lie saved us

lrom some disasters, and left no Incurable

evils.

But can we he. satisfied In noting illustrious

services alone, or the qualifications revealed

simply in the conduct of ereat affairs? The

noblest quality in a man Is his manhood,

mi! all of Sen. Grant's illustrious services

would be clouded had he been a man whose

personal tastes were low, and whose private

character was sadly defective. No man Is

truly great whoso life is base. Perfect pur-

ity of conduct is au clement essential to true

graatni

Sec. Fish, after au Intimate acquaintance

of eight years, says he "never heard him

use a profane or an obscene word," aud that

he waa "the most scrupulously truthful man

I ever met." Mr. Pierpout bays that he was

one of the most temperate of men, aud re-

ports to the contrary were groundless.

That he had little sense of the value of

money and little skill In its management,

must be admitted, but no one questions his

honesty. His bearing under adversity and

suffering; his heroic efforts to complete his

mttiDolru Hint lie might repair hi* wasted for-

tune, displayed the motives of a noble na-

ture; anil his letters to his wife showed his

faith In God aud Immortality. He was not

only great In action but great In suffering

and submission.

Ml ton's language may well apply to him :

''To give a kingdom hath been thought

Greater and noblest done, and to lay down

Far more magnanimous than to assume.' 1

To-day is laid in his last resting place a

reat commander, a patriotic citizen, a stea.l-

tast friend, a generous foe, a pure, modest,

iffectionale and devout man. A nation

mourns, but uot with tlie mourning which

follows defeat and Irreparable loss, but with

chastened mourning which follows a costly

victory, and which sees even through its

tears the sheen ot Its own aud of the honored

aud beloved sufferer's immortal glory.

Then Col. H. S. Dean, who had been a

soldier under Gen. t.ranr, and knew him

well, and loved him for his true worth,

was introduce and spoke feelingly as fol-

lows:

Mr. President, Ladies and Gentlemen—Comrades:

I am painfully conscious of my Inability to

say anything worthy of thU occasion.

There are now living nol less than 250 000

men who served under theeyeol LI. H. Grunt,

who saw him in sunshine and storm—on the

inarch, in battle, and after victory had been

won.

In the hearts of these are enduring am! pre-

cious memories of their commander and

friend. Who shall attempt to recount the re-

cord of a life winch forms so large a chapter of

the nation's history 7 and whose fame Is

world-wide?

I know, my comrades, that many of you

here present see lilm in memory at this mo-

ment, as we often saw him iu life: modest and

strong, like a tower of solid rock, Ills lace

lighted by an eye which was as cold as steel to

his eiiemie-, but bright and sparkling to Ins

friends. Unassuming in manner, yet every

lineament of Ins features assured you of in-

flexible firmness and strength. If thusywu

see his form and features even more vividly,

do you remember the qualities of his mind ?

The fameof Gen. (irant asasoldier is linked

forever with the history ol our nation. Aye !

it will stand recorded in the world's history

as long as it has one.

U.S. Grant entered the IT. S. A, as a Lieu-

tenant in 1845; was a Captain in Ihjd; a Colonel

In 18U1; a Brigadier-General the same J eai . a

.Major-cieiier.il iu 1863; Lieutenant-General In

l.Mil.and (ieneral in I86& What he achieved

1 cannot illustrate better than by repeating

ihe names, Bel mont, Fort Henry, Port DonaJ-

BOO, Slnloh, Vickshurg, Chattanooga, Wilder-

ness, Spc.lt> vlvania. Cold Harbor, Peters-

burg!], Halclier's Hun, Five Forks,Klchmoud

and AppOmatOX.

He commanded his first regiment in 1861,

and in 1865as commandcr-ln-chlef of all the

arm us ot tbe United status he mustered out

the Southern Confederacy.

tils modesty was as great as his courage. I le

could unflinchingly bear the shock and crash

ol battle: but he shrank lrom the applauseof

an audience.

His character was as grand and as simple

as a lofty chiseled granite column.

Every step of his career as a soldier was

marked by loyal and unhesitating obedience

to law. The obedience he rendered he rigid-

ly required of those under his command.

His Influence over his troops grew steadily.

He won his ascendancy over them neither by

arlillce, nor any special act of daring, but lie

gradually filled them with his own indomit-

able spirit, until their couflence in him knew

no hounds.

The language applied to Wellington might

111 most he in 1st a ken for a de orlptTol] Of ' "11.

< irant 'He held Ills army in band, keeping

it, wilh unmitigated labor, always in a in

state to march or fight. Sometimes he was

indebted to fortune, sometimes to Ills native

genius, always to his untiring Industry; for

he was einpbaticiilly a painstaking man. '

Lord Brougham'! address to the Iron Duke

Is applicable lo him .- " Mighty Captain ! who

never advanced except to cover Ins arms with

glory. Mightier Captain | who never retreated

except to eclipse the glory of his advance."

One characteristic of Gen. Grant stamped

him a great man. He never returned Injury

for injury.

Notwithstanding the numberless opportu-

nities which he bad to mete out punislimeut

to those who had wantonly assailed him he

never did It.

ills ireneroslly toeneiiiles was as great as

his ability and courage to tight them.

To-day those whom he conquered mourn

with us'iit his grave. By his generosity to

vanquished tocsin their final hour of defeat

he well-nigh changed them from enemies to

friends.

lint dent h has taken from usagreatcltizen,

our greatest soldier and our moot Illustrious

comrade, and given us a hero, who In history

shall stand beside those who were not born

to die. t

In life Oen. Grant was the target for de

traction, viillflcation and calumny. Its meas

urewas equalled only by the greatness>this

character and achievements. God In his

mercy spared him, until a better knowledge-

ol ,i. .s motives and deeds conquered all op-

ponents arrayed against him. thus giving

comfort to tbe patient pain-stricken sufferer

In the last hours of his lire. Now that Gen.

Grant is dead we all realize that he was a man

who will compare favorably with the great

men of any age or nation. It will add to our

pride In him when we remember how entire-

ly he was one of us. He was of American

lineage, and belonged to the plain common

people. He was the product of our own be-

loved country and its institutions, unaided

by any foreign civilization or training. The

mighty deeds he wrought in life were to the

end tbat the country he loved aud served so

well might have peace.

In death his power hath not departed.

Around ills Inanimate form those who met In

mortal strife mingle their tears, and the

white-winged angel of peace hovers o'er them.

He has goue to his rest, but his noble deeds

ami great achievements area nation's rich

heritage. They will be cherished In the hearts

of a grateful people, who to-day bow in sor-

row over tils bier, and pay loving tribute to

their honored dead.

" He sleeps his last sleep.

He has fought his last bailie,

No sound can awake him to glory again.'*

The pronouncing of tho benediction by

Rev. S. Haskell, and a very appropriate

pieceof music by the band closed the ser-

vices.

We cannot close tbis report without

saying a word or two in praise of the dec-

orations iu the church, which were tasty,

modest, and artistic. Suspended over the

pulpit to the rear and in front of the or-

gran was the word "Grant," formed out

of oak leaves, upon a black back-ground,

the effect being beautiful. Above and

over the center was a large portrait of

Gen. Grant, draped in black and encircled

by a band of oak leaves; and below hung

two sheathed swords, crossed. Above and

belnw were draperies, American flags

heavily draped in mourning forming a

portion of the same. The floral offerings

were also beautiful and arranged with

much taste. A large cross composed en-

tirely of white flowers stood upon a

pedestal to tiie right. Each pew irftllie

church had a bow of crape at the end,

and festoons of crape followed the gal-

lery its entire length.

The committee having this work iu

charge deserve praise. It was done under

the supervision of Mr. B. B. Morgan,

assisted by Miss A. Cornwell, of the Bap-

tist church; Louis Taylor and Miss M.

Scott, of the Congregational church;

Will Worden and Miss May Breakey,

of the Methodist church; aud Mr. R. Mc-

Allister and Miss F. Eberbach, of tlie

Presbyterian church, Chns. Hatch and

Jamie ISreakey.

The house plants, that lent beauty to

the decorations, were kindly furnished by

(Jozzens & Hall.

Every place of business in the city,

with scarcely an exception, was closed

from 2 to 4 o'clock p. m. out of respet to

the memory Of the dead hero, and appro-

priate emblems of mourning were dis-

played.

LETTERS FKOM IHE PEOPLE.

IThlscolumn isopen to the people to express

their opinion upon any subject of Interest to

the public, and correspondence upon all sides

of all subjects Is desired. All we ask of cor-

respondents is to keep out of personalities,

and use argument instead of abuse. Be con-

cise, don't use more words than necessary to

express ideas. The publisher of tlie Coi'KtKK

does not hold himself responsible for opin-

ions expressed.]

A Tarrf

ED. COURIER :—So many of our friends

have shown us great kindness in our re

cent trials that we take this public way of

making our grateful acknowledgements.

For thiiteen months Miss Iluntiugton,

Mrs. Olney's sister, has been in our fam-

ily, one of the greatest and most heroic

of sufferers. My own disability, and

Mrs. Olney's feeble health have made

large drafts on the kindness of neigh-

bors. But none of them have been di&*

lonored. We feel specially grateful for

services rendered during sister's last days.

Personally, my obligations to friends for

kind words and deeds during the past

tightest] months of darkness, are so

lumerous that I dare not attempt to

ecount thorn.

EDWARD OLNEY.

Thinks he Is Posted.

Mu. EDITOR :—I see by your last paper,

that our good old friend. Stephen Mills

thinks "your correspondent didn't know

what he was talking about," that he "bet-

ter post up" on the berry business, etc.

Which is tolerably good advice. In de-

fense of his position he will say that be

bought one bushel of raspberries in Ann

Arbor for which he had to pay 12 cents

per quart, and he bought just as good

berries in Detroit for 10 cents per quart

a day or two afterward. You know "a

man convinced against his will is of the

same opinion still," and that's what ails

this berry

CONSUMER.

C. S. Pierce, the gentleman who Is in

the employ of the U. S. Government, in

the coast survey, making experimental

researches, etc., and for whom an elec-

trical line baa been run from the observa-

tory to the main university building, has

issued a circular in reply to that portion

of the report of the commission that in-

vestigated the coast survey which referred

to bis work and action, and desires bis

friends to understand that he has a de-

fence against the accusation made, which

will be made public as soon as official eti-

quette will permit.

A Great Victory

A Terrible Case of Scrofula

Cured by

Hood's Sarsaparilla

" In the winter of 1879 I was attacked with

Scrofula In one of the most aggravating forms.

At one time I bad no less than thirteen large

abscesses over and around my neck and throat,

continually exuding an offensive mass of

bloody matter disgusting to behold, and

almost Intolerable to endure. It Is Impossible

to fully describe my sufferings, as tbe case

was complicated with Chronic Catarrh. After

three years of misery, having been treated by

three physicians, I was worse than ever.

Finally, on the recommendation of W. J.

Iluntley, druggist, of Lockport, I was Induced

to try Hood's Sarsaparilla. And now, after

having taken twelve bottles, within tbe last

twelve months, the scrofulous eruptions have

entirely ceased, and the abscesses have all

disappeared, except the unsightly scars, which

are daily becoming 'smaller by degrees, and

beautifully less.' I do not know what It may

have done for others, but I do know that In

my case, Hood's Sarsaparilla has proved an

effective specific indeed. As an evidence of

my gratitude I send these facts unsolicited,

and I am ready to verify the authenticity or

this cure, by personal correspondence with

any one who doubts it." CHAKI.KS A. KOB-

EKTS, East Wilson, N. Y.

This statement is confirmed by W. J. Hunt-

ley, druggist, of Lockport, N. Y., who calls the

cure a great victory for Hood's Sarsaparilla.

Send for book giving statements of many cures.

Hood's Sarsaparilla

Sold by all drticgists. tl; six for ffi. Mado

only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.

100'Doses One Dollar.

LETTING DOWN

THE PRICKS

-

.AJT—

jj] i i II . 5 !k r !l •

Big Drive in Ladies Regular

Made Hose. Plain Blacks and

Solid Colors at 19 cts. a pair,

worth 30 cts.

Ladies Lisle Hose 85 cent

quality now 50 cts, a pair-

500 Yards Wide Embroider-

ies 40 and 50 cent duality Cut

to 25 cts. a Yard.

48 Single Wool Shawls $2.25

Quality now $1.00 each

13 Pieces more of the 25 cent

Quality All Wool Black Bunt-

ing now 12 1-2 cts

6 Pieces Double Fold Lace

Bunting 12 1-2 cts. worth 25

cts. a Yard.

One Case 5 cent Prints now

3 1-2 cts.

One Case 10 cent Indigo

Blue Prints now 6 1-2 cts-

100 Dozen Fancy Border

Hdkfs. 3 for 10 cts., worth

double.

10 Pieces $2.00 Quality All-

over-Embrodiery Cut to $1.25

per Yard.

17 Pieces Wide Oriental

Laces 35, 45 and 50 cent Qua-

lity now 25 cts. a Yard.

25 Doz. Corsets at 29 cts. a

pair, worth 50 cts.

32 Pieces white India Linen,

Checks, Plaids and Stripes

worth 18 and 20 cts, Down to

12 1-2 cts. a Yard.

One Case 7 cent Bleached

Cotton now 5 cts. a Yard-

2 Bales 8 cent Quality Fine

Broad Sheeting Cut to 6 cts.

a Yard

Big Cut on JERSEYS at 59

cts., $100, $1.50 and $2 00.

The goods which we

advertised in this an-

nouncement we guar-

antee cannot be dupli-

cated in this city at

the price at which we

offer them.

D. F. SCHAIEER.

Nichols Hros. Sew Apsrtnei/ts.

The Xicliols IJros., dentists, have re-

moved to their new rooms in the in;

ijiie UIOCK, and now, probably have ra

fine dental apartments as can be found

in the state.

The front room, in size 30x1:) feet, is

used as a parlor or waiting room, i< hand-

somely carpeted with Brussels, line geld

paper upon the walls with paneled e»H-

ings, etc. And looking out upon the

court house lawn or upon either Huron

or Main street?, a pleasanter parlor it

would be difficult to find.

To the rear of this are three rooms used

in the business. Tbe first is the opera-

ting room, having the lifjht of a large

bay window, facing the smttli. Hire the

filling of teeth and all stieh wink is done.

In the second room the extracting and

plate fitting is attended to, and the third

room is occupied as the laboratory, where

the mechanical work is done, the plates

made, and gold, silver, rubber, aluminum,

or plantinutn is worked as desired. Tak-

ing the entire suits of rooms, they are

about as complete as can be made, and a>

both W. W. and A. C. are yonnjr men

who are popular with the people, proripi

in business, and good workmen, liny

will continue in prosperity, as they have

in the past.

Ayer's Sarsaparilla is designed for those

who need a medicine to purify their blood,

build them up, increase their appetitr, anil

rejuvenate their whole system. No other

preparation so well meets this want. It

touches the exact spot. Its record of forty

years is one of constant triumph over dis-

ease.

Buy the best, and that is the Alaska

Refrigerator. Kequires one-third less Ice

than any other, has perfect ventilation, a

dry provision chamber, and for less

money than any in the market.

DEAN & Co.

Direct from Japan to Ann Arbor, The

finest 1885, May picked, Japan TIM.

Strong, sweet, and delicious. Best in

the market.

DEAN & Co.

The Saline Observer jjives place to the

following, which, by the way, is only a

rumor, as near as we can ascertain.- ''It

is rumored that a move is mi foot at Aim

Arbor, among some of the democratic

politicians, to establish a democratic pa-

per at that place, design log it to be an ex-

ponent of the county democracy as well

as a thorough county paper- Jt is to be a

7 column eight puge sheet and will be lui-

ni8hed at $1,50 per year. As Ann Arbor

is already supplied with three democratic

papers, this proposed scheme u ill have

hard work in gaitiinn been allowed

to permeate the system. Kadi pimple, sty,

boil, skin disorder and sense of unnatural

laMltnds, i' languor, is one of Nature's

warnings of the consequences of neglect.

Ayer's Sarsaparilla

In the only remedy that can be relied upon,

In all rases, to eradicate the taintof hered-

itary aimasa and the Bpecial corruptions

of the blood. It is the only alterative

that is sufficiently powerful to thoroughly

cleanse the system of Scrofulous and

Mercurial impurities and the pollution

of Contagious Diseases. It also neu-

tralizes the poisons left by Diphtheria

and Scarlet Fever, and enables rapid

recuperation from the enfeeblement and

debility caused by these diseases.

Myriads of Cures \

Achieved by AYER'S SAKSAPARILLA, ia

the past foil v years, are attested, and there

is no blood disease, at all possible of cure,

that will not yield to it. Whatever tha

ailments of this class, and wherever found,

from the scurvy of the Arctic circle to the

"veldt-sores" of South Africa, this rem-

edy has afforded health to the sufferers

by whom it was employed. Druggists

everywhere can cite numerous cases, with-

in their personal knowledge, of remark-

able cures wrought by it, where all other

treatment had bceu unavailing. People

will do well to

Trust Nothing Else

than AYER'S SAKSAPARII.I.A. Numerous

crudo mixtures are offered to the public

as "blood purifiers," which only allure

the patient •with the pretense of many

cheap doses, and with which it is folly to

experiment while disease is steadily be-

coming more deep-seatod and difficult of

cure. Some of these mixtures do much

lasting harm. Bear in mind that the only

medicine that can radically purify the

Vitiated blood is

. Ayer's Sarsaparilla,

rHEPARED BY

Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mas*.

Sold by all Druggists: Price $1;

Six bottles for (5.

\A7

For the People of Ann Arbor and Vicinity.

The cry is hard times. It is true times are hard and

money very scarce therefore we concluded to make another

! reduction in prices of Furniture so as to enable everybody

j to make their home pleasant and comfortable. Our efforts

in selling goods at low prices have been appreciated that we

although times being hard could keep all of our help busy,

something which not everyone can say. Below a few of our

present prices:

j Mohair Plush Parlor Suit with silk plush bands of our own

manufacture, $47.00

Ramie Raw Silk, or Fancy Parlor Suit $34.00

Bedsteads in great variety as low as $ I -95

Bedroom. Suit our line is complete, prices to astonish every-

one. Lounges manufactured in our establishment in goed

quality as low as $6.00

Baby carriages in all styles from $2.50 on up to $30.00

among them the celebrated sleeping coaches.

Parlor tables in solid walnut as low as $3 50

Curtains we offer regardless of cost. Here a few points in

regard to our business. Parlor furniture we manufacture

ourselves. Bedroom sets and bedsteads we are the only

ones who sell the goods of the Keck Furniture Co. here in

Ann Arbor. To our customers we pay personal attention.

Please call on us and convince yourself of above facts.

Very Respectfully,

KOCH &; HALLER

REAL ESTATE RENTS

Special attention given to

Collection of Heats and Minmgement of

fail EsUis -Interests

For INon-Keslilents. Entire Satisfaction to

Owners Guaranteed.

A. DEFOREST.

FIRE INSURANCEI

I am agent for a line of Old and Staunch

American and Fcreignjire Insurance Coop's

Lowest Ilates, Honorable Adjustments, and

Losses Promptly Paid.

lias removed lo hi- new block No. 70 S. Main St.

A SPECIALTY.

MICHIGAN

FEMALE SEMINARY.

K.4LA1IAZOO, tin 11. . —

On Mount Holyoke plan. Locution dellgh

ful. Hoard mid Tuition. $17.~> per School year

I'IIIP I.ilir.'iry, Ciililiiet Telescope and Uualoal

[rrstrnnaenta. Pall turm begins Kept. 9th

t88S. l-'or catalogues address Principal.

WE W A NT HIM) Mi (RE BOOK AGKNTS FOR

rill-) PERSONAL HISTORY OK

XT. . CSriFl. A.3XTT.

Send for Special Terms to Agents, or secure

:iu't'iu-y at onoe by sending a'J cts In stamps

for outfit. Addn-ss

nillSIII.I'. A i|vll\M\,

Clnciunatl.O.

THOSE WISHING

CAN GET—

BED ROOM SETS,

CARPETS,

BEDDINC,

CROCKERY,

STOVES, ETC.,

At rare Itartrains. The furniture of

tUe ST. JAMES, but recently new, Is

being disposed of at private sale. Ap-

ply nt THE COURIER Offlce where the

Goods are shown.

Scaled Proposals Tor furnishing all

materials anil for building the Engine

nud Boiler House for the Ann Arbor

Water Company, will be received at

thy applying to A. W. Hamilton.

Ihe right is reserved to reject any or

all bids.

(iOODHUE & BIRXIE,

Contractors.

THE

DETROIT, MICHIGAN,

SEj.

• A ' lv


V

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1885

Ann Arbor Tost Office.

Ann Arbor Time. Office Hours:

General ~M a. m to 8:00 p. m

Buiiilnys, U:00 to 10:00 a. m.

rlonlne and Opening of mall*.

Mail* Close—aoiNQ BAST.

Look HOIICII to Ik-troll 6:1.1a. m.

OMTOlt & Urand Kapids K. P. 0 10:30 a. m.

Detroit & I'hicajro K. f. 0 5:15 p. m.

l>e roil,Three Riven & Chicago K. P. O..6:00 p,m.

K. P. 0 8.0U p. m.

QOINU WKMT.

Detroit, Jackson A Niles 9:15 a.m.

Detroit * Chicago R. 1>. U 10:30 a. m.

UetroltA Ufand linpiu* 5:i5 p.m.

UelrJit & Chicago ft. P, U 8:00 p. m.

ciOIMi NORTH.

goutb Lyon & Toledo R. P. 0 9:10 a. m.

•JOlNO SOUTH.

Lock Pouch to Toledo 7:15 a. m.

South Lyon & Toledo K. 1>. U _ 3:00 p. m.

MAILS DISTRIBUTED

(Eastern.)

Detroit * Chicago R. P. 0 7:45 it. m.

Detroit mull 10:00 a m.

Detroit * Chicago K. P. 0 11.30 a.m.

Detroit Jfc Grand Rapids t>:4U u. m.

rWaMamJ

Detroit* Chicago K. P. 0 7:45 a.m.

Detroit* Grand Rapid* 11, 0a.m.

Detruit J: Chicago R. P. O, 0:40 p. m.

(Northern.] .

South Lyon & Toledo R. P. O 3:30 p.m.

(Southern.)

(South Lyon & Toledo K. 1'. 0 11:00a.m.

Lock pouch from Toledo 7:45 p. m.

Ann Arbor & Whitmore Like mail closes 9:30

a. in., aud is distributed 6:40 p. m.

EDWARD DUFFV, P. M.

Dated, Julyl, 1S85.

Friends of The Courier, who have

buxineNS at the Probate Court, will

plrane request Judge Harriman to

«I'.MI their Printing to thin ollloe.

LOCAL.

No service at the Presbyterian church

next Sunday evening,

Hev. Samuel Earp held services at the

county house last Sunday.

Rev. Mr. Pope will occupy his own

pulpit In the M. E. church, next Sunday.

Justice Frueaufl'has moved his office to

rooms over Krause's store, and is nicely

fettled therein.

• Our county fair will this year com-

mence on tlif J'.Hli of September »nd

continue four days.

A large party of Ann Arbor-ites are

down for a dance at the Whttmore Lake

house Friday evening.

A picnic was held In Relief park last

Wednesday by the Sunday School of

Zloo'8 Lutheran Church.

Capt Manly, president of the associa-

tion, announces a reunion of the old 1st

regiment, at Devil's Lake, August 27.

Prof. J. Montgomery, of Woodstock,

Ontario, is the speaker at the temperance

meeting next Sunday afternoon at three

o'clock, over Noble's clothing store.

Tlie ladies or the M. E. church are rap-

idly expunging the debt of the church.

Their collections have recently paid oft' a

debt of $800. besides cancelling two $500

bonds.

The St. Johns bicycle club takes a six

days tour through the southern part of

the state the last of this month, and will

paRs through Ann Arbor, from whence

they go to Adrian.

Farmers In some sections of this coun-

try report the bean crop very poor. To

be accounted for by the fact, probably,

tliat it has taken so much wind for extra

cyclones about the country this season.

BUhop Campbell, of the African II. E.

church, one of the most eloquent colored

divines in the nation, is to preach in the

African M.E. chores, tomorrow, Thurs-

d»y evening, and a general invitation is

extended.

Next week Wednesday, tie 19th the

Unitarian Society aud Sabbath School

are to have a basket picnic, leaving the

city on the Toledo & Ann Arbor R. R., at

about 7 o'clock a. m. The affair is con-

fined to those having invitations.

Mrs. Kate S. Johnson, daughter of

Mrs. Catharine Murray, of Jefferson st.,

died in Detroit Aug. 10, of consumption,

ind her remains were brought to this

city for interment in St. Thomas' etau •

tery.

Martin Clark on Washington street,

has the boss sunflower. It is nine feet

liijrh, has nearly 100 flowers in blossom,

ami its leaves are one and one-half feet

in width. Oscar Wilde would go wild if

he could see it.

The Ypallantl races which are now in

progress, are being well attended, and a

large number of Ann Arbor people take

them in, driving down in the morning and

back at night. Geo. Gilbert's "Spotted

Beauty," proposes to come off with some

of the glory—and money.

The regular monthly social of the M.

E. church is to be held this evening at the

residence of Mr. Clough on VV. Huron St.,

Mrs. Clough and Mrs. Rev. S. H, Adams

givins the same. At four o'clock busses

will be at the church to convey those de-

siring to attend.

Some of our reporters for Detroit

papers are getting vary careless of late,

they state that Eugene Arnold lived 10

miles from Ann Arbor—it was only 3

miles,—that he was found ten miles from

home in the woods dead—supposed to

hive cominited suicide—lie died at his

own home and did not commit suicide.

Saturday the horse of John Taylor, of

Northfield, became frightened while be-

ing driven into the city, and tipped over

the carriage to which he was attached,

containing Mr. Taylor and his three chil

dren. The children were uninjured, but

Mr. Taylor was picked up in an uncon-

Kiouggtate, though he afterwards revived,

»oto liio garden, anil malioa it "II Warn

a rose." He has tomato vines consider-

ably higher than his head, and the fruit,

which he has had from them for some

time, is large and fine; while his other

rarden stuff is in keeping therewith.

Owners of poor sidewalks better look

to their ways and mend them, or what's

>etter, rebuild them. A recent decision

lolds all municipalities responsible for

any damages that occur by reason of de-

fective walks, and the city cannot afford

to run the risk of having that sort of

walks. Mr. Martin, chairman of the side-

walk committee, is a worker, and has

taken up this business in earnest.

A team belonging to Jacob Pfeiffer, of

Northfield, came tearing up Main street

this morning, attached to a wagon, and

as they passed the corner by the COURIER

office, Arthur Sweet caught on the end

board, climbed into the wagon and out

on the tongue between the horses, got

iold of one line and eventually stopped

them. It was a daring deed, and but tew

would care to risk their lives thus.

Jas. H. Stone has built with his own

lands, a new boat, which is pronounced

by mariners hereabouts a clipper. He

las also provided it with the new style

oar that sends a boat frontwards instead

of backwards, as of yore, ne intends

launching the same on the river In a short

time, and tells the boys ( on the sly ) that

in place of the usual bottle of wine to be

broken over the bow at launching, he

will have a whole barrel of beer on deck.

An extra session of the County Pomo-

loglcal Society will be held Saturday,

Aug. 15, at the court house. This will be

preparatory to the meeting of the Amer-

ican Pomological Society, which occurs

on the 9, 10 and 11 of September, fat

Grand Rapids. This it is expected will be

the largest meeting of the kind ever held.

The legislature appropriated $1,000 to be

distributed in premiums for the best dis-

plays made, and it is hoped that Wash-

tenaw County will take the place in this

respect that belongs to to her. Each state

will also have an exhibit at this Grand

Rapids meeting. In view of these facts

it is hoped that there will be a large at-

tendance Saturday-

Amusements.

The first of the season, "Nobody's

Child," Saturday evening, August 15th.

Work has not been commenced on the

Rink yet, to alter it over as a theatre, but

it is expected that in a week or two the

same will be started and pushed forward

with a rush.

Jacques Kruger has been engaged to

appear at the Grand opera house on Au-

gust 26th, in the new musical burlesque

satire by Robert Orlffln Morris, entitled

"The Skating Rink." This engagement,

is one the play loving will be glad to

hear of.

Mr. Labadie is a young man of more

than ordinary merit, devoted to his pro-

fession, an industrious and close student

of character—Detroit Public Leader.

Mr. Labadie Is a very pleasing actor

and has a good supporting company.—

Chicago Inter Ocean.

The Labadie Combination company,

with which the opera house will be

opened Saturday evening the 15th inst.,

is pronounced by competent critics "the

finest dramatic company traveling." The

scenery which Is carried for the occasion

is magnificent, and stage effects grand.

The best recommend that can be given

them, perhaps, is the fact that they are

everywhere greeted with crowded houses.

BACH & ABEL'S COLUMN

To clear up and close out odds

and ends in

we offer this week the fol-

lowing bargains

40 Pieces Pacific Chambra

at 8 cents per yard, former

price 12 1-2 cents.

BACH & ABEL

10 Pieces of best French

Madras Ginghams at 15 cents,

former price 25 cents

BACH & ABEL.

12 Pieces best American

Sateens at 15 cents, former

price 25 cents

BACH & ABEL

11 Pieces figured French

Organdies at 15 cents, worth

20 cents-

BACH & ABEL

8 Pieces Embroidered Swiss

Muslins at 25 cents, former

price 30 cents.

BACH & ABEL.

Embroidered French Robe

Dresses sold very cheap this

week:

3 Robe Dresses $7.00, former

price $10.

3 Robe Dresses $11 00, former

price $15

3 Robe Dresses $13 50, former

price $18.

4 Robe Dresses $15.00, former

price $20-

If you want a good White

Dress very cheap this is a

sjrand opportunity. So come

early as they won't last long.

BACH & ABEL.

50 Pieces handsome Lawns,

fast colors, lower than ever

sold before in Ann Arbor.

BACH & ABEL.

*'or its soothing and grateful influence

on the ecalp, and for the removal and pre-

vention of dandruff, Ayer's Hair Vigor

ias no equal. It restores faded or gray

lair to its orignal dark color, stimulates

the growth of the hair, and gives it a beau-

iful, soft, glossy, and silken appearance.

ICE CREAM ! ! !

A. F. Hangsterfer sells ICE CREAM as

cheap as the cheapest, and the Tery Best

;o be had in the city too. If you don't

relieve it come and try us. • Water ices,

Lemonade, etc., etc., made to order on

short notice. We have the finest Ice

^ream Parlors in the State.

A. F. HANGSTERFER, The Caterer,

No. 28 S. Main Street.

P. S.—Snnday orders should be handed

n on Saturdays.

N. B.—Telephone connection.

BRICK FOR SALE.

We have made arrangements with E.

VI. Lewis, of East Milan, to handle his

Brick in this city. They are far superior

any made here, and any one In need of

Brick can save money by examining

them and get prices before buying else-

where. SWATHEL, KYER, & PETERSON.

The best oil for farmers to use on their

Mowers and Reapers is Eldorado Engine

Oil. Guaranteed to give perfect satis-

faction. DEAN & Co.

THE

COMBINATION,

Whloh in to appear at

THE GRAND OPERA HOUSE

) ON(

SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 15,

In the play of

NOBODY'S CHILD.

Comes highly recommeuded by the Press.

The members of the company are artists la

their particular role and ure well known t

t lie theatre going publio.

MR. FRANCIS LABADIE,

Although a very young man, gives great

promise and to-day stands high Tn the pro-

fession as an Industrious ami close student of

character. We bespeak for the management

a full attendance.

Tickets can now be secured at Iloughton


POWDER

MOST PERFECT MADE

Prepared by n phys)

ilU ngurd

to health. ZfoABW or Alum.

Gathering Gr.ipc.sfor Miking Cream of T.utur

for DR PRICE'S CREAM BAKING HOWDER

EXTRACTS

MOST PERFECT MADE

Purest and stroiim-st Natural Fruit Flavors.

Vanilla. Lemon, Orange. Almond, Kose, etc,

flavor as delicately anil naturally as the fruit.

PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.,

CHICAGO. ST. T.oriS.

MEDICAL"

DISCOVERY

CURES ALL HUMORS

triitn a common Illotfli, or i:i-iipfion

tn tin worst Nirol'ula. Sa I l-r li n.

in some of the Eastern Slates on tho 3d.

At Camden, N. J., a number of person!

were killed and much property destroyed.

Off Greenwich l'oint the steamer Major

Reynold was struck by a cyclone, which

washed the Captain and pilot overboard,

whilo Dying timber struck and injured

some of the passengers. At Baltimore,

Philadelphia, Reading ana other Eastern

points the rainfall was heavy and the

damage extensive.

FIRE early on the morning of the Itli de-

stroyed the building and stock of the

I'hCHuix Distillery, corner of Clybourn

Place and North Branch, Chicago, The

loss was estimated at $75,000. Th« boa led

warehouse adjoining the distillery and

fifteen hundred cattle herded in the yards

in tho rear of the buildings were saved.

THE regular monthly coinage statement

issued on the oil shows dial Hie total nun-

age executed at the United States mints

during the mouth of July consisted of

l,iW0,(X)tl standard .silver .1.•liars.

CATEurii.i.Ait-; had appeared on the 3d

in th« cotton fields in several counti

South Carolina, and the boll-worm iu one

or two.

AT Minneapolis on the "••! the suit of

Colonel William King against Philo I; m-

ing) in, of N"\v Yuri;, Involving $1,50

worth of property , was decided In favor of

the plaintiff.

A TREMENDOUS waterspout passed over

Transylvania Couuty,N,C, on the od, car-

rying away bridges and washing uway

houses. The crops were said to have been

cumplotely destroyed in the section over

which the storm passed.

AT Porter Station, Ind., five persons had

died and forty others were dangerously ill

on the 4th from the effects of eating un-

wholesome meats.

MRS. EDWARD J. BROWS and Mrs.

Louisa Brown and her infant sun, promi-

nent IS'ew York society ladies, were killed

on the 4th at ths Lackawanna Railroad

crossing, near Summit, N. J., while trying

to cross the track in a carry-all immediate-

ly in front of the Dovor express. Two

other ladies T*ore seriously injured.

Tfll visible (apply of wheat, as reported

bv the N'eu- York Exchange on the 4th, is

88,407,948 bushels, an 1 of corn 8,758,304

bushels.

TUB fire losses in the United States and

Canada (hiring the month of July were on

the lili estimated at $6,000,000. For the

seven inonths eftke present year the value,

of the property destroyed was placed at

TWKI.VK HfNDiiKD miners in the Mossil-

lou (O.) district had determined on the

4th tostrike against the reduction in wages

recently ordi

AT New Orleans ou the 4th Boyd

Abodie (colored) killed Lizzie Laundry,

his quadroon mistress, with a razor, and

then cut his own throat. Thirteen gashes

were found ou the body of the woman.

ih.MiY W. BROWIJ, formerly a leading

coal and oil operator of Erie, Pa., on the

4th at Chattanooga, Tenu., seized a bottle

of l> Madonna, drank it. and then, gaining

possession of a racor, fled to the woods and

os:t his throat, dying; immediately.

* T R V Pr«aiii«nl '••• "'" "'• t"M ii". oo.ttio

men who waited on him to secu e an ex-

tension of the time In which to vacate

their Indian Territory ranches that they

had already wasted twelve days o£ the

forty allowed them, and it would be well

to obey his order.

THE loss by the destruction of tho Phce-

nix Distillery at Chicago on the 4th was

about (100,000, and the insurance -->.,0O0.

MjmtEAPOHB millets stated on the 5th

that there was at present absolutely no

market for flour, and the production had

In, n cut down very materially in conse-

quence.

THK number of hogs packed from March

1 to the.'ith inst. at Western points is8,140,-

OuO, against 2,630,000 same date last year.

A STROKE of lightning by which Robert

Thompson was instantly killed at Omaha,

Neb., on the T)th, left no marks on tho body

SZoept a ^n-ill hole on the top of the hi ad

and another in the right foot. The cloth-

ing o£ tho unfortunate man was torn into

shreds and scattered.

THE wheat crop of Minnesota was on the

5th estimated at %,000,000 bushels; of

Iowa at 27,000,000 bushels, and of Dakota

at ^2,000,000 bushels. Another authority

placed the average yield per acre in Da-

kota at U to 18 bushels, and in Minnesota

at 11 bushels. The cotton crop in South

Carolina promised to be the largest gath-

ered in many years.

MICHAEL KAI.V, an old citizen of Wayne

Township, Ind., was found murdered near

his bouse on the morning of tho 5th, and

Patrick Metiuire, a neighbor, who has dis-

appeared, was suspected and a reward

hail been offered for his arrest. A broken

rail was the weapon used.

THOMAS W. CAP.PENTER, the well-known

Secretary of the Virginia Baae-Iiall Asso-

ciation, and book-keeper for J. L. School-

craft, a broker, recently stole $."58,000 from

the vault of the State Bank, In North Car-

olina, composed of Petersburg class B,

Kiddleberger bonds. He was on tho 5th

supposed to be in Canada.

DR. ORRIS ABORX, a physician of

Marshfie'.d, Warren County, Iud., who has

been insane for several months, on the 5th

committed a deadly assault with a sur-

geou's knifa upon Dr. C. R. Boyer, a

friend, who was iu charge of him pending

his removal to an asylum. A desperate

struggle ensued, in which Dr. Boyo« was

fatally wounded, after which the madman

swullowsd poison and cut his own throat,

dying several hours later.

yLKino-iNKUMONiA had broken out on

the nth in a nerd of thoroughbred llolsteit

cattle at Port Richmond, Staten Island,

and was spreading rapidly. The herds

affected would probably bei quarantined.

THE price of salt was on the 5th ad-

yaneed by the manufacturers to eighty

cents a barrel, owing to the recent Bay

City (Mich.) strike.

NEAR Spartansburg, N. C, a passenger

train of the Air Line was derailed on the

6th by the turning over of a rail. One

coach and two sleepers were sent rolling

down an embankment. The conductor of

the train was killed and soveu passengers

fatally iujured.

IOWA'S new census, completed on the

Cth, showed a total population of 2,200,000,

against 1,624,615 in 1880.

AN explosion of gasoline occurred in a

provision store at Germantown, Pa., on

the Gth, and three men named Riof, Rieber

and Gauzert received burns from which

they died the same day, while the case of a

fourth victim, Kratz, aged seventy-four,

was hopeless.

FORTY shots were fired at a disturbance

at Prestonburg, Ky., recently, duriug

which Proctor Arnett was killed, Lee Pat-

rick fatally wounded, and two othots iu-

jured. AH the parties were colored.

A CYCLONE passed down Loup Valley,

Neb., on the 6th, which nearly wrecked

the town of Ord. Buildings were blown

down, crops demolished and general de-

struction extended for a groat distance.

A LARGE crowd assembled on the Cth

from Appomuttox Court House and draped

in mourning the house in which Generals

Grant and Lee signed the terms of sur-

rtadar in 1805. The draDln* will re-

main thirty days out of respect to General

Grant,

A .« railroad bridge across the Ohio

l:i\ r at Hi.iMei-son.Ky., costing$1,000,000,

was formally opened to traffic on the Cth.

A MOD which surrounded the house of an

unpopular citizen of Eureka Springs. Ark.,

named Young, on the Oth, was fired upon

from within by Young's son, and retired

with three men wounded, two of whom

Would die.

JOHN C. BRADY was murdered in his

house on the Gth at Scottsburg, Ind., by

an unknown burglar.

CAHI'IE BAREHEAD, a young memlier of

the Creek Nation, who had committed sev-

eral murders, was executed at Eufaula,

I. T., on the Cth, by being shot to death

while seated on his coffin.

Wu.t.iAM PARKS, an Amherst County

(Va.) negro, was arrested on the 6th for

starviug four of his children to death.

Parks, who is a widower, wanted to marry

again, and tho woman he aspired to win

refused to accept him while his children

lived.

NEWS was received at San Francisco on

the (Mi that the bark Napoleon, of New

Bedford, had been crushed in the ice in

the Arctic. Twenty-two lives were lost.

PERSONAL AND POLITICAL.

A MOVEMENT was on foot on the 3d for

tho erection of a monument in honor of

(Incral Grant on the Fort Leavenworth

(ICin.) Military Reservation.

AN election held in the Cherokee Nation

ou the 3d for members of the Legislature

resulted in a choice of an equal number

by the "Downing" and "National" par-

ties, the "Independents" holding the bal-

ance of power.

THE Jewish citizens of New York pro-

posed on the 3d to erect a monument to

.Sir Moses Montefiore iu Central Park.

A LiotiT vote was polled in the Kentucky

State election on the 3d. The results, pub-

lished on the ith, indicated the election of

Tato (Dem.) for State Treasurer by a fair

majority. 'Ihe Constitutional Convention

plan was defeated.

FUNERAL services over the remains of

General Grant were conducted on the

4th at Mount MacGregor by Rev. Dr.

Newman In tho presence of the family

and a throng of mourners which in-

cluded many people distinguished in

civil and military life. The passage

south of the train on which the body

\\:>s conveyed to Albany called out thou-

sands of sympathizing spectators all along

the line. The remains were temporarily

placed in the Capitol Building at Albany,

aud between four in the afternoon and

midnight nearly 50,000 people took a fare-

well look at the familiar features of the

General.

THE resignation of Dr. Galusha Ander

derson as President of the Chicago Uni-

versity was presented and accepted on the

5th. Nearly a year's salary was due him.

THE Executive Committee of the Foreign

Missionary Board of the African M. E.

Church met at Richmond, Iud., on the

5th. Bishop Shorter presided. Rev. J. H.

Buchner was appointed to worlt at Port au

Prince, and Rev. J. H. Mays at San Do-

FRKMEnrcK R. CONDEUT, of New York,

and Marcus A. Hanna, of Cleveland, O.,

were on the 5th appointed Government

Directors of the Union Pacific Railroad,

vice Francis Kernan and L. B. Harrison,

declined.

THE State Department was on the Gth in

receipt of advices from Mr. Lee, Secretary

of tho American Legation at Vienna, say-

ing that the Austrian Government has

positively refused to receive Mr. Keily as

United States Minister.

THE remains of General Grant lay in

state at the New York City Hall on the

Gth, and were viewed by over 150,000 peo-

ple.

FOREIGN.

STORMS of great violence swept over the

northern and central parts of Spain on the

2d. Many persons were said to have been,

killed.

IT was announced from Brussels on the

3d that England had consented to let the

Zulticar question be settled by the Anglo-

Huttsiaxi Umi oil ory t.'ouujiiiijiuii.

BEFORE his death the Mehdi designated

four chiefs to continue the war in the Sou-

dan, and set aside 20,000,000 piastres to-

ward ilefrayine the expenses.

A TKKKIHLE earthquake prevailed on

the 3d in Belvcodsk, Suluk and Bisheerzek,

in Asiatic Russia. Fifty-four persons

were reported to havo been killed and six-

ty -iiinr injured by the sinking.of a church

at Belvoodsk,

THK Grant memorial services in West-

minster Abbey, London, on the 4th, are

ibed as having bnou of a very impos-

ing nature. Canon Farrar preached the

il Berxnon. Many distinguished En-

glishmen aud Americans were present.

THE Venezuelan rebellion had been sup-

pressed on the 4th. It lasted only a month.

GERMAN papers of tho 4th charge that

France only awaited a favorable oppor-

tunity to attack the Empire. There was

much excitement in Paris over the accusa-

tion.

A DISPATCH from Cairo received on the

4th stated that as a measure of economy

tho Egyptian Cabinet would be reduced to

four members.

'I'M i: report of Osman Digma's death was

denied on the 4th.

THIRTY half-breeds concerned in the

Riel rebellion entered pleas of guilty to

treason-felony at Regina on the 4th. Two

of the prisoners were discharged, and sent-

ence on the others deferred.

THK United States Consul at Vera Cruz

reported on the 4th that the yellow fever

was fast increasing at that place. Forty-

.six deaths had occurred within the past

two weeks.

FROM Home came the intelligence on the

4th that tho King of Abyssinia would

send a large army to relieve the beleag-

ureil garrison at Kassala.

ALEXANDER GAZARINE, a Russian

Prince, committed suicide on the 4th, ow-

ing to heavy gambling losses at Monte

Carlo.

ENGLAND was on the 5th said to have

given the Shah of Persia a subsidy to be

used in the construction of a military road

from Bushire to the Afghan frontier, de-

signed for the rapid transportation of

troops from the Persian Gulf toward

Herat. Strong Russian forces had on the

same day been massed near Penjdeh,

owing to rumors that the Afghans w»re

massing near that place.

THE Berlin and Frankfort Bourses were

on tho 5th seriously affected by the war-

like utterances of leading German and

French journals.

BY a oollision of freight-trains on the

Canadian Pacific Railway on the 5th, not

far from Toronto, Out., one man was killed

and six others wounded.

MR. FRANCIS, the retiring United States

Miuister to Austria, was on the 5th assured

by Count Kalnoky, Austro-Hungarian

Foreign Minister, that the present cloud in

the relations between America and Austria

would soon blow over.

THOMAS WHITE, a Montreal 'journalist,

was on the 5th installed as Minister of the

Interior for the Domiuion. His appoint-

ment was said to be the first move toward

a reconstruction of the Cabinet.

AN epidemic was prevailing at Colon on

the Isthmus of Panama on the Gth, and the

mortality was appalling. Yellow fever

had broken out at Mazatian aud Tehuan-

tepec, Mexico.

IT was reported at Bombay on the Gth

that Yakoob Bey's son had, with Russian

assistance, occupied Kashgar, aud was

menacing Koaldja, a province claimed by

China.

LATE news from Peru was to the effect

that all effort at reconciliation between

the contending factions was at an end, and

that the struggle for supremacy would be

continued.

THE Emperors William and Joseph met

at'Gastein on the 6th.

i:\KitOETicmeasuras wero being taken

by the British Government ou the 6th to

keep out the cholera. The importation of

rags from .Spain has been prohibited and

string*nt local regulations ordered en-

forced.

COAL and iron miners in Derbyshire,

Eng., were engaged in riot many hours on

the Cth. During one of the battles with

the police nine miners were dangerously

wounded.

Tui panic in Spain caused by the rapid

spread of the cholera was Increasing on the

Oth. Many villages had been deserted by

the Inhabitants, the sick being abandoned

and the dead left unburied. Thirty-three

deaths from cbolara occurred at Marseilles

on the Oth, and 4,000 new cases and nearly

1,700 deaths vrtre reported in Hpain on the

Oth.

FB«NCH and German newspapers on the

Gth continued to indulge in mutual recrim-

inations. The Cologne Gazette urged an

Anglo-German Alliance, and warned

France of a policy of revenge.

IN the House of Commons on the Cth

Lord Randolph Churchill introduced the

Indian bsdget. The deficit was £1,029,000.

LATER NEWS.

IN all sections of the United States un-

precedented honors were paid on the 8th

to tho memory of General Qfaut. The

funeral pageant in New York wa» th» most

imposing ever witnessed in the United

States, or porbaps in the world* It wa *

after five o'olock in the evening wn»i» the

funeral-car reached the place of sapulcher

in Riverside Park, where the remain! were

entombed with impressive ctremonies.

The President, Vice-President, members ot

the Cabinet, Judges of the Supreme Court,

Senators, Representatives, ex-Presidentt,

Governors of States and Foreign Min-

isters were among the distinguishad per-

sons who participated in the demonstra-

tion. The entire city was clothad ia the

emblems of mourning, and the multitudes

which viewed the pagent defied computa-

tion. In all the leading cities of theUnittd

States, and in hundreds of towns and vil-

lages, similar tributes were paid to th»

memory of the illustrious dead. Th»

American legations abroad were closed

during the day, and memorial services

were held in Paris, the City of Mexico and

other foreign capitals.

A riRE on the Bth destroyed the Webster

block at Manchester, N. H., seven of the

inmates perishing in the flames.

DURING a storm th»|.other evening a

farm-house near Rock Rapids, la., was

struck by lightuing, and the five inmates,

John McGuire, wife and three children,

were killed.

A RECENT flood in the province of Can-

tou, China, caused by the bursting of em

bnnkmouts, inundated an extensive terri-

tory, sweeping away a number of villages

and involving the loss of ten thousand

lives. The rice and silk crops were almost

ruined, and a vast amount of property was

destroyed.

THERE were 211 business failure* In the

United States and Canada during the seven

days tended on the 7th, against 199 the

previous seven days. The distribution

was as follows: Middle States, 41; New

England States, 29; Western, 62; South-

ern, 29; Pacific States and Territories, 31;

Canada, 19.

THBKE were 4,382 new cases of cholera

aud l,C30 deaths in Spain on the 8th.

A BOAT in which five persons were at-

tempting to cross the Columbia River in

Oregon was swept over the Cascade

Rapids ou the 8th, and all the occupants

were drowned.

THREE persons were killed and two

fatally injured in a recent wreck on the

Cincinnati & Great Eastern Railroad.

THK exchanges at twenty-six leading

clearing-houses in the United States dur-

ing the week ended on the 8th aggregated

f 717,752,903, against $73fi,912,5I9 the preri

om week. As compared with the corre-

sponding period of 1884, the falling off

amounts to 10.9 per cent.

It is nstonif.|>in£ bow quickly the aver

age democratic spoils-hunter when be

gets into otlice rei'ojftiizes the claims ol

an ex-rebel as compared with a Union

soldier. The new democratic pensiot

ii DR.

WAKSH, I f l^iiiur'. llMi., v. KM |IM I WATM " :•!irs. The main

I I hr.ttli. lcnirth

I r fccak. SJUII-

tatltiru 1 i . ,i , !. s : . r 1 In ulail Irom

ItaitinjI ;.hwi ...us mi'! UMi-v lu.iiiv.. i...n and woman curtd.

A man who with h.ire feet stepped mi a

pile of carpet, nails .-aid they reminded him

of the income tax.

BEWARR OF FHAUDS. — lie sure you y the Or. Hosanko Medicine Company,

"iqua, O. Sold by Eberbadi A Son.

1202-1258.

B Leaf, Fine Cut,

i';.vy Clippings

lind Snuffs

YOU ARE

LIAR

• Lying A(renti can't SEIJ.nncttrt

tlit truth abOHl J..NL.-.. pu| you,

$60.5 TON

WAGON SCALES.

Itiiiii Box. Tare Beam Freight

ML rraa Pnr- I.i.e. Eivr\ tut,

aiil, comes Into c i irt

mil r"|irri-•>,«•

At t »e«»ion of the Probate Oonrt fiid •.-ourt.tlien

to be holdeu at thi- Probate UfUce. to the city ol

Ann Arbor, in said county, and show i anae, If aaj

there be, why the -aid uccnun' should not be

allowed. And it ie inrtlur ordered, that said

exec tor give notice to the persona Interested

In Kairi estate, of Hie pendency ol paid acconnt,

and the hearing thereof, hy caoaing a copj

'inlir IO be published In the .!«>• Arbor Owner,

a newspaper printed and circalated in said eoomy,

two TOCCefwive weeks prnr1oa« t > said da) ol

nearinf.

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w o ceater...

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u. \V. RUOOUsB, H. W IIAYKS.

G. P. & T. Agent Am.. Aim Arbnr.

Chicago.

Detroit, Hackinac & Marquette K. K.

JULT 27, 1884.

Over 300 Miles BhOltAr tlian any otlier

Ijinc to all Points East.

W KST.

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STATIONS

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Trains run by Central Standard Time.

1). McCOOL, K. MILLIUAN.

Uenl Mup't. Gen'l t-rt & Vans. A«t

Maniuetle, Mich. MartiuvUe, Mich.

T<

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