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Custom Tailors. Fall and Winter - Ann Arbor District Library

Custom Tailors. Fall and Winter - Ann Arbor District Library

Custom Tailors. Fall and Winter - Ann Arbor District

The Ann Arbor Conrier. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY, Has aLarge Ciirulatim among Hert. Mechanics, Manufacturers Farmers, and FamilUs generally. Very Desirable Medium for Advertisers. BTCE A. BEAT,, PROPRIETOR, JULIUS E. SEAL, EDITOR. TERMS: 81 00 PER YEAR; S1AGLE COPIES 5 CKrVTS. entered at the Ann Arbor Post office at tecond doss mail matter. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OF KTItlT DESCKIPTIOJC, Cheaper than at Any Other House in the West. Offiee-Sos. 41 wd 43 Iforth Main Street. CARDS. WILLIAM BIGGS, BUILDEK. SHOP: CORNER CHURCH AND ORLEANS ST. Ann Arbor. W. H. JACKSON, DBNTINT, OFFICE: Over Bach & Abel's Entrance by first National Cank. 732tf WILLIAM HERZ House, ltgn, Or: amental and FRESCO PAINTER, Papertn*. Qliisfnc (Mil nf. and r&icinilnin? and rock of e»ery de^crtptmr done in the brtt sty'p *od warranted t«> tfire satisfnet on. SH0P,N0.4 WEST WASHINGTON ST. Ann Arb-r. V. tci. C. SCHAEBERLE. Residence, i>7 £»outli Main Street. TEACHER Or Instructions given on plan of tbe Royal Conservatory of »lusic at Leipsic, Saxony. FRED BAMFORD & CO., FRESCO ARTISTS. Dealers in Fine Wall Papers, Leather Papers, UNCRUSTA, Paper Ceiling, Decorations, Store Shades, Decorative Picture Mouldings and Centres. Estimates given and designs submitted for Frescoing and Paper Decorations. 255 Jefferson Ave., DETROIT, Mich. ViLlAAM W.NlCHOl.S DENTIST! Has Removed To llli NEW DENTAL ROOMS OTW JO« T. Jacobs' Store- LU(IND?OFlLflNKS PRINTED ON SHORT NOTICE AT THE COURIER JOB ROOMS. K quickly done and ull|ti'4»Ki':iiii>, invitations, :UKI c:iriu t f 1^. SUTER, BOILER MAKER, Has opened a simp tor Building and Repairing Boilers Of every description, Stationary, Portable, Threshing Machine Boilers, and every variety of work known to the trade. Estimates furnished for New Boilers ou short notice. Shop Cor, Wain and Catharine Sts., Opposite Courier Office, Tin; Practical TAILOR & CUTTER, Of the late firm of \VI J AXS& BEUUY, has lo cited his pU e of business at Xo. 7 11URON STREET, With a full line of SUITINGS AM) TROUSERINGS, 'nd would •." 1 MMQlD-a I » 00 | H 60 I K 60 I M f.O I »7 00 I HO 09 2 squares... [ 1 60 I 2 liQ I B 60 | 7 60 I IU 00 I 1ft 0'> 8 nqiiarM^M; 00 I B 00 I IS 00 I 10 00JJ[6~OOT20~00 VOLUME XXIL--NO. 37. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1883. WHOLE NUMBER, 1160. For Dyspepsia, Costive xi ess, Sick Headache, Chronic Diarrhoea, Jaundice, Impurity of the ISlood, Fever and Ague, Malaria, and all Diseases ^£^* .>«u i-ls and Kidneys. SYMPTOMS OF A DISEASED IXVER. Bad Breath; Pain in the Side, sometimes the pain is felt under the Shoulder-bl.idc, mistaken for Rheumatism; general loss of appetite; Bowels generally costive, sometimes alternating with lax; the head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy, with considerable loss of memory, accompanied with a painful sensation of leaving undone something which ought to have been done; a slight, dry cough and flushed face is sometimes an attendant, often ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to try it—in fact, distrusts every remedy. Several of the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases have occurred when but few of them existed, yet examination after death has shown the Liver to have been extensively deranged. It should be used by all persons, old and young, whenever any of the above symptoms appear. Persons Traveling or Living in Unhealthy Localities, by taking a dose occasionally to keep the Liver in healthy action, will avoid oil Malaria, Bilious attacks, Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It Will invigorate like a glass of wine, but is no intoxicating beverage. If Vou have eaten anything hard ol digestion, or'feel heavy after meals, or sleepless at night, take a dose and you will be relieyeij. Time and Doctors' Hills will bo saved by always keeping the Regulator in the House I For, whatever the ailment may be, t thorough!} safe purgative, alterative and touta can never be out of place. The remedy is harmless and does not interfere with business or pleasure. IT IS PURELY VEGETABLE, And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or Quinine, without any of the injurious after effects. A GovernoVs Testimony. Simmoni Liver Regulator has been in use in my family for some time, and I am satisfied it is a valuable addition to the medicai science. J. GILL SHORTER, Governor of All. Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, of Ga,, •ays: Have derived some benefit from the use of Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a further trial. "The only Thing that never fails to Relieve."—I have used many remedies for Dyspepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never have found anything to benefit me to the extent Simmons Liver Regulator has. I sent from Minnesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for such a medicine, and would advise all who are sirn. ilarly affected to five it a trial as it seems the only thing that never fails to relieve. P. M. JANNET, Minr.e.-.polis, Minn. Dr. T. XV. Mason says: From actual experience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator in. my practice I have been and am satisfied lo use and prescribe it as a purgative medicine. Take only the Genuine, which always has on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark and Signature of J. II. ZEILIN & CO. ._ FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. The only known specific for Epileptic Fits. "O Also for Spasms and Falling Sickness. Nervous Weakness It instantly relieves and cures. Cleanses blood and quickens sluggish circulation. Neutralizes germs of disease and saves sickness. Cures [A SKEPTIC SAIDJ ugly blotches and stubborn blood sores. Eliminate! Bolls, Carbuncles and Scalds. "^-Permanently and promptly cures paralysis. Yes, It Is a charming ana healthful Aperient. Kills Scrofula and Kings Evil, twin brothers. Changes bad breath to good, remoY- Ing the cause. Routs bilious tendencies and makes clear complexion. Equalled by none In the delirium of fever, A charming resolvent and a matchless laxative. It drives Sick Headacho like the wind, fy Contains no drastic cathartic or opiates, Believe! (THE GREAT) [NERVEICONQUERORp the brain of morbid fancies Tromptly enres Rheumatism by routing It. Eestorcs life-giving properties to the blood. Is guaranteed to cure all nervous disorders. J^-Reliable when all opiates fall. Ec. freshes the mind and invigorates the body. Cures dyspepsia or money refunded. Diseases of the blood own it a conqueror. Endorsed In writing by over fifty thousand leading citizens, clergymen and physicians in TJ. S. and Europe. fy-For sale by all leading druggists. fl.59. (13) For Testimonials and circulars send stamp. The Dr.S.A. Richmond Med Co. St. Joseph, Mo. ^HALL'S 3 Recommended by Physicians! »1OO REWARD We manufacture and eell itwitha positive guarantee that It will cure any case, and wo will forfeit the above amount if it ails in a single instance. It is unlike any othir Catarrh remedy,!" itistaken internally, acting upon the blood. lf you are troubled with this distressing disease,ask yourDrugglstforit,and ACCEPT NO IMITATIOU OB SUBSTITUTE. If 00 has not got it, send to us and we will forward Immediately. Price, 75 cents per bottle. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. Ohio. 11*2-1183 For sale by Eberbacb. AVER'S Ague Cure contains an antidote for all malarial disorders which, so far as known, is used in no other remedy. It-contains no Quinine, nor any mineral nor deleterious substance whatever and consequently produces no injurious effect upon the constitution, but leaves the system as healthy as it was before the attack. WE WARRANT AYER'S AGUE CURE to euro every case of Fever and Ag«e, Intermittent or Chill Fever, Remittent Fever, Dumb Ague, Bilious Fever, and Liver Complaint caused by malaria. In case of failure, after due trial, dealers are authorized, by out circular dated July 1st, }8«2, to refund tho money. Dr.J.C.Ayer^Co.,LowelJ,Mass. So]d by all Druggists. MICHIGAN. STATE NEWS Manistee has 2,902 school children. Plymouth will soon erect a new union school jboueo. There are about 900 v Kalamazoo asylum. Congressman Cutcheon is'booked for Republican speeches in Ohio. Traverse City has three new school houses, costing nearly 10,000 Seven tons of celery was shipped from Kalamazoo in one day recently. Hillsdale, Hudson and Detroit now whisper to each other through a telephone. Bay City is working hard to raise $10,000 to aid in building the railroad to Alpeoa. The Texan cattle plague is spreading n Springwells, and many valuable cattle have died. Cheboygan is considering the advisibility of adopting electricity for 6treet lighti-jg purposes. Willis Merritt, a prominent lawyer of Lenawee county, died at Ms home in Tmimseh on the 8th inst. James Donnelly died in jail at East Sagtnaw, where ho was resting after one of Jiis periodical sprees. Mrs. Oscar Alderman of Ionia, an Insane woman, drowned herself in Grand River a few days ago. Work is being pushed vigorously forward on the Chicago and West Michigan extension to Baldwin. Talcott's large shingle mill at Stanton was burned a few days ago, at o total loss. Origin of fire unknown, The St. Joseph life-saving pi-ew have a record of 3; 15 on thp lino drill, bciug the best record ever made, The 12th annual fair of the eastern Michigan agricultural society will be held at Ypsilanti September 35-28. Laborers engaged in loading lumber at Cheboygan secured an advunc; of 10 cents Der hour in pay by striking. T. T. Susy of Bay City, who has been missing for some has returned. He had gone oft quietly to enjoy his vacation. and the son of Canada. a widow whose home Is In M. T. Gass has resigned the office of superintendent of tthe Flint public schools to accept the same position at the institution for the deaf and dumb at a salary of $1,300. Mrs. Gas* will be matron. Gecrge Cooper of Muskegon, is un der arre6t for man-slaughter. He performed an abortion on his houpe-keeper, and the woman is iua very critical condition. He is held for rial in the sum of $3,000. Cross & Walker's planing mill and our cars of lumber were bnrned at Standlsh, a few days ago. Loss $15,000, Insurance $10,- W0. If there had been any wind the whole vil age would have been destroyed. Miss Susie Searles, a young lady of Niles, 6ails from San Francisco for Japan, on the 30th. She goes as a missionary under the auspices of the woman's foreign missionary society of the Presbyterian church. Manistee claims credit for several valuable inventions. About August 1 U. \V. Carey introduced a patent slotted shingle band. Sentember i, Frank Tux wort h put In operation a successful working transfer chain. Frank Wilkey, arrested at Petoskey, charged with counterfeiting, has been held for trial in the United States court at Grand Rapids, with bail fixed at $300, not being able to furnish which he was lodged in jail. Peculiarly unfavorable reports of thy damage done by the late oold snap come from many points in Michigan. The frost played havoc with corn, potatoes, beans, grapes, etc. Buckwheat is almost a complete failure. The Detroit, Lansing and Northern has provided for special train service during state fair week between Lansing and Detroit, the tariff arranged being from Lansing and all intermediate point one fare for the round trip The Saginaw Beef company is the name of a new enterprise in {last, 8agjnaw,wit}i a new building and, a refrigerator capable of holding 100 pattleand as many sheep and hogs, which will wholesale to local dealers and others. The Huli^butter plate factory, employing 100 men, has *»een removed from Wauseon, Ohio, to Maneelona, Antrim county. The Maneelona iron furnace, burned last May, i3 in process of rebuilding and repair, Lieut. Henry A. Schroder of the Fourth Artillery, a West Point graduate of the class of 18S0, has been detailed as Professor of Miljtarv Tactics and Mathematics in the $4,000 bridge, without taking the legal steps for so doing. Many of the voters in the township did not care to spend more than half that sum, hence the trouble. Isaac Blodgett, Charles Blodgott and wife and the latter's sister, Mary Waters, of Eaton Rapids, were thrown from a wagon, the horses being frightened at a freight train. Miss Waters' skull was fractured and she was otherwise injured so that she will die. The others were not seriously injured. Under Rev. W. Gardner's pastorate the past year the M. E. church of Kalamazoo tias had a prosperous year. Ninety-eight memhers have been added to the church and there are now 492 members in full membership and 21 on probation. The church has given for various benevolent objects $1,234. A shocking tragedy occurred in the township of Ingallston, near Meuomiuee. Jim ings on a tract of land covering about t v acres west of the track were bnrned. Th losses and insurance are divided as follows: O C. Wyman, residence, $5,000, DO insurance Mrs. J. C. Whitney's house damaged, insur ance $3,000; J. O. & E. B. Benedict, elerato and contents, $3,500, insurance $1,500; Sin clair Bros, shingle and coal-offlce, $1,500, n insurance. Hill * 8hearer's loss on staves i estimated at $20,000 with an insurance of $8, 000. Their loss on building and grocery stocl is $3,000, insurance $2 000. E. D Kitchen's dry goods store at Bancroft was totally destroyed by a few days ago. Loss nearly $5,000. Insured, Kalamazoo already has 10,000 volumes iu its public library, and another installment of books will be added soon. The Muskegon salt men have sent five gallons of brine to be analyzed by the head chemist of the Michigan University. Chas. Ulrich, one of Mt. Clemens' wealthiest and most prominent citize*ns, was found dead in bed the other morning. All is not pleasant between the two counties of Arenac and Bay, and a committee has been appointed to settle the dispute. Virgil Von Vleck, cashier of the First National B.mk of Ionia, was found dead in the wooels near Palo, wither be had gone to hunt. Lake Huron was visited by a 40-mile blow the other day. So far as learned no lives were lost, but great damage was done to ship- ping- The postollice and four stores in Republic in Marquette County were robbed the other wight, $600 being taken from the post ejifice safe. Tlie Michigan M. E. conference in session at Albion, proposes to change the name of Albion College to the "Asbury Centenary University- David D. Jack, an aged citizen of Grand Rapids, suicided the other day by severing an artery in his arm. No reason is assigned for the deed. Owosse's postmaster resigns in February, and already the air of that Uttis burg is full of bitter persona! invectives against aspiring candidates. One-fourth interest in 60,000 head of cattle in Texas and the rental of the ranch has been bought by B. A.. Olney of Hartford, Van Buren county. A Bio- Rapids doctor was lined $5 by a justice"of the peace for driving over a bridge in quick time, being in propei haste to visit a dying patient. C W. Garfield, secretary of the state horticultural society says there will be an exhibition of fruit at the state fair, which will astonish the people. Hensler, a lawyer of Detroit, who is at present serving a sentence in Jackson for securing money under false pretences, has strong hopes of getting pardoned. Italian laborers on the Michigan & Ohio railroad raised an insurrection at Homer. The work train was run down to Marshall and 10 of the insurgents arrested. ^Eighty villages in Michigan are entitled lo the|benefits of tbe '-local option" law passed by the legislatnre last winter, but thus far none have formally decided to do so. Gov. Begole recently visited the in sane asylum at Kalamazoo, and with the exception of its overcrowded condition, seemed pleased with affairs at that institution. August Ganger, a sewer cqn^actor of Bay City, feas been absent from home for 12 days without apparent reason. Fears are felt that he has met with some serious mishap. Quincy, Branch county, is making elaborate preparations for the celebration OD the 3d of October, of the semi centennial anniversary of its existence as a settlement. Benj F. Olmstead of Grand Rapids, has secured a patent on an improvement on cut-off valves, whereby the steam may be cut eft at different paints of the piston's stroke. The Cleveland capitalists who have bought up the Grand Rapids street railways will make a much-needed improvement by building double tracks on one or two streets. Wm Beddell was drowned at Quaincasee, 10 miles from Bay City, a few nights ago, while duck hunting. He was a young farni.r | Michigan Military Academy at Orchard Lake. The Shackleton house, a large boarding house situated near the A very house, Mt. Clemens has been destroyed by fire together with an adjoining residence. Origin of the fire unknown. Loss about $3,000 and partially insured. The Hudson Post insists that to Dr. French eif Hudson belongs the credit of inaugurating the movement for legislation to regulate (he practice of medicine in Michigan. Dr. French began the crusade: against quacks in 1870. The Texas cattle fever has broken out in Genesee county in several townships. John II. Theimpson, a well-knovn stock raiser, llviug at Grand Blanc, seven miles from Flint, has lost 13 valuable cows from this mysterious disease. Company I, Second regiment, M. S. T., of Grand Rapids, has completed an excellent armory an i taken possession of it. The drill room is 49x56 feet and 30 feet high. There are also e^xcellen; rooms foi social and bu&iness purposes. It is asserted that oedar lands in Pre6quc Isle county are worth $30 per acre. though they are u-mally soil for from $5 to $10 per acre. On lands two miles from the lake •3'5 per acre havJ been realised as "stumpage." Some of tlio Indians at Cheboygauing and in Isabella county are complaining regarding E. P. Allen, the Indian agent, relative to lands ou the reservation, claiming that he has been giving Canada Indians a choice in the selection of lands. H. H.Thomas' nitro glycerine factory, situated about five miles from Bay City, was blown up between 12 and 1 o'clock on the 4th inst, No lives lost; $6,000 damages. This is the second explosion at this factory. Cause of explosion unknown. The total lumber product shipments from the Saginaw river for the season up to September 1, were 4W,6n,000 feet of lumber, 02,693,000 shingles and 28,117,000 pieoes of lath. Last ye-ar to date the lumber shipments were 555,8^3,000 feet and 113,477,000 shingles. Mamie Selkirk and Emma Bobinson. two young ladies of Charlotte, were playing with a revolver, when the weapon went off, seriously wounding Miss Robinson. Those young ladies had better return to their dolls if they must have something with which to amuse themselves. On star route No. 24,185 in Oakland county, Southfleld to Birmingham, the postmaster at Franklin is permitted to have mails carried three times a week, on alternate days, between his office and Birmingham, without expense to the department, by sworn carrier in locked pouch. A BaUle Creek man, while loading hogs the other day, lost a diamond pin valued at $200. He had forgotten the scriptural injunction about the swine and the pearls, but When his gem was returned to him, he promised, that he would leave it at home the next ime he loaded hogs. Alexander Hamilton Waught of South Bay City is said to be 103 vears old is hale and strong, does a full day's work every day, and walks over a mile morning and evening to and from his work. He in employed as a fireman in a mill and his employers say he is a good one. Saginaw City is counting on the establishment of another bank with a capital of $150,000, the probable stockholders being John G. Owen, J. A. Weaver and G. B. Wiggins of Saginaw City; Josiah W. Begole and Mr. Fox of Flint; L.Axilford, J. B. Simmson and others of Holly. Mr. Mackey, a highway commissioner of Pittsford," Hillsdale county, has gotten himself in trouble. He let the contract for a Satunsky was quxrrelling wltb his wife, who sent for Jerry Williams, the constable. (Vil- Ham8 came, when Satunsky turned upon him with a rifle and shot him dead, after which he put a bullbtt through his own brain. The Grand Rapids Eagle says that lumbermen are beginning to get ready for 1 he woods, and some heavy contracts on the Tittabawassee, Muskegon and other streams have already been placed. At present prices for supplies, compared with last year, the cost of keeping men and teams iu the woods wil probably be less tban last year. The annual report of the school board of Grand Rapids shows receipts to the amount of $163,225 57 for the year ending September 1; expenditures. $133,583 40; balance on hand, $ 9,642 11. A new six-room building is or dered in the Ffth ward. The city has 17 school buildiuffs, valued at $500,000; but there is still a lapk of sufficient school room. Hon. and Rev. W. W. Johnson, an ex-member of the State Legislature, living at 467 Madison avenue, Grand Rapids, is reported mi«sing and foul play ia suspected. Monday morning September 3, he went to M. L. Sweet & Ce>.'s elevator and drew $100 on some wheiit and then went to Walker Road to purchase a cow. Nothing has been heard of him since, H. D. McDuffee's barn in Trowbridge tornBhip, four miles from Alkgan, was burned the otner afternoon. A mowing machine, a small )ot of grain, and some to sis were destroyed, The loss is estimated at about $600, with but little, if any, insurance. The fire was caused by the carelessness of some contractors engaged in opening a new road, who allowed heaps to be burning du-lng the prevalence of rather high winds. Warden Waters offers $75 reward for the capture of Henry Tompkinson, who escaped from the Ionia house of correction September 1st. Tompkinson was sent to prison from Manistee in February, 1S77, for10 years. He is 28 years old 5 feet eight inches high, weighs 135 pounds. Light complexion, light bronn hair, hazel eye3, scar on l;ft eye, long nose, medium mouth, scar on right thumb, one front tooth out and one decayed. Had on a heavy blue shirt and straw hat, grey pants, coat and ye6t. A lad named Variglider was prostrated by a stroke of iightuiug near Big Rapids, which 6truck him back of the left temp.'e, ran down the cheek to a point a little below the ear, then turning, went across the face neck, and back to the right shoulder, where it turned agnia and took a course underneath the arni to the lingers. The hair above the ear was yemsiJorably singed, and the ends of the fingers were burned to a crisp. And yet it is believed the boy will live. The examination of John Woolver, on charge of muieleriug Henry Cutcher, of Perry, SbiawasseeCo,, was he-Id before Justice Boltof Corunna.and John bound over for trial at the next term of court and is now in jail. There was 6ome dafliageing evidence against 1.1m. Their presenee, together with the purchase of the bottle of whisky from which they drank, bv Woolver, and bis purchase of strychnine Prof. Preseott,of Ann Arbor, also found strychnine in Cuteher's stomich. It is alleged that Woolver was once arrested on suspicion e>f murder in Ingham county, but got clear. The Lansing Republican reports the letting of the largest contract for farm tile drainage on record iu Central Michigan. It will require the use of 255 rods of 12-inch tile, 323 rods of 10-inch, 433 rods of 8-inch, 270 rods of 7-inch, 4S0 rois of 6 inch, 592 rods of 5-iach, 431 rods of 4-inch and 336 rods of 3- inch tile, making a total of 3,117 rods of Ml ine, besides 170 rods of open outlet. There will be 33 carloads of the tile required. The total cost of the ditch U $8,238.90, and it will include the drainage of nearly six sections of farm lands located on the town line west of Mason. A new enterprise at Allfcgaii is the process of drying fruit by evaporation. The "Montana Evaporating Works" is the name of the institution, which is well backed by foreign capital. Thirty hands are to be employed, and operations are to begin at once. The capacity of the evaporator is 200 bushels per day. A peculiarity of the work is that nothing h wasted. The parings are sold to eastern manufacturers and from them a solution is prepared which is uced for making "fast" colors in calico printing the spotted or decayed apples and parts of apples are sold to the cider makers, while the cores are used In the manufacture of apple jelly and apple butter, so that everything which comes to the mill Is "grist" In some form or another. Probable Fatal Accident at Groaveuor Tbe Adrian Time3 gives an account of an accident which happened at Grosrenor in Lenawee county by which Hueh McCabe, who came to this country from Ireland last spring, lost an arm and sustained other frightful injuries. Me-Cabe had been to Bllssfleld in company with his nephews, John and Rob. McCabe and the,three were returning by No. 3, the evening passenger train. Felix McCabe, at whose house they were stoppine, lives north of Grosvenor. They had been drinking, and as they left the cars, which were already beginning to move, Hugh fell upon the track and the wheels passed over his upper arm, necessi tating its amputation at the shoulder joint Dr. Reynolds, who was called, performed thi operation, but thinks the injured man canno live, as his shoulder blade is broken in severa places and his spine is also badly njured. For Hay Fever Victims. At the annual meeting of tbe hay fever sufferers' association, held at Petoskey on the 5th inst., the committee appointed to suggest a suitable place for the assembling of sufferers reported some progress and Indicated a disposi tion to eeloct Toplnabee, a small village on Burt lake, Cheboygan county, one of whose citizens has offered 100 acres to an association of 40 persons, who would guarantee to erect 40 cottages at a cost of not less than $150 e>ach, In one year from date of contract. Advocates of Petoskey, however, had the matter tabled^ The association chose the following officers for the ensuing year: President, Gen. J. B. Rather, Tuscumbia, Ala.; vice president, Geo. L. Pratt, Ridgeway, N. Y.; secretary, A. Kephart, Berrlen Springs, Mich.; treasurer, F. J. Bclknap, Petoskey. HIM 111} lli\ Bay county 142,484 Huron county 37,341 Ioecocounty 25,106 Midland county.. 3,854 Manistee county 7,053 Total .359,854 Destructive Fire. Fire broke out in Benedict's grain elevator at Cedar Springs, Kent county, a few nights ago, spreading rapidly and communicating with adjoining buildings. Considerable alarm was felt for the safety of the town and assistance from Grand Rapids was called fqr, which was promptly furnished, a steamer and hose cart responding by special train. The engine could be of little assistance owing to the scarcity of water. The shingle sheds along the railroad track, the depot and all of the build- DETROIT Wheat—No. 1, white $ 75 Flour 5 00 orn 51 Oats ! 29 'Hover Seed, » bu 7 00 Apples, » bbl 2 25( Dried Apples, » ft 8 Peaches. .. 14 Cherries 15 Butter,* fl> 15 Eggs 17 Potatoes new V bu 1 50 Honey 18 Beans, picked 2 10 Beaiu 1 , unpicked 1 25 Hay 9(» Straw T 00 Pork, dressed, « 100 POX) Pork, mess ,.....,.18 00 Pork, family 17 00 Hams M Shoulders 8 Lard 10W* charged a price and » nra, Marriage and death notice, free. Non-restdenu ar» reqalred to pay quarterly In advance On all nmi lesi than 110. all tn adi-ance Advertisement, tnai bar. th* lean Indelicate ten aency. and all of the ana-dollar a-grmb Jewelry advenlsementa, are absolutely excluded from ourcolainns. Only AU-Metal Cut$ irnarUi. JOB PRINTING. We have the mon complete Job offlce In the Slate or In the Nortnveai. which enables Ul to print boolB, pamphleu, posters, prorrammes, bill-he >d». circulars, onrds, eto., In iupertor Kyle, upon tna •honest notice. BOOK BINDING. Connected with Twa C«rjB»H offlioe is an e: leiiBlvo boejk-olnderj. employing competent hands. All kinds ol recrda. ledgers. Journal!, magazines laaies books. Rums and Harper's Weeklies en bound on the shoneit netioe and In the most su t> Mantlal manner, at reasonable prices. Music cs peclally bound more tastefully than at any other Jlnderyln Michigan Total $494,286,628 CEHTIFICATES OUTSTANDING. Told $54,759,160 ilver 75,M0,251 urrency 11,730,000 A tabulated statement of receipts and xpenses and average cost of collecting $1 of ivenue in all the customs districts of the Jnited States for the fiscal year ending June 0., 18S3, has been prepared at the treasury dcartment. From this statement it appears hat $216,780,S69 were collected at a cost of 6,422,127. The cost of collecting $1 ranges in iffercnt districts from 1 cent and 8 mills in New York to $50 84 in Atlanta, Ua., the averge cost in all districts be ing 2 cents and 9 mills and a fraction. In 29 ofl30 districts the ost of collecting $1 was more than $1, and in iO it was more than 10 cents. Attorney General Brewster ha^ writen an important opinion in reply to a question ubmitted by Secretary Folger regarding the >ayment of interest on money borrowed by the tate of New York during the war of the rejellion for the enrollment, subsistence and lothing of the troops. Pennsylvania, Ohio nd several other northern states have preented claims of a similar character, which in olve hundreds of-thousands of dollars in taxes The Attorney Gendral, after a careful review f the act of July 27, 1861, which provides for he payment by the Secretary of the Treasury, ut of any money not otherwise appropriated o the governor or authorized agents ot any tate, the cost properly incurred in raising its roops for the suppression of the rebellion, ays that the claim for Interest paid by tbe tate of New York on money beirrowe-d for his purpose des not come within the province f the act. The opinion affects all claims lending of this nature, thit of New York hav ng been selected by Secretary Folger as a test. ase. The only means by which these claims can now be collected is through the act of Conress making a specific appropriation. The Solicitor of the Treasury has been requested by the Sixth Auditor to bring suit on the bond of Cadet Taylor, postmaster at Wenona. 111., for therecovervof $900, the value of forged money orders cashed by one of his assistants. This assistant obtained access to th'* safe in wbieh the blank boeik was kept, and thus procured the order blanks, which he filled out with fictitious names, anei having sent letters of advice to the severa' postmasters on whom they were drawn,obtainee: leave of absence and had them cashed personal lv. lie escaped with tlu^ money thus secured but was afterward anvsted and convicted, ane is now in the penite-utiary. It ie stated at the Solicitor's office that the point to be determin ed in this case before suit is brought em the postmaster's bond is, whether it was through carelessness on his part that his assistant ob tained access to the monej order blanks, which by law the postmaster is obliged to keep in a safe under his own care. ITEMS. Yellow fever is raging in Mexico. Chicago business men protest agains the new postal notes. Ten of the oadets at Indianapolis, on trial for baaing, were acquitted. There has been a heavy flood in Tex as, caused by the rise in the Rio Grande. The corner stone of the new capito building at Bismarck, Dakota, was laid on th 5tL inst. About 20,000 men joined in the par ade of labor organizations in New York th other day. Earthquake shocks were felt the other day in Santa Barbara, Los Angeloa and 'Wilmington, California. Large tanks are being manufactured in thi6 country to be taken to South Africa, to be used in the manufacture of artificial ice. The trial of James Nutt, for the murder of Dukes at Unlontown, Pa., which was to have taken place this month, has been postponed until December. The late Mrs. Fisk, wifo of an exlibrarian of Cornell university, left nearly $500,000 to that Institution, and an effort is being made to annul the will. The special election at Grand Haven to decide whether that city should ii3ue $9,000 bonds and buy the toil-bridge resulted n the proposition to buy being defeated by )3 votes. Two spans of the railroad bridge over he Mississippi at Minneapolis, Minn., were burned a few days ago. The fire caught from he sparks of a passing engine. Loss about $30,000. The murder of Mrs. Rose Clark of Bridgeport, Conn., still remains a mystery, affling the skill of th3 detectives. The regard has been increased to $1,000. Horace Greeley's farm atChappaqua, f, Y., was sold at auction on the 8th inst. Only ne bid was made, and that by his daughter Ilss Gabrielle Greeley. The property wa6sold or $10,000. In accordance with an act of congress, ie president has issued a proclamation stating hat a world's cotton exhibition, lasting five lonths, would begin in New Orleans in Dember, 1884. There seems to be as some doubt abou ie colored convention whic*i was to have been eld in Louisville on the 24th inst. Fred Dougiss is ill and fears are entertained that he will ot oe able to be present. A barn on the farm of J. L. Wilcox, Stanton, but occupied by J. Findlay, burned ie other evening with about 12 tons of hay nd two sacks of rye. Loss $S00. It in believd to have been the work of an incendiary. Property belonging to the insolvent ugustinian society of Lawrence, Mass, was old at auction the other day. Enough was •alized to pay the mortgage and accumulated nterest, leaving nothing for the depositors. Negotiations are pending in Canada e'reby each Irish child Immigraling under arellnal Manning's direction may receive $2. lready six hundred children niuiar his 6Uervision bave found homes in Canada this Men. Sixty thousand dollars damage was one iu Milwaukee county, Wis., by the late >ld snap, to the one article of cucumbere. •any farmers in that county made a specialty f this vegetable, and the loss falls heavily pon them. John Watt, a young man of 19 years, as threshiug at Sele-y's iu West Bloonifield, our miles from Pontiac, when he fell backwards into the separator and was ground to a elly up to his shoulders beicre the machine ould be stopped. An unknown man was killeel by the valaraazoo express on the Michigan Central a Vugusta. The name of W. W. Wilcox was ound la his pocket and a Chicago and Grand runk baggage check, a Chicago depot check nd a tintyp"

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