ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT. - Ann Arbor District Library

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ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT. - Ann Arbor District Library

ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT.

VOL. LXIV.—NO 31. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1899. WHOLE NO. 3448

BEATS AUJECOBDS

OFF FOR EUROPE.

WHO WILLIE NAMED

INCREASING STATE TAXES.

Golf or Byke

SUITS

A Large Party of Ann Arborites Sail

The Net Increase is Over Two Mil-

Saturday.

lion Dollars,

Thirty Two Divorces in Wash- Quite a party of Ann Arborites start- As President of the Normal The Kalamazoo Telegraph Saturday

ed for Europe Wednesday. In the

printed nearly a page cf matter comtenaw

in Past Six Months. party were Prof. Carnart, wife and School System of Michigan. piled by State Accountant Humphrey,

daughter Margaret, and son; Prof. J.

showing the total amount of state tax

(3. Fattengill and daughter Caroline;

that will be apportioned to the conn-

$5.00.

302 DIVORCES SINCE '90Mrs.

Prof. McLaughlin, Miss Grace NARROWED TO TWO MENties

in 1899-1900; also the amount

Haven; and Karl Cooper. The Car-

authorized by previous legislatures. It

harts will be absent 14 months. Prof.

includes a similar statement for the

Less Than Five Per Cent are Carhart has a leave of absence for a Will It Be Supt. Kendall or years 1897-1898.

for Scriptural Causes. year and will put in much time in

Among the institution and miscella-

study. Frof. Pattengill is also on a McKenzie.

neous appropriations which carry tax

There are about 50 Suits in the

year's leave of absence and will be gone

clauses, the increase for educational

This is Reason Enough Why theabout

the same time. Miss Haven will

purposes was $408,320.84 ; for asy-

lot that sold from $6.00 to $10.00

Church Should Have Something to

The State Board of Education Meets

probably not return until a year from

lums, exclusive of ii.sane, $311,779.95;

Say About the Laxity of the Mar- September. The other members of the at Marquettee Tomorrow and the

per Suit. Your Choice for a Five

for insane, $1,145,030.55; for reformariage

Laws.

party will probably not remain as long. Matter Will Come Up. Kendall on tories, $358,190.75. A decrease of

Dollar Note.

Mr. Cooper will return in September. the Ground.

$187,484.33 is shown in the miscellan-

Tne party will sail from New York at

eous division, making a net increase in

Since Jan. 1, 1890, there have been 9:30 Saturdayjmorning on the Hamburg

the tax for all purposees in 1899 and Bike Hose,

302 divorces granted in Washtenaw American line steamer Graf-waldersee. Tomorrow the state bowd of educa- 1900 over that of 1897 and 1898 of $2,-

«onnty. That means that 604 married The same steamer will also carry Secretion holds a meeting at Marquette?and

and

095,837.77.

people have been made free to marrytary J. H. Wade and J. W. Booth, of the new president of the normal school The main items entering into this $2,- Sweaters

Large Line. Just the thing

again if tbey so desire and man/ of this city. There were about 20 little system of the state will probably be ap- 095,837.77 increase, aside from the ap-

for outing

them have already done so. But people at the train to give tho party a pointed. Some days ago the Argus propriations for buildings at the several At Reduced Prices,

starting as this figure is, a further fact good send off. Tbe children sang a printed the names of several prominent institutions and tnoee already enumer-

should serve to arouse still more public parting song in fine style. Adieus educators whose names were under conated, are $92,091.67—increased aid to

sentiment in this county and give rise were waved to those left behind as thesideration

by the board. None of them the university; the items growing out

to the question what are we coming to? train departed.

were candidates and all are now other- of tbe war with Spain—l. e. soldiers'

The largest number of divorces

wise disposed of except two. The place aid fund—care of sick soldiers—f 184,granted

in Washtenaw during this

was offered to Dr.David Eugene Smith, 183.33; Michigan war loan of 1898,

decade in any year was 36, in 1894,

former professor of mathematics in the

YOUNG BICYCLE THIEF

$138,13.'.50, and naval brigade, |8,

bnt in the past six months there have

Ypsilanti normal and now principal of 406.15.

been 32 divorces granted. In other

the Brockport normal schoi 1 of New

s the number of divorces which WANT OF MONEY AND BREAD York. A formal tender of the place

have been or will be granted in 1899 in MAKES A BOY ONE. was not made but he was given to un- MARINFTNG[NEERING

Waxhtenaw will largely exceed the

derstand tnat he could have the position

number granted in any previous year His Hard Working Mother Came on if he would take it. But he has tooTHE

LATEST ADDITION TO THE

iu the history of the county Since From New York to Reclaim Her

good a thing where ne is now and

Jan. 1 of this year 34 new cases have

knows too much of the conditions in

UNIVERSITY COURSES.

VICll

Only Child.

been commenced, the majority of

Michigan to accept the place.

which will be decided this year and an The case of LeRoy Pardee charged Dr. Hinsdale ot course would not The Mechanical Laboratory Will be

equally large number of cases which with larceny was dismissed before Jus- consider the position ; Supt. Whitney,of Greatly enlarged After the Science

e commnced before Jan. 1 are still tice Doty Tuesday afternoon. It is a case Saginaw, is well provided for as inspec- Hall is Built.

pending. The number of divorces with a peculiar story, which made the tor of high schools and assistant pro-

granted in this county during the de- reecommendation ot Prosecuting attor-

The university never^befcre was in as OVER 6oo DOLLIES

fessor of pedagogy in the university;

cade by years was as follows: '90, ney Kirk and the action of the justice

good condition or had such bright pros-

Dr. Arnold Tompkins, of Champaign,

26; '91, 21 , '92, 33; '93, 30; '94, 36; in the matter very commendable. Lepects

as at present and the final result

has been elected to the presidency of

'95, 25; '96, 32; '97, 33; '98, 34; sisRoy

Pardees' mother is a hard work-

should be a very large increase in tbe

tfce state normal college of Illinois;

months of '99, 32.

ing woman being engaged as cook in a

number of students. The new Homeo-

and L. C. Jones is now drawing 87,000

Nor is this the worst of it; 99 of

hotel. She has relatives near Grass

pathic hospital will first be built, then, WEARVICI KID SHOES

salary as superiutendant of schools at

these divorces were granted where

Lake, and sent her son to spend his

next summer the 8200,000 science hall.

leveland, which position under the

e e minor children whose rights

vacation with his step grandfather at

After that is paid for, the next building

present law is practically a lifer and at

and guardianship the court was called

that village. The boy's parents had

undertaKen will undoubtedly be to Our exhibition last week was a great success. Re-

the same time makes the superinten-

upon to determine and protect. In a

seperated and it is supposed that his

make more room for tne mechanical member, Mr. Robert H. Foerderer alone makes Vici Kid.

dent an autocrat within his sphere.

w of the other cases there were child-

father is in Detroit. The latter "has

laboratory, which is already greatly

The two left of the original list are

No one else knows bow to make it. They try and try, but

ren but they had attained their major-

married again. After the boy had.

cramped for room. This is growing in

Supt. Daivd McKenzie, of Muskegon,

ity. During tne past six months, in

been for two weeks iu Grass Lake his

popularity'with the students, as its gra- Vici stands to-day as when it first appeared; unequalled,

and Supt, C. N. Kendall, of New

11 cases where divorce was granted,

gi'andfather told him to ge to his father

duates are seen earning good salaries, almost unapproached.

Haven, Conn. One of these men is

there were minor children to be pro-

n Detroit, bought him a ticket to Ann

and iu this scientific age, when new in-

quite likely to receive the appointment

vided for. Even the presence of

Arbor, gave him 50 cents and put him

ventions are revolutionized the machine

therefore. Supt. Kendall was sent for

minor children and parental love did

in the train. When the boy arrived iu

shops and building up new factories,

some days ago and was rt Lansing yes- different &ut, previous cues, tiie de-

WAHR & MILLER

not seem to avail to keep the parties his city he did not know wliut to do. terday in consultation with the HOJH rroaijd increases for trained men, who

together. Such is the influence of laxAt

iase-he went to Ue'on ob-.iw's bi intemleut of public intruction. Mr. can quickly grasp and apply new scien-

e laws. Nor is Washtenaw one re and hired a bicycle for three Kendall is an experienced public school tific principles and carry on the work of

i

of the worst counties in the state for jouts. With this, he went to Detroit man and a graduate of Hamilton col- discovery still farther, j Hence the num-

dis'orce. . The same proportion of ;o hunt his father. This was on June lege, New York. He was principal of ber of students applying for shop work

THE SHOE MEN,

divorces would hold good all over the 29. In Detroit he aroused the suspi- the Jackson high school under the s constantly increasing.

state.

cions o£ the police by his trying to sell superintedency of F. M. Kendall and

That the church could exert a great tne bicycle to get something to eat.

A new branch of engineering was 218 S. MAIN ST., - ANN ARBOR.

when F. M. Kendall resigned to take

deterrent influence in divorces is The police telephoned to Marshal Gtrst-

provided for at the' meeting of the re-

the superintendancy of tne Grand Ra-

shown by the fajt that few of thener,

who with Leon Shaw went to Degents

this week, that of marine engipids

schools, Principal C. N. Kendall

divorced parties are members of thetroit

and identified the wheel and the

neering. This will put Michigan Uni-

sujceeded him. After several years at

Catholic or Episcopal churches, whose boy. Mr. Gerstner communicated

versity in the lead in marine architec-

Jackson, Mr. Kendall^went to Saginaw

ministers in most cases decline to with the mother and she borrowed the

ture. A competent instructor will be

e. s., as superintendent. After two or

marry divorced parties. It may have money and came ou. With a true

provided and the work will be under

July Mark Down

three years iu that position he resigned

bsen this which has brougnt the matter mothers devotion she said the boy was

the charge of Prof. M. E. Cooley, re-

and went to Chicago into the real estate

forcibly to the attention of the other ill she had; that he had always been

ently ot tne Yosemite.

business. After the world's fair the

clergymen of this city.

good, honest boy and sn far as he bottom dropped out of real estate and

With the revival of American com-

was able had always helped her. The

Another fact of interest is that the

he went ou the road as a rspresentative

merce and American shipping which

Clearing Sale.

boy was very penetent and realized

proportion of these divorces which

of D. C. Heath & Co., publishers of

seems to be in the air, this should open

fully the position he was in. The

were granted on scriptural grounds was

school books. He left his position to

an opportunity for enterpirsiug young

mother wanted to take the boy along.

considerably less than five per cent.

take the superintendency of the New

men to fit themselves for holding good

After consultation the county being Haven public schools. He has been in

positions

The Chicago Times Herald yesterday held harmless the mother was allowed that position four years. Mr. Kendall

editorially said apropos of this matter: to take her sou and leave. She made a has made an enviable record as a sup-

"The clergymen of several denominations

at Ann Arbor have taken a ood impression upon the officers as aerintendent

of schools. He is a man of TWO NEARLY DROWNED This Price List the Key Note tor Our July Crowds.

most effective means of bringing hard working honest woman. She ap- fine presence in the prime of intellectual

divorce for miscellaneous causes into peared to be about 35 vears of age. and phyisual manhood and about 40 RENA STOFFLET AND CHANDLER READ THE LIST AT 5 CENTS.

disfavor among their parishouers. She said her place in New York would years of age.

STARK IN DEAD LAKE.

25 Pieces White India Linen at 5c a yard

Last Friday evening two persons ap- be kept open until Aug. 1. She in- Sapt. McKeuzie is a Michigan man,

16 Pieces White Plaid Muslin at 5c a yard

plied to a Methodist minister to betended

going to relatives in Jackson a graduate of the university and also They Were Gathering Lillies and the 50 Pieces Best 6c and 7e Prints all 5c a yard

married. On looking over tne license county to try and earn enough money a successful superintendent of schools. Canoe Upset in a Boggy Place.— 10 Pieces Stripe Shirtings at 5c a yard

he ascertained that the woman was ato

go back east.

He was for some years principal of the Stark Rescued His Companion.

500 Yards Ginghams—Closing out at 5c a yard

50 Pieces Wide Embroideries at 5c a yard

divorcee. Thereupon he refused to

Flint high school and later was super- ^Yesterday Miss Rena Stofflet and sis- Rubber Stockinet Dress Shields 5e a pair

perform the ceremony The disapintendent

of the city schools there.

pointed coaple then applied to a Bap- FROM THE KLONDIKE

ter drove to Dead Lake to visit Francis Large Cotton Huck Towels 5c each

He is now superintendent of schools at Stofrlet and family, who are camping Stevens Linen Toweling 5c a yard

tist minister, and he also refused to

Muskegon where he has been eminently there for a few weeks.

Check Toweling 5c a yard

make them one.

successful and is most popular with the

A PATIENT ENTERo THE UNIVER-

"This led to an inquiry, which dis-

people. He is a close personal friend

In the afternoon Miss Rena Stofflet

Fine, Yard Wide, Bleached Cotton 5c a yard

~5 Pieces Dimities and Lawns 5c a yard

closed that the Methodist, Baptist,

SITY HOSPITAL. of the Flint member of the state board

and Chandler Stark were oiit boating Fine, Yard Wide, Sheeting at 5c a yard

Congregational, Presbyterian, Church

of education, Mr. Platt. Should Mr.

and gathering water lillies. While do- 10 Dozen Infant's White Muslin Bonnets at 5c each

of Christ and Trinity Lutheran clergy- His Leg Was Broken by an Accident Platt dictate the appointment McKinzie

ing so iu some way the canoe upset Big Lot Laces at 5c a yard

men of Ann Arbor had held a private on the Yukon and Has Been Badly will no doubt be the man.

and both occupants got a thorough 500 Yards White Curtain Muslin at 5c a yard

ducking. The bottom was very boggy

meeting and decided not to perform the Patched Up.

At Ypsilanti the sentiment among and it was with some difficulty that SUMMER SPECIALS -FACTS ABOUT WASH SKIRTS

marriage ceremony where either of

members of the faculty is that while

the parties has been granted a divorce There was an interesting operation

Mr. Stark got his companion out of

these men are abla and successful edu-

for any other than scriptural reasons. at the University hospital Monday

danger and on fairly sound ground. He

cators in the line of the work they are

A Great Sale for July. Hundreds of

In the case of strangers who are divorces upon a man from the far away Klon-

then returned and straightened out the

now engaged in, they are in no sense

White Pique Linen and Crash Skirts

they will flatly refuse to marry them. dike. Tne patient's name is Elmer

canoe and both got iu and returned to

at about Half-Priee.

normal school men or special students

"Theaction of the clergymen of Ann

Bates and the operation was performed

the camp.

of normal school problems.

10 Dozen Crash Skirts at 29c each.

Arbor is significant of the revulsion of

by Drs. Darling and Spitzley. Last

5 Dozen Crash Skirts with 3 rows of

Big Growth of a Shrub.

public sentiment against easy and

September Mr. Bates was upset in the

White Duck around bottom, $1.25

wholesale divorces."

Yukon by tho overturning of a boat WILL BE A GOOD PLUM It is perfectly amazing to notice care-

quality, for 75c.

and had a leg broken. Such attention

fully how much an ordinary shrub

3 Dozen White Pique Skirts, fine

REVERSED.

was given the fracture as the facilities

will grow in a single summer. A sil-

quality, trimmed with insertion, $2.50

of the place admitted. But when he Assistant Secretary of State ver fir, 2% feet high, was lately sare-

quality, for $1.5O.

10

arrived at tne hospital the limb wat

fully measured. It had pui forth, since

Dozen White Pique Skirts, trim-

The Weurthner Case Will be Tried

Agricultural College.

found to be in a bad condition. The

early spring, 585 new shoots, carrying

med with one row of fancy insertion

Again.

leg was broken just above the ankle,

from one-half to six inches each. The

around bottom, double raised seams in

The supreme courtWeonesday revers- and as it had not had proper care, theThe

Appointment Will be Announced average was two inches, equal-ing alto-

front—a $1.50 Skirt for J)8c.

ed the decision of the Washtenaw coun- ends of the broken tibia had bulged out

gether 98 feet. The total number of

3 Dozen Fine White Imported Pique

in a Day or Two and It Has Al

ty circuit court in the case of Carl F. in front forming a letter V. The ends

leaves on these shoots was 39,814. Tak-

Skirts, Elegantly Trimmed with Em-

Wuerthner vs. The Workinginen's Ger- of tne bone had not knitted Together at ready Been Decided By the Proper

broidery Insertion — a $4.00 Skirt

ing the aggregate of the length of each

$2.75.

man Benevolent Society of Manchester. all because a considerable amount of Authorities.

6hoot, this very small tree has in six

The case was commenced in Jjustice tissue had grown between the broken The Caesar of Wasshtnaw county,Oil months put on a growth which, if laid

court where the plaintiff secured a ends. The ends were morticed so then Inspector Wm. Judson, is not yet In a line, would extend considerably

judgement for $78 for sick benefits. would fit together nicely and thee through dealing out offices through

700 Yards Rich Black Crepons

over half a mile.

The society appealed the case to thefastened-

in place with screws. Tho Gov. Pingree, and by this is meant

circuit court, where Judge Kinne dis- ends of the fibula or small of the twythat

Washtenaw will have another state

Marked Down For This Sale.

missed the case. The plaintiff then ap- bones of the leg were brought together officer with a nice little salary attached

Committed Sucide.

pealed the case to the supreme court and fastened with silver wire. The to it. Although the appointment has

Ex-Supervisor Horace Wilkerson, o

where it has now been reversed. It work was done in the most approved, not yet been made, the Daily Argus has Dundee, engaged in the milling busi

10 Dozen Blue Print Wrappers at 49c.

will therefore be retried. Lehmauu scientific fashion and with dispatch. learned from indisputable authority ness, was found this morning in his

Pretty Wrappers with deep flounce,

Bros, and Stivers are the attorneys for The screws and the silver wire will be that ex-Deputy County Treasurer Jakie barn, he having shot himself.

trimmed with Lace made of Dimity,

Lawns and Percales at 98c to $1.35

the plaiutiff and A. F. and F. M. Free- left iu place even when recovery^ is Braun will hereafter make his home in

man for the society. There is very complete which will probably require

H. D. Meine opens a five and 10 cen

Lanssing or rather at the Michigan Ag-

much feeling in the case. There is about four or six weeks. It is expected

store Saturday at 114 E. Huron st

ricultural college. The position he- is

another case, an action for slander notwithstanding the long delay beiore

Every article in the store will be sold

slated for is assistant secretary to the

pending against tbe society.

the limb received proper care that it

for five or ten cents. Call and see.

M. A. O. board. This office carries

will now be as good as before the

98-99

with it a salary of $600 per annum

break.

What's In a Name.

and lodging. The application was mad I have got about a,000 feet of 12

THE BUSY STORE.

Ask those who use the Ann Arbor

to the M. A. C. hoard and was left to and 15 cent hose. Will close it out at

.Brewng Company's beer.

Subscribe for the Argus-Democrat. Judson to get the appointment. 10 cents. J. F. SOHUH. 98—100

Negligee Shirts at 50 cts.


ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT JULY 14. I89O.

THE ARGUS DEMOCRAT

YPSILANTI WEEKLY TIMES.

PCBLISIIU) CY

The Democrat Publishing Company.

D, A. HAMMOND, President.

EUGENE K. FHUEAUFF, Vice-President.

S. W. BEAKES, "Secy, and Trea9.

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY

for $ 1.00 per year strictly In advance.

Entered at the Postofflce in Ann Arbor, Mich

as second-class mail matter.

FRIDAY JULY 14, 1899.|

differences between Great Brit-

ain and the Transvill have approached

a stage dangerously^ near war. It is

said England isjjseeking ocean liners to

transport 50,000 troopsftynich] are^iu

perfect readiness, to South Africa, j ^

It is said the tide of public sentiment

in New York against the use of the

horse in the city streets is rising. A

few years ago no other motive power

was used. Now the horse is regarded as

a nuisance. The forces which have

been potent toward relegating the

horse to tne dump of the has beens are

the bicycle, the electric and cable cars,

the automobile and the auto car. Then

the offensiveness of horse emanations

on city pavements is greatly increased

and so public sentiment demands the

elimination of the hoire from the

principal city thuronghfares. Snch is

the progress of civilization.

There appears to be no progress in

the negotiations for a settlement of the

Alaska boundary dispute. Amabssa-

dor Choate and Lord Salisbury appear

no nearer an agreement on a mudus

vivendi than at the beginning of their

discussions. Indications are that the

joint high commission for the settle-

ment of all questions between Canada

and the United States will not;again

meet. The dispute over the Alaskan

boundary was what brought all the

work of the commission to naught be-

fore the adjournment was taken.

Since then Amabssador Choate and

Premier Salisbury have tried their

hands at a solution but with no better

success. There would probably be

little difficulty but for the pertinacity

of Canada.

Since the return of Dreyfus it has

become pubiic through his attorneys

that he was tortured while a prisonei

on Devils Island. The whole history

of this case is such as to cause the

blush of shame to mantle the cheek

that such things are r possible iu the

closing years of the 19th century. Ap-

parently whenever efforts were re

ne*ed in France to secure a pardon for

a new trial, the rigors of his treatment

were increased. As awful as the

thought appears, there seemed but one

design in all this—to get the prisoner

out of the way. It is to be hoped that

for hnmanitys sake and the fair name

of France tne second trial which is

soon to begin will not be the travesty

on justice that the first was, and that

it will result in his acquitai.

Some clays ago there was a meeting

}n Buffalo of the National Social and

Political Conference. During a dis-

cussion of "Expansion and Militar-

ism," by Rev. H. W. Thomas, of Chi-

cago, the name of Admiral Dewey was

mentioned but not a sylable of applause

greeted it.

That one thing is all it is necessary

to know as to the lmportanca of the

organization Any body of men in

whom the process of so-called refining

flas gone so far that there isn't left

enough patriotism to arouse an en-

thusiastic cheer for the magnificent

victory of Dewey, without the loss of

a man or a ship, must be of small con-

sequence. Tneyjjj certainly have no

value as citizens. If planted they

might be worth something to inspire

cabbage, but from the standpoint of

public concerns it can be of mighty

little consequence what they discuss or

resolve.

The administration has determined

to fill up the quota of men for the re-

inforcement of Gen. Otis' command

by individual enlistments. No state

organizations will be taken. The

object of this, it. is said, is to escape

responsibility to the people which

always follows the state organizations.

Where individual enlistments are

Hiade there is no way of keeping track

of the soldier, but a state organization

is always closely looked after by the

state authorities and friends of the

soldier, through state authority. This

manner of recruiting by individual

enlistment is contrary to the spirit of

She wishes of congress, but it enables

the administration to escape, in a con-

siderable measure, responsibility to the

people. It tends in the direction oi

militarism and away from democracy.

Unquestionably there should be a

larger regular army establishment

than exists today, but congress has the

right to dictate and its control of the

matter should not be in any way re-

laxed or over ridden.

On the anniversary of tha naval bat-

tle of Santiago the New York Sun per-

petrated the following:

"This year gives us the first oppor-

tunity to celebrate the most memorable

July our country has known since its

creation. Oil July 3, a year ago, the

Spanish fleet came out from Santiago

to accept the battle long systematically

arranged for it by Admiral Sampson,

and fought by the captains and their

men under him with exact observance

of orders and terrible precision in

gunnery. Within an hour the ontcom-

ing fleet was sunk or ashore, with the

exception of one ship, which surrender-

ed a few hours later."

With its usual studied unfairness the

Sun eliminates from the battle tne

commander who actually directed it

It will be remembered that Admiral

Sampson had no hand in the fight when

it came off. Upon whom did the com-

mand devolve in Sampson's absence?

Battle was fougnt by the captains, eh?

Was each captain in charge of an in-

dependent command? Who gave the

signals and directed the battle? Who

said in his report of the engagement,

"There is glory enough for all," after

Admiral Sampson with something of

thespirit of the Sun had claimed it all?

2 The knock-out of the McLeod law by

the supreme court left hizzexcellency

too dizzy to know where he is at and

he seems not to have recovered yet. It

has gone the way of about all the gov

ernor's reforms While there is no

occasion to waste any sympathy on

Pingree in the matter the principle

laid down by the court is one which

age should interest the people. Although

there may ben o occasion for or advant-

in municipal ownership of the street

railways of Detroit at present, the

denial of the power of the legislature to

grant snch authority has danger in it

The occasion might arise when it

would be greatly to the advantage of

the city to own the street railways.

To the layman it looks as though the

court strained the constitution might-

ily to substantiate the doctrine laid

down. Tne difference between the

right of municipal ownership of elec-

tirc lighting plants and water works,

and municipal ownership of street rail-

ways is not clear. But it appears to

be in accorded with the history that the

supreme court is making. Nothing

relative to the taxation or control ot

railways in the interest of the people is

constitutional. The state should adopt

a new constitution in which the peo-

le should have some guaranteed rights

as well as railroads.

I

May be Built Terminating at

Ann Arbor.

NEW YORK AND CHICAGO

Lines Being Equipped with

Compressed Air Motors.

The peace congress which has been

sitting at the Hague has, after drawing

up a convention for. arbitration,

adjourned for one week in order that

the delegates may consult their respec-

tive governments relative to the matter.

The scheme provides for a permanent

court of arbitration to which each of

the signatory powers may name four

members. Two or even more nations

may appoint the same men to sit upon

the commission. Tne term of mem-

bership is six years. The scheme pro-

vides for an office of the court at the

Hague which shall be in charge of a

secretary-general which office will

serve as theintemedieary for communi-

cations relative to meetings and also

as the custodian of archives and for the

management of all administrative

affairs.

The extension of the principle of

arbitration with some sort of an obliga-

tion on the part of the signatory

powers to resort to it will probably be

about all in the way of tangible results

that toe congress will accomplish.

Even this may not become an accomp-

lished fact but the indications are

favorable. If arbitration of interna-

tional differences becomes an establish-

ed fact, it will be due in large measure

to the Unied States delegates and tnose

of Great Britain. The American dele-

gates have pushed the matter with

tact, ability and persistency. Their

efforts have been untiring. It now

looks as though their efforts are to be

crowned with success.

If the Baby Is Cutting- Teeth,

Be sure and use that old and , well-triedre-

cuedy, MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYKCP, for

children teething. It soothes the child, sof-

tens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind

oolic and is the best remedy (or diarrhoea.

Twenty-five cents a hottle.

Vreclous Bridges.

The most valuable natural bridge In

the world is to be found at Arizona,

lying across a deep chasm 40 feet in

width. It is a petrified tree about 4

feet In diameter, and about 100 feet in

length. It is pure agate all through,

arid therefore is much more valuable

as regards material than any bridge

of marble or granite would be. But

the most expensive material of which

a bridge has ever been built is prob-

ably telegraph wire. One was built

over the Jhelum river at Kohala, in tha

Punjab, in the place of a bridge which

was swept away by the floods in 1892.

A similar bridge was constructed dur-

ing the first Soudan campaign over the

Kokora river for military purposes.

If the New Power Proves Successful

and Economical, the Lines Which

Have Been Awaiting Its Develop-

ment Will be Built.

The New York Evening Post of Sat-

urday says: "This morning a state-

ment was authorized jthat a general

consolidation of the various air power

interests is in contemplation and ithat

the American Air Power Co,, of {_ this

city, will practically absorb all the

other concerns The W. C. Whitney

syndicate has just secured control of

the American Air| Power Co. Upon

the report of President Vreeland, of

the Metropolitan Railroad Co., in re-

gard to the efficiency of the air power

cats on the Twenty-third st. line,

which have been in operation during

the last four months, it has been de-

cided to equip immediately all the

downtown crosstown lines with air as

a motive power, t and also the belt

lines, where it is impossibleTto install

a conduit] for an underground circuit.

The Whitney syndicate, which con-

trol the north and west side iChicago

lines, is now having plans prepared

and contract drawn f; to Jequip ,'the

lines*at ^present operated by cable in

Chicago, with the Hadley-Knight com-

pressed air system. The American

Air Power Co., it is said, have secured

also from the International Power Co.,

of Providence, the right to use 'the

latters' plant in ^the manufacture of

automobiles."

This is important news in this sec-

tion, where so many railway projects

have been held back awaiting the

development of compressed air as a

motive power for street cars. If the

experience of the New York and Chi-

cago lines indicate that this power is

feasible and economical, two lines

from this city will be at once con-

structed ; one to Jackson by way of

Dexter and Chelsea and the other to

Detroit through Superior and Ply-

mouth. One thing which has kept

these lines from being built this sum-

mer is the high price of copper wire,

together with the advance in iron.

With the new power, the pules and

overhead fixtures will be done away

with so that the cost of coustructiug

1OD{: lines of street railways will be

materially reduced. The promoters of

the new Hues did not desire to take

any chances equipping expensive lines

with electricity which might in a year

be reudered an obsolete power.

DEATH OF REV. JOHN BRADSHAW

He Passed Away Saturday Night at

the Age of 87 Years.

KJV. John Bradshaw, of S. Division

st,. died Saturday eveniug about 6

o'clock of gastric atrophy. He had at-

tained the age of 87 years and had

spent his long life usefully to his fel-

low men. He spent his early life in

St. Lawrence county, New York, fitted

for college at Potsdam academy, grad-

uated from Middlebury, (Vt.,) college

in 1839, taught school for about 10

years in Vermont and northwestern

New York, part of the time in Ogdens-

burg. After graduating in Union Sem-

inary in the class of 1851 he entered

the ministry of the Presbyterian

church. For 13 years he was pastor of

the churches in Elizabeth and Crown

Point, New York. He was three

years engaged in the work of the Freed-

inens Union Commission with his

office in New York. During 1869 and

'70 he was pastor of the church at

Mooers, N. Y. In 1871 he went to

Chicago and for six years was pastor of

the Clinton St., Congregational church.

Later for three years he was pastor of

the Congregational church at DeKalb,

111. Removing to Minnesota in 1879

in consequence of ill health, he after-

wards resumed his ministry and for six

years waa pastor of the churches of

Glen Coe and Mazeppa, Minn. He re-

moved to Galesburg, 111. in 1887 and

from there came to this city with his

son iu 1888, where he has since re-

sided He was married in 1839 to Miss

Sarah F. Williams, daughter of Rev.

Solomon Williams, of Enosburg, Vt.,

who died in 1883. He was afterwards

married to Miss Charlotte O'Day, who

survives him.

His only surviving son is Rev. .1. W.

Bradshaw of the Congregational

church of this city.

He was a successful teacher-in his

younger years and many of his pupils

attained distinction. He was an

earnest and successful pastor. His

penmanship was remarkable, not a

trace of tremor being shown in it up to

within three months of his death. The

funeral serivces will be held from the

houseoat 4 o'clock tomorrow and the

remains will be taken to Rochester,

Minn., for interment.

His Life Was Saved.

Mr. J. E. Lilly, a prominent citi-

zen of Hannibal, Mon lately had a

wonderful deliverance from a fright-

ful deatn. In telling of it he says:

"I was taken with Typhoid Fever

that ran into Pneumonia. My lungs

became hardened and so was so weak

I couldn't even sit up in bed. Noth-

ing helped me. I expected to soon die

of consumption, when I heard of Dr.

King's New Discovery. One bottle

gave great relief. I continued to use

it, and now am well and strong. I

can't say too much in its praise."

This marvelous medicine is the surest

and quickest cure in the world for all

Throat and Lung Trouble. Regular

sizes 50 cents and §1.00. Trial bottles

free at Eberbach & Son's, Ann Arbor,

and Geo. J. Hauessle's, Manchester,

drug stores; every bottle guaranteed.

H. PURFIELD INJURED

HE FELL FROM A STREET CAR

IN DETROIT.

And is Now at Grace Hospital, De-

troit Suffering from Several Severe

Injuries.

Detroit, Mich., July 10.—(Special

to the Daily Argus).—Horace Purfield,

of Ann Arbor, was riding on a street

car last evening and got off at the

campus martius. In doing [so he

slipped in some way and fell, being

bumped by the cat and his face was

seriously injured.

Dr. Benington, of Grace hospital,

stated to the Argus reporter thac Pur-

field's eye was badly bruised and his

cheek boue is fractured. He is doing

nicely at the hospital and will be in

condition to be taken to Ann Arbor in

a few days. ^^j

Mr. Purfield left for Detroit yester-

day afternoon at 4 o'clock on business

and the report of the accident was quite

a shock to his family.

A Hartford lawyer tells of a client

In one of the adjoining towns who had

a farm to sell. He had recently sunk

a well on it, and the job cost quite a

sum; consequently when he talked of

disposing of his property, the well

caused him considerable anxiety. "How

much do you ask for the farm?" the

lawyer asked. "Wall, I'll tell yer,"

drawled the farmer, "I'll sell the place

for $700 with the well, and I'll let it

go for $600 without the well."—Phil-

adelphia Times.

Ground* for Divorce.

Philadelphia Record: Hoax—Win-

ters married a boarding-house keeper,

a.nd now he's suing for a divorce. Joax

—Has he any grounds? "Yep; he

saved them out of a cup of coffee she

made, to show r,he court why he wants

the divorce."

An American Railroad in China.

Moneyed men from the United States

have secured a fanchise for building a

railroad from Hong Kong to Han Kow,

China, a distance of nearly 700 miles.

While railroads are necessary to a

nation's prosperity, health is still more

necessary. A sick man can't ruak

money if there are a thousand railroads.

One of the reasons why America is

progressive is the fact that in ever}

drug store is sold Hostetters Stomach

Bitters, that celebrated tonic for the

weak, appetizer for the dyspeptic and

sedative tor the nervous. ' It is taken,

with great success by thousands of mei

aud women who run down, pale am

weak. It increases tl.e weight, and the

gaiu is per manent and substantial

CANDIDATEITTALORE.

THE REPUBLICANS HAVE INNU

MERABLE CANDIDATES,

Who Would Like to be on the Repub

lican State Ticket Next Fall — None

Hail from Washtenaw.

The Chicago Tribune has been writ-

ing up the candidates for the republican

nominations for state office nest fall

and promises that the campaign will be

the liveliest kind of a one. It thinks

that. Justice Long will not be a candi-

date for governor, it not being likely

that he" will resign eight and a half

years on the supreme bench at a salary

of |7,000 a year for a two years' term

as governor at $4,000. Neither does

it think that Secretary of State Stearns

has been selected as the Pingree-Alger

candidate. It is not sure thing that

Gov. Pingree may not decide to reach

after a third term hiinself. Stearns,

however, would like to be governor.

It is not believed that the rival candi-

dates for senator will engage in a pre-

liminary struggle for the nomination

for governor.

It is this belief that has brought into

the field an unusually large number of

candidates for governor. Ex-Congress-

man James O'Donnell, of Jackson, who

has had a hankering for this nomina-

tion for many years, is again in the

field and will put up the best Campaign

possible. Another avowed candidate

is Roscoe D. Dix, of Berrieu Springs,

woh is now serving his second term as

Auditor-general, aud who has pre-

viously served two terms as Commis-

sioner of the state land office. Mr. Dix

has a strong following among the old

soldiers of the state, having been prom-

inent in Garnd Army circles for a num-

ber of years. Still another selt-con-

fessed candidate is Philip T. Colgrove,

of Hastings, who shares the belief that

the nomination should go to the western

section of the state, having been in the

east for the last eight years.

Railroad Commissioner Chase S.

Osborn is also mentioned, although he

may run for congress. If,|as is claim-

ed, he is to be the active manager of

Gen. Alger's senatorial campaign, he

is not likely to enter the lists fcr gov-

ernor.

For secretary of state, Secretary

Stearns will be renominated if he does

not go in for governor. If he decides

to become a candidate for governor.ex—

Senator Fred M. Waruer, of Birming-

ham, will be a prominent candidate.

The office of auditor-general pays the

bfst salary in the list with the single

exception of governor. Those who havo

thus far announced tneir candidacy to

their friends are Perry F. Powers, of

Cadillac, for the last 12 years a mem-

ber of the state board of education;

Edward P. Waldrou, of St. Johns,

one ot the most prominent commercial

travelers in the state; George P. Rey-

nolds, of Saginaw, grand secretary of

the Natioual Order of Elks; ex-Circuit

Judge William R. KeudricK, of Sagi-

e Jewels of Hope."

Is there any sadder

or more pathetic spec-

tacle in this world

han that of the

30or woman weigh-

ed down with

s and

suffering

who is at

,ast con-

vinced in

her very

soul that

there is no

more hope

of healthy

happiness

on this

earth? Or

is there on

the other

hand any

more de-

lightful and

inspiring picture than that of the same

woman when the spirit of renewed life

comes to her again and holds up before

her the jewels of hope, and the regal

garments of rejuvenated health and

happy complete womanhood ?

" I had been a sufferer for more than one year

with severe depressing pains in my womb,"

says Mrs. Annie L. Mathews, a lady living at

310 Broadway, Newoort, R. I., in a thankful let-

ter to Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y. "I

seemed to have no life or energy, I was always

in such misery.

" At times I suffered so much I thought that

death would be better for me. I had tried doc-

tors and different kinds of medicines but all

failed to do me any good. I commenced to take

Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and also his

' Pellets,' and had only taken one bottle when

I felt much better. When I had taken four I

felt entirely well. I continued to take it and to-

day I am in every y a well woman, and I have

found that life is worth living. To all women

who suffer wiih any womb trouble I would rec-

ommend this medicine. I thank the Lord that

such a doctor as Dr. Pierce was bora."

Delicate, pain - weary women need not

hesitate to write to Dr. Pierce. All com-

munications are accepted in absolute con-

fidence; never published without express

permission ; and always answered with

earnest consideration to give the best pos-

sible advice of which a life-long profes-

sional experience is capable. Such advice

is absolutely free.

Seed Beans and

Seed Bnckwheat

FOR SALE AT THF,

CENTRAL MILLS,

ANN ARBOR.

J. Fred Moelzle,

DEALER IS

3Ieats, Sausages, Oysters and

Market Goods.

Porter House ai d Sirloin S teaks a Specialty

.N MARKET

INSURANCE.

CHRISTIAN MACK,

4g«nt (or the followiUK First Class Compunlee

representing over twenty-eight Million

Dollarn Assets, isauee policies at

the lowBitrato?

of Hartford $9,192,644.00

Franklin of Phila 3,118,713,00

Germaniaof N. Y 2,700,729.00

German-American of N.Y. 4,065,968.00

London Assurance, Lond'n 1,416,788.00

Michigan F. & M., Detroit 287,608.00

N. Y. Underwriters. N. Y. 2,596,679.00

National, Hartford 1,774,505.00

Pbenix, N.Y 3,759,036.00

l attention given to the Insurance o

wellinge, schools. churcneB and public balldinjri

rcae of three and fl»e v*ar*

CUT THIS AD

Ol'Tasd tend to

us, and if you live

SEND ONE DOLLAR

»ithin 700 miles of Chie.so, we will Bend joulhU TOP BUGGY BY FRfcitiHT C. O. I>.

SrBJKCT TO KXAMINiTIOS, you e«n ei»mlm> It st jour freight di']iot «nd

PERFECTLY SATISFACTOKY, KXACTLX AS KKl'RKSKSTKD, KQIAL TO Bl.UIIItS

THAT RETAIL AT »60.00 to *7S.OO and THE GRANDEST BARGAIN YOU EVER SAW,

par the freight agent OUR SPECIAL PRICE $38.9O,

and freight charges, less the 81.00 sent with order. ~"^~ 1 """~

WP M&kF THI1 TOP RIIRfiY IN OCR OWN FACTORY IN CHICAGO,

WbWftKfc IHIa IUrbUtaUTfrnm better material than most

makers put in S75.OO buggies. Latest Style For 1899. Bodj,

24x54 from the Best Seasoned Wood. Bear, Best That Money Can

Build. End Springs, as illustrated, or Brewster Side Bar. Wheels,

High Grade Screwed Rim Sarven's Patent. Top, 24 ounce, Daily

Kubber Hearily Lined, full side and back curtains. Painting, Guaran-

teed equal to any 8150.00 buggy work, Body black, Gear dark green

or Red. I'pholRtirlnK, heatr green French body cloth or Kvan's Leather. ~ '

$38.90 IS OUR SPECIAL r'RICE f° r top buggy complete, wide or narrow track, fnll length Bide and back carmine, storrn

apron^caVppt, wrenrh, antl-raltlers and shaft! GUARANTEED TWO YEARS willlast a lifetime. For Bngelesatil 5.9; and

op, WRITE FOR FRKK BCfiOT CATALOGUE. YOU CAN MAKE $500.00 This Year Sellinc OUR 5S38.9O

B0GGIES. ORDER ONE TO-DAY, YOU CAN SELL. IT FOR SOO.OO. DON'T DELAY.

Address, SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. (Inc.), CHiCACO, ILL.

naw; Joliu F. Wilkinson, (if Berrieu J

Springs, the prespiit deputy anditor-:

general; arid EJeuiy Humphrey, of

Lansing, state HCCfiautaut. Tbia field

will doubil.i--' be added to materially

as the campaign advances.

For coiDmissioner or tbe Sti'ite Laud

office three eaudiriat>s arc already iu

the field, O. C. Tcropkins, of Lansing,

wno was protnim m in tlifl mabagement

of Geu. Aljiei - IJ for rhi i:oi;i-

inaticD fqj pri . T«v< u+< i d A,

Ely, of Anna, who >>as . tVntf d for

the bom in at i on l»st year; nud Repre-

sentative Samuel B, Loiliiis. tif Jack-

sou.

Time membi-is of the present s"i>atei

are out alter Hie nnmitiat« ihe Ann Arbor

Brtswiijr Coni|«tiiyV >tu er

Call UP

The Ann Arbor HiPwimj Oonp-iy

by either plinnpa So. 101

Wines and Liquor.- ;it .lolm capital "of°oiTr $700,000.00, occupy entiri .ne of the lorgest bustoew Biocirain

ieople in our own building. WK 8KH OBGAK8 AT «32.00 and ID; I'


ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT, JULY 14, 1899.

OTTOLCNGUI

[Copyright, 1S95, by G. P. Putnam's Sons.]

"Why, stupid, that is what I send

you down there for. As the postmaster

is an acquaintance of mine I could get

the address, should it reach him, with-

out having you there. But that is only

a faint hope. We know that the ^hild is

in East Orange. East Orange has just

BO many houses. You must examine ev-

ery one, if necessary. Now go, and if

you don't find the child I have ao fur-

ther need of you. I give you this com-

mission partly as a chance to redeem

your other mistake and partly because

you have seen the child once and could

recognize her."

"I'll find her," said Lucette, and she

departed.

A week later Mr. Barnes was in New

Orleans, where he devoted himself to

discovering, if possible, the early his-

tories of Mr. Mitchel and the murdered

woman. Weeks passed, and he made no

progress.

One morning in the latter part of

April he was feeling somewhat de-

spondent over his ill success, when, as

he glanced listlessly through The Pica-

yune the following paragraph caught

Sis eye:

"Mr. .Barnes, the celebrated New

York detective, is iu the city and stop-

ping at the St. Charles hotel. It is be-

lieved that he is in search of a desperate

criminal, and probably the news loving

world will soou be tieated to one of the

famous detective's clever elucidations of

some mysterious crime."

This both annoyed and puzzled Mr.

Barnes. He had not told any one his

true name and could not guess how the

reporters had found.his identity. While

he was thinking of it a card was brought

to him which bore the name, "Richard

Seften.''

He directed that the gentleman should

be shown to his room, and soou after a

man of about 85, with dark complexion,"

black hair and keen hazel eyes, entered,

bowing politely and saying:

"This is Mr. Barnes, I believe."

"Be seated, Mr. Sef ton," said Mr.

Barnes coldly, "and then tell me why

you believe me to be Mr; Barnes, when

I registered as James Morton. "

"I do not believe you to be Mr.

Barnes,'' said the other, coolly seating

himself "I was inaccurate in using that

expression. I know that you are Mr.

Barnes.''

"Ohl You do! And how, pray, do

you know that I am Mr. Barnes?"

"Because it is my business to know

people. I am a detective like yourself.

I have come to help you. "

"Youhave come to help me! Youare

very kind, I am sure. But since you are

BO very clever, perhaps you would not

mind telling me how you know that I

need help and in what direction."

"With pleasure. You need help be-

asuse, pardon my saying it, yon are

working on a case in which time is

precious to you, and you have already

wasted abont six weeks. I say wasted,

because you have learned nothing that

will aid you in your search."

"In my search for what?"

"Mr. Barnes, you are notovercordiaL

There should be some fraternal courtesy

between us. I have come to you as a

friend, honestly wishing to aid you. I

have known that you were in the city

for some time. I have heard of you, of

course. Who in our business has not?

Therefore I have spent a great deal of

spare time watching you. 1 did so sim-

ply to notice and perhaps to learu some-

thing from your methods. In this way I

became acquainted with the fact, first,

that you are interested in the name

Mitchel, and, secondly, in the name Le-

roy, I have simply put the two together

and jumped to the conclusion that you

are trying to learn something about Le-

roy Mitchel. Am I right?"

"Before I reply to you, Mr. Sef ton, I

must have more assurance of your good

will and responsibility. How do I know

that you are a detective at all?"

"Quite right! Here is my badge. I

am in the department here. "

"Very well so far, but now how can

you prove that you have any good reason

for assisting me?"

"You are a hard man to help, I de-

clare. Why, what object but a friendly

one can I have?"

"I am not prepared to answer that at

present. Perhaps I shall be able to do so

later.''

"Oh, very well! You can look me np

all yon want to. I can stand it, I assure

yon. But, really, I did want to help,

though of course I have no right to in-

trude. As you say you do not need me,

why I"—

"I did not say that I would not ac-

cept your aid. You must not think me

ungracious. I am simply a detective,

and careful from habit. I certainly

should not speak confidentially to a man

that I meet for the first time, and so

disclose any of my own purposes. But

it is different with you. You must have

ht-»ujr{jeou.

Office: 106 N. Fourth Ave., Ann Arbor, nick.

County calls promptly attended to.

Hours, Sto 9 a. IU. : I tu 1 u. m. and T to 8:30

p. m. New atate Phone— Uou»e, iBO: ottice, 67

C. H. St. CLAIR,

SECOND HAND GOODS.

Guodp o* all descriptions bought and sold.

Furniture and Stoves Repaired.

N. FOURTH ST.

l '

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bimjiu' 'ilaOliO K8&J. Hil* UN


ANN ARBOR &B.GU8-DEMOCRAT, JULY 14, 1899.

WEED3.

We ctll tliem weeds, tliu while, with slender fin-

gers,

Earth's wounds and scars they seek to cover

o'er.

On sterile sands, where scarce the raindrop lin-

gers,

They grow and blossom by the briny shore.

We call them weeds. Did we their form but

study

We many a secret might unfolded find.

Each tiny plant fulfills its heaven taught mission

And bears the impress of immortal mind.

We call them weeds, the while their uses hidden

Might work a nation's weal, a nation's woe,

fiend thro' each wasted frame the balm of heal-

ing

A»d cause the blood with youth's quick pulse to

flow.

Weeds, yet they hold in bonds the mighty ocean.

Their slender threads bind firm the sandy shore.

Navies may

rods to place of beginning Section 1. Lot No. 8, Village of Willis, Section 1. Northwest quarter of southwest quarter Sec-

tion 12. 11% acres south part of west half of northwest quarter Section 12. North part of southeast quarter of southeast

quarter Section 13. West half of southeast quarter Section 13. East half of northwest quarter Section 13. 35 acres middle

part south half of nothwest quarter Section 13. 1 lot in Village of Willis, Section 1. 2 lots in Village of Willis, bounded

north by C. Fuller Est., west by street, south by Snodrass, east by W. A. Russell, Section 1. Northwest quarter of northeast

quarter Section 2. West half of southwest quarter of northeast quarter Section 2. Southeast quarter of southeast quarter

Section 2. Southeast quarter of northwest quarter of Section 1. 30 acres in southwest corner of southwest quarter of

northwest quarter Section 1. 16 acres north part southwest quarter of northwest quarter Section 1. 16 acres in south part

of northeast quarter Section 2. 7 acres in southwest corner of west half of northwest quarter Section 12. 58 across in

eoutheast part of west half of southeast quarter Section 1. 2 lots, Village of Willis, Section 1. Lots 7, 22 and 23, Village of

Willis, Section 12. A parcel of land commencing 42 rods west of southeast corner of west half of southwest quarter Section

1, thence running west along center of highway 4 rods, thence north 10 rods, thence east four rods, thence south 10 rods

to place of beginning Section 1. All in the Township of Augusta.

YPSILANTI TOWNSHIP.

South half of southwest quarter Sec. 35. North half of southwest quarter Sec 35. West half of southeast quarter Sec.

35. East half of southeast quarter Sec. 35. West half of northeast quarter Sec. 35. West half of east half of northwest quar-

ter Sec. 35. East half of southwest quarter of northwest quarter Sec. 35. East half of east half of northwest quarter Sec. 35.

East quarter of south half of southwest quarter Section 26. Northwest quarter of northwest quarter Section 35. West half

of southwest quarter of northwest quarter Section 35. West 57 acres in south half of southwest quarter Section 26. 55

acres in south part south half of southeast quarter Section 26. 26 acres in north part of southeast quarter Section 26.

Northeast quarter of northeast quarter Section 35. Southeast quarter of northeast quarter Section 35. Also the Townships,

of Augusta and Ypsilanti at large.

Now, {Therefore, all unknown and non-resident persons, owners and persons interested in the above described lands,

and you C. E. Alban, administrator for Chas. Alban Est., Martha Alban, Chester Alban, Mrs. A. T. Brown, F. D. Butts,

E. S. Butts, S. P. Ballard, Win. E. Ballard, Geo. Bethel, Isaac Bowman, J. A. Blackmer, E. J. Banghart, Asa M. Darling-

Est., E. A. Darling, M. Dawson, John Dawson, Jesse Day, Frank Hayden, Wm. H. Ostrander, Willis H. Potter Est., D. W.

Potter, Mrs. A. Phelpe, A. Pratt Eet, Chas. Pepiatt, Mrs. A. Post, H. I. Post, Wm. A. Russell, David Russell, F. J. Rust,

Milo Smith, Mrs. L. Finney, Andrew Fisher, Charles Ford, C. H. Greenman, Thomas Gotts, Frank Gotts, H. Graham, John

Gotts, Mrs. H. Gibson, Geo. Harris, B. Hawker, Wm. A. Heath, William Holland, Geo. Kimbell, John P. Kirk (trustee for

B. B. Hazleton and Wm. H. Ostrander), John O'Brien, Geo. J. Cox, W. H. Bradshaw, Chris. Collins, F. N. Bradshaw, H. W.

Snodgrass, F. Schwass, Geo. Thompson. C. F. Thompson, Charles Fuller Est. (E. P. Allen, administrator), Wm. Thorn,

Jesse Thorn, Walter Thorn, R. Wilson, R. Walters, William Willings, Willie Creamery Association. All of the Township of

Augusta.

YPSILANTI TOWNSHIP.

Geo. Alban, F. Allen, Wm. Thompson, Amos Vanderpool, Albert B. Draper, Norman Ballard, Wm. Ballard, J. Cos-

grove, E. Derbyshire, J. E. Bemis, Wm. Munch, W. Sweet, J. Wise, are hereby notified that at the time and plaoe aforesaid,

or at such other time and place thereafter to which said hearing may be adjourned, I shall proceed to receive bids for the

cleaning out said " Swan Creek and Pliney Harris Drain," in the manner hereinbefore stated; and, also, that at such time of

letting from nine o'clock in the forenoon until five o'clock in the afternoon, the assessment for benefits and the lands,

comprised within the Swan Creek and Pliney Harris drain special assessment districts will be subject to review.

And You mad Bach of You, owners and persons interested in the aforesaid lands, are hereby cited to appear at the-

time and place of such letting as aforesaid, and be heard with respect to such special assessments and your interests in

relation thereto, if you so desire.

Dated, this 8th day of July, A. D. 1899

DANIEL W. BARRY,

County Drain Commissioner of the County of Washtenaw.


Does Your Room Need Repapering ?

expensive

WALL PAPER

in all the new and latest Colorings and

Patterns.

ANN" ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT. JULY 14,

CENSUS ENUMERATOSS

LADIES HUNTING

A beautifol and useful light summer

old man Vandawarker who was killed participate in the coucert. This concert

in Lenawee county. Then it was iet ! will be appreciated coming as it does

to a Mr. Mason to commence July 1. in midsummer.

TELEMAQUE

We have just received a lot of In- He became tired at what he was to Jack Hillmau, the reporter on the

wrap, will find

WHY THEY WILL NOT BE JUDreceive

and stopped Saturday evening. ! Telegraph who was arrested on a charge

Under these circumstances L. Dever-

SON'S APPOINTEES;

Imported Percheron

! of larceny,, in taking about $100 at

THE AUGUSTA-VICTORIA

eaux the old faithful carrier has again different times from his employer's

been called into service. All the re- money drawer, was arraigned before Editor Helber States the Reasons Why EMPRESS SHOULDER SHAWL Stallion.

muneration he asks is the modest sum Kecorder Peok Tuesday afternoon. He Judson Will Not be Allowed to stylish and comfortable. Thev are entirely

of |1.50 a day. When it is considered demanded an examination and the case Name the Men.

hand woven (about 40 inches square, with

that he furniBhes his own horse and

6-inch fringe) at Bethlehem by etpeit Saxon

was set for Friday morning at 10

conveyance for his sum it is seen he

"There has been considerable talk on weavers. Softest wool and silk—warp silk

o'clock. His bail was fixed at $500.

and woof wool— in rich light green, delicate

will not get very rich.

the streets relating to the appointment pink, recherche red, pure white or black

Claude S. Carney will represent Hill- of census enumerators. It has been color.

For some time numbers of dead man.—Kalamazoo News.

When ordering, state color wanted.

openly stated that Judson has sought

robins, blue jays, black birds and News has been received that Gottlob to dictate their nomination and judg- Postpaid and Registered on receipt

of 87.5U—draf t, or money order—to

Remember Some of These Prices. squirrels have been found on the Schleicher of Sandusky, Ohio, died ing trom the tenor of his lieutenants re-

campus and vicinity. After watching July 8, aged 77 years. He was them.irks,

they have announced their in- THE SUSACUAC WEAVING CO.,

Best White Blanks 4c per roll. carefully, parties have been detected in surviving uncle of Fred and Louin tention of declaring war upon comtnit- 14 noravian Church St., Bethlehem, Pa.

throwing grain supposed to be

Best Glimmers, 5c, 6c, 7c, per roll.

Schleicher, of this city. He was bom teeman Helber and Congressman Smith

poisoned, about the ground, for thein

Stuttgart and removed to Ann Arbor if the selections are not from avowed

Embossed Papers, 12c, 15e per roll. purpose of killing sparrows. The in 1832, crossing the ocean in company Alger men. Mr. Helber, when seen

Imitation of Leattier, 18c, 20c per roll! friends of trie birds and sqmrrels pro- with the late Hon. Emanuel Mann and

F. J. Biermann,

regarding a article in theNews.reprintpose

prosecuting the parties concerned.

Best Ingrain, 12c per roll.

Chrisian Eberbach.of this city. He wased

in the Argus Tuesday evening said:

DEALER IN

For the few cents bounty given for very much respected. For several years "As the impression is^bein^ created

Window Shades, complete and ready sparrows it is an outrage on the public he filled the office of assessor in San- that a conflict is on between Mr. Jud- Gluts....

Will stand at my FARfl at

to hrng for 10c each.

to destroy our beautiful American birds dueky He was particularly well known son and Cungresssman Smith and his

$6.oo insured.

and fox squirrels. Any one furnishing as an ardent outspoken republican. He CDmmitteemen, I take this opportunity

testimony to the city authorities lead- always regarded Ann Arbor with pecu- of making the following explanation Fishing Tackle

ing to the conviction of the law liar affection. He leaves one sou inrelating

to the appointing of the enu-

George Wahr

breakers is a public benefactor. There Cleveland and four daughters in Colmerators. The census appointemnts

is a severe-punishment provided bylaw umbus.

are under the control of the senators. The L. A. W. Repair Shop.

for scattering poisoned grain, etc. It

Senator McMillan, however, at the

is to be desired that the misjreants

earnest request of Congressamn Smith, BICYCLE ENAMELING, ETC. CtfAS.

may soon be brought to justice.

From Thursday's Daily Argus. appointed Mr. Smith's friends, Mr.

310 S. State St. and Down Town, Op-

Louis J. Lesimer has sold his hous-e Metcalr, of Adrian, as supervisor cf 113 W. Washington St.. Ann Arbor

and lot in Saline.

posite Court House, Main St., Ann Arbor. From Wednesday's Daily Argus.

census of this district, of course only

Five miles north of Ann Arbor just off

Quite a number of acoidents are There were 2,204 deaths in Michigan upon the assurance that Mr. Metcalf rtrrer La Grippe Dr. Miles' Nervine renews

'he wasted tissues and restores health.

liixlmro Head.

chronicled by our Whitmore Lake cor- during June, which is 356 less than make the census appointments in line

reespondent in another column. died in May.

with the senator's wishes and policy,

There are 63 scholars attending Zions Prof. Geo. P. Coler will address the

and like the honorable man th at Mr.

LOCAL BREVITIES parochial school at prasent. Another Young Men's Christian Association at

Smith is, he is trying to live up to his

teacher in addition to Director Boes their rooms next Sunday afternoon.

word, and in doing this he feels not the

least unkindly towards Gen. Alger or

may be appointed.

Mrs. Julia Thurston, of Dexter town- Mr. Judson, and I do not believe that

From Tuesday's Daily Argus. A summons was issued this afternoon ship, died Tuesday, age 67 years. She the latter takes it so. Of course it

In a caee of William Pratt against the leaves a husband and seven children. would be a fine stroke of diplomacy of

The Ypsilanti post office during the township 0? Lima, in which Pratt asks The Detroit Tribune says: "The Mr. Judson if be could induce Mr.

past year cleared $4 £2.16 above ex- for $5,000 damages.

Ann Arbor banks have made an excel- Smith to be indifferent to his trust and

penses.

W. E. Blackbnrn, of this city is a lent showing for the close of business permit him or some of bis friends to

Glenn V. Trowbridge of thie city member of the houorary committee of on June 30."

name enumerators hostile to Senator

iias'a position in the U. S. Signal Ser- the Emancipation celebration to be held A. Wilson bas accepted a position McMillan. This Mr. Smith, however,

vice at Washington.

in Battle Creek Aug. 1.

with J. F. Schuh. He is in the elec- is not in position to permit. He must, Is a Delightful Mount.

Dr. J. G. Lynds was out at Wnitmore The three weeks old daughter of Mr. trical department and was in the Span- be a m an and keeps his pledge and his

Lake the latter part of last week ind and Mrs. John Mann, of W. Summit ish-American war.

man as census suspervisor, or at least In designing and building "OUR BICYCLES" for the present

caught a half dozen big bass. St., died yesterday. The funeral ser- There is one position in the state that

take the matter out of the hands of his

The Kyer Milling Co. buildings are vices will be held tomorrow.

"Billie" Judson can't pull. Collector

committee and permit the senator to Season, we have endeavored to build a BICYCLE that will gain hundreds

to be repainted by O. O. Sorg. Work The Sunday school of Trinity Luth- Rich has just been authorized to employ

choose his own enumerators. If honest- of new friends because of its absolute worth.

will be commenced tomorrow. eran church will give a social and serve a confidential clerk.

ly trying to carry out his pledges to

Mr. McMillan will involve him and his

The'New State Telephone Co. is now ice cream and cake on the church lawn ^Noble Monroe ,and Ed. O'Brien are comtnitteemen in a quarrel with the We Sell Strictly Hig;h=

connected up with Dexter, Cnelsea, on Friday evening ot this week. All employed by J. F. Sohuh in plumbing. Judson - Pingree - Alger combination,

Grass Lake, Cavanaugh Lake and are invited.

Mr. O'Brien is a resident of ypsilanti then perhaps it would be better for him Grade Bicycles at from

Jackson.

The Pittsfield drain which has just and Mr. Monroe was in Cuba. to do so. I for my part do not believe

A deputy revenue inspector is in thebeen

let by Oonny Drain Commissioner

city looking over deeds and mortgages,

The orators for German day at Saline

they will dare to fight him on this ac-

Barry, costs $2,314 for work and is the

insurance agents certificates, etc., to

Aug. 17, are Eugene J. Helber, Concount;

it would be so signally arbi-

$20.00 tO $40.00

highest priced drain the commissioner

see if they have been properly stamped.

gressman Henry C. Smith, of Adrian,

trary and unjust that it would arouse

has let. The drain is over four miles

Some prosecutions for neglect are ex-

Charles Werner, of Detroit, and otheis.

the indignation of every fair-muided, Furnished with your choice of Saddle, Handle Bars, Tires, Etc., are

long.

disinterested citizen and react in histhe

best Value.

pected.

The C. H. Miller second addition, John Lindenschmitt will remodel his favor. The game has two sides and

The new front in the officee of thebounded

by Hill, Oxford and Washte- residence on S. Main st., raising the Mr. Judson is too shrewd a politician

YOUR EXAMINATION OF OUR STOCK IS DESIRED.

American house, when completed, will naw ave., is being replated by the ow- roof, altering the rear of the house, put to bring on an open breach with Mr.

be a great improvement. The former ner Mrs. Hurd. When the papers are on a new porch, change the sewer con- Smith on such a flimsy excuse. If We also have a complete livery of '99 White bicycles.

direct draft of cold air through the :ompleted it is to be placed upon the nections and plumbing and repaint the however it comes about, all of Mr.

BELL TELEPHONE 384.

office will be stopped by the entrance market.

whole.

Siruth's commttaemen stand by their

being on the side.

chief most devotedly, as well as some

A large consignment of fish was re- Ida Brown Bond, of Aun Arbor, was

other people aud they can fight some

The judgment of Joseph E. Gage vs. ceived at noon yesterday from Hon. A. appointed by Judge Newkirk guardian

too. He hasn't many lame ducks on WHITE SEWING MACHINE CO.

the Township of Pittsfleld has been J. Sawyer at Cavanaugh Lake. The for her two children, Bessie A. and

his force."

certified to by the county clerk and weight of the largest fish were not as- Chester D. Bond. They will receive

119 North Main Street.

will be spread upon the tax rolls by certained, but it is believed Mr. Sawyer from their father's estate in Massachus-

the supervisor. The judgment is for bas broken his usual record.

setts the sum 01 $8,000.

$250 with $60.70 costs.

The weekly crop report from Lans- The final account of George M. Voor-

Prof. H. M. Chute this morning sent ing contains the following from Washheis, of Superior, administrator of the

out a handsome new row boat to Porttenaw county: Wheat harvest well estate of Mary B. Voorheis, consisting

age Lake where he and Prof. Mont- advanced and haying nearly completed; of $523.34 was allowed yesterday and

gomery and Rev. Charles Young own showers have delayed all farm work; the money transferred to the guardian

Stylish andjurable.

a cottage. They also send along with oats, corn and potatoes doing finely; of the deceased's two minor children.

the boat the necessary lumber for a pastures are goodi

large veranda.

A 24 page answer in the case of Mrs.

The firm of Clayton & Lambert, Catherine M Fillmore, complainant,

The hay crop this year is reported manufacturers^ plumbers' supplies, of vs. The Great Camp of the Knights of

to be abundant ana high prices are notYpsilanti,

has begun the removal of itsMaccabees

for Michigan and Arbor

looked for.' There win be a very :ntire plant to Detroit, where it has a Tent No. 296 defendants, was filed late

large oat crop. In many cases the new building on Colby ave., opposite this afterrnoon by the defendants solic- WE SELL GOOD BUGGIES CHEAP AND NOT CHEAP BUGGIES CHEAPER.

timothy sowed among the wheat is eo the Pungs-Anderson factory. The firm tors, Duraud & Carton.

rank that the farmers are cutting the will take with them eight families and

Repairing and painting by skilled workmen. You will find onr prices low for Firstwheat

and timothy for hay. 20 men.

In the probate court yesterday the

Class Work. We also build all style of work to order. Order your Vehicles and get a

Architect Charles Sauer is drawing Drs. Copeland and Hinsdale left last

will of Gottlob Bahnmueller, of Free-

job that will please you.

plans for a dry kiln of the Ann Arbor veiling for New York to visit hospidom

was allowed. His wife Mary was

Chicory Co. The building is to be tals and architects. They propose to

appointed executrix and Herman Nie-

42x26, two stories high. It will be nvestigate the most approved buildings

house and Jacob Bahnmueller apprais-

provided with the latest improved and methods and consult with specialists

ers. The estate which consists chiefly

apparatus. The company expect to so that the new homeopathic hospital

of a farm is willed to Mrs. Bahnmuel-

start up about Oct. 1.

will contain the most modem ideas and

ler, his wife.

Philip Rlum, the deputy county system in use.

An order entering the appearance of

clerk is at present engaged in making J.S.Henderson, manager, of the Ann the administrator of James C. Deyo,

a transcript of the marriage returns for Arbor Organ Co., yesterday [[received a deceased, in the case of Chester H.

the last qnarter which number 97. cablegram from London, England, ask- Bangs, complainant, vs. James C.

Now that Phil is married himself he ing if the company could furnish 100 of Deyo, Debby H. Deyo, George N.

thinks that there should not be so many their magnificent organs. He immedi- Hatch and John C. Carer, defendants

returns to copy for the state departately cabied an acceptance of the order. was made yesterday. This is a case

ment.

This is only one of the many orders re- transferred from Jackson county. E.

Deputy Oil Inspector Archie Wilceived by the company.

P. Sagandorph is the complainants solicitor.kinson,of

Chelsea, was in the city today The work of improving and remodel-

and fileii his oath of office and bond. ing the Aun Arbor station is progress- Complaints are being made of the

He says that he has nothing to do with ing'under the direction of Boss Carpen- sickening stench arising from the burn-

inspecting gasoline. When ever there ter Tom Turnbull, of Owosso. It will ing rubbish on vacant lots 011 W. Huron

was an explosion they investigated the take three weeks to complete the work. and W. Washington sts. It is not al-

facts because it was often alleged that The full details of the work, new floor, togther the fault of the property own-

it was kerosene.

beating appratus, etc., were published ers, as the fires are started by boys. If

Chas. Ratti was before Justice Doty in the Daily Argus sometime since. however the property owners would take

yesterday charged with being a truant John L. Smith, the administrator of

the extra precautions to level the

and disorderly child. The judge sus- the estate of Samuel Johnson deceased,

ground and catch the kids it might be

pended sentence on him. Frank the the well known colored barber, of

prevented. Some slipper oil given the

Baker was also before his honor Dexter, sold Mr. Johnon's house and

boys would stop the annoyance.

charged with being drunk. He gotseven

acres of land on Monday for $508. Henry A. Sanders, a U. of M. gradu-

costs or 10 days. He will feed at theOne

daughter is to receive $50 another ate who formerly taught Latin in the

trough of Sheriff Gillen for 10 days. daugher $5 and the balance is to be university and has been abroad for

James W. Brown, of Ypsilanti, by divided between the remaining two sometime bas been appointed instructor

his solicitor John P. Kirk has filed a daughters.

in Latin in the university in the place

bill for divorce from his wife Gertrude William Lewis, proprietor of the of Mr. Dennison at a salary of $1,200.

THE FERGUSON FAVORITE BUGGY.

Brown on the ground of cruelty. They Lewis hotel, of Ypsilanti, and his sonGeorge

H. Allen, '98, has been appoint-

were marriea March 21, 1893, by Rev. Warren who is well known as » follower ed assistant in Latin. A. N. Clover has We also build the Handsome FERGUSON FAVORITE BUGGY that

William Johnson at Ypsilanti They of the grand circuit in the trotting been appointed assistant in general retails at $60, our price to one and all is WHOLESALE, $48.

lived together until Aug. 2, 1895. He world were yesterday arrested on the chemistry. C. C. Lemen and Cora T.

alleges that his wife deserted him three charge of assault and battery by a tra- Beckwith have been appointed assis-

We invite you to call at our factory and look at the fine STOCK that is used in the

years ago.

veling agent for the McCormick Hartants in zoology.

Manufacture of this Buggy.

William Feldhaeuser and Christian vesting Co. and this morning were dis- After a week's waiting, Mayor Al-

Wiegand who returned last week from charged on account of lack of evidence. len, of Ypsilanti, yesterday afternoon

DO NOT COMPARE PRICES, but compare our work and prices with others. You

the annual meeting of the Michigan The young people of Zion s church caused the arrest under the state law,

will be satisfied.

Landwehr convention report their are making strong efforts to have their of eight liquor dealers on the charge of

state society in fine condition. The excursion, Thursday, July 20, to De- keeping open on the Fourth of July.

next convention will be held in Alpena torit and Algonac a-, big success. The They waived examination and gave

$38.50 Buggies Sold at $35.50.

in two years it having been determined boat ride from Detroit to Algonac is bonds for their appearance in the cir-

in the lufcure to hold a convention well known as one of the most beauticuit court in October. These are the

Our Motto is "to please you both in Price and Work." All work fully warranted to

every two years instead of annually. ful of the many boat rides that can bealleged

offenders: George Amet, Geo.

The state association treasury shows taken from. Detroit. The route is Whitmire, Adam Schaner, John Terns.

be of Best Stock and workmanship.

1700 on hand. In the case of the through the St. Clair Flats up the St Geo ge Letter, JJacob Schmid Joseph

death pf a member $400 will be paid Clair river.

Meyers, Smith & Fullerton.

the widow and in case of the tieath of The Harngari ^Maennerchor, tinder

the wife cf a member the latter will the direction of Frank Molntyre, are

Bees For Sale. Ferguson Buggy Company

receive $125.

making preparations to give one of their I have a fine lot of Italian swarms

The mail|etar route to Worden seems entertaining concerts Friday evening, which I will sell very reasonable. I

to be hoodooed for the Ohio syndicate July 21, in Germania hall. Prof. Le- also have a lot of first-class empty

that have the contract. It was let. towellyn

Renwick,recently returned from

double-walled hives, standard size

brood frames and sections for sale.

them for about $245 a year with a Paris, will give a piano solo. Walter Call on or address Henry T. Schulz,

daily delivery. They sublet to theCrego,

the well knows cornetist, will 733 Spring St., Ann Arbor.

DETROIT STREET, ANN ARBOR.

I


6

ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT, JULY 14, 1899.

How is this?

Perhaps sleepless nights

caused it, or grief, or sick-

ness, or perhaps it was care.

No matter what the cause,

you cannot wish to look old

at thirty.

Gray hair is starved hair.

The hair bulbs have been

deprived of proper food or

proper nerve force.

vigor

increases the circulation in

the scalp, gives more power

to the nerves, supplies miss-

ing elements to the hair

bulbs.

Used according to direc-

tions, gray hair begins to

show color in a few days.

Soon it has all the softness

and richness of youth and

the color of early life returns.

Would you like our book

on the Hair? We will gladly

send it to you.

Write us I

If you do not obtain all the

benefits you expected from

the Vigor, write the doctor

about it. He may be able to

suggest something of value

to you. Address^ Dr. J. C.

Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass.

LOCAL BREVITIES. jS

From Fridav'j Daily Argus.

Adam Spiedelberg, of Lima.is build-

ing a new residence.

The Manchester banks have deposits

amounting to 1304,567.72.

Contractor Rogers began plastering

St. Thomas' church this morning.

The redoubtable Col. Fenn, of

Bridgewater, has the house building

fever.

Win. J. Beurle is building a large

barn for Adam and Jonn Houck, of

Sharon.

Dennis Warner has got tho frame

work up for anew house on B street in

Dexter.

Attorney Prank Jones has purchased

the House of Mrs. Raffensberger, 431

S. Main St., for $3,000.

The Chelsea banks have $516,898.08

on deposit a gain -in deposits of $14,-

844.02 in the last five months..

James L. Gilbert, ex-supervisor of

Sylvan, canght a 14-pound pickerel in

Crooked Lake Wednesday.

The Glazier Stove Works in Chelsea

has shut down for a week, while a new

floor is being put in the factory.

Capt. Nelson White, who Ins jost

died at Dundee at the age of 92 years,

commanded a company in the famous

Toledo war.

The editor of the Dexter Leader takes

hie first vacation in eight years next

k and the finny tribe at Base Lake

will suffer greatly.

A Roman candle burst while being

fired by Miss Nellie Maroney, in Chel-

sea, on the night of the Fourth and

badly burned her hand.

The corner stone of the hew M. E.

church at Chelsea will be laid next

. Rev. C. T. Allen, of

Ypeilnnti, will deliver the address.

Rev. Horace Milton Gallup, who

died recently at Clarence, N. Y.,

preached for five years in Saline, two

years at Chelsea and one year at Dex-

ter. A. F. Freeman, the Manchester

lawyer who has been made state tax

uommiseioner, is spending two months

with his family at his cottage on St.

Clair river.

Funeral Director Enoch Dieterle has

added to the conveniences of his

patrons a 15 by 16 canopy to be used

at the graves during very hot or rainy

weather. It will often be greatly ap-

preciated.

Mrs. Geo. Hayler, of S. Ingalls st.,

assisted by Mrs. Geo. Cropsey, had

charge of the dinner tables at the Whit-

more Lake picnic. About $650 will be

realized for the benefit of St. Thomas'

new church.

C. H. Major received the contarct

today for the painting of the iron cor-

nish fork and tower of the court house

ana the buildings of the county farm.

The price is 1328.80. Mr. Major was

the lowest bidder.

R. McGregor the manager of the

State Telepnone Co,, reports that con-

nection has now been made with Cav-

anaugh Lake, Grass Lake, Chelsea and

Dexter. He has now a gang of men

g on the line to Whitmore Lake.

Judge Kinne made a decree reform-

ing a deed in the case of Mary W.

Powell vs. Alfred Alderman an incom-

petent. He appeared by guardian.

The hind is located IU Northfielcl.

The complainants solicitor was Zina P.

King.

The summer school opened at the

Normal college yesterday with an en-

rollment of 250 and it is expected that

this number will be increased to 500.

The present session is a part of the

regular normal course, and is supported

financially by the state. The courses

are very comprehensive, including

practically all the work necessary for

graduation.—Journal.

Alexander H. VanKenven, of

Howell, who attended the literary de-

partment of the university last year,

was the successful candidate at the

examination at Pontiac last week, for

the naval academy at Annapolis, Mary-

land. There were 13 candidates, and

only four passed the physical examina-

tion. VauKeuren stood highest in the

literary examination. Alexander is a

graduate of the Howeil high school,

class of'98. He is 18 years of age

and a bright, promising young man.

During a long coufab in Detroit be-

tween Gov. Pingree, Inspector-General

Marsh, Quartermaster-General White,

Oil Inspector Judson, Capt. E. P.

Allen, Assistant Corporation Counsel

Joslyn and Sutton, and one or two

others, several political matters were

discussed. Capt. Allen succeeded in

haviug Fred Green, of Ypsilanti, ap-

pointed assistant inspector-general.

This office has been vacant for a long

time. Green was second lieutenant'of

Oo. G, 31st Michigan regiment, during

the late war.—Journal.

Julius TrojanowBki rode to Whit-

more Lake yesterday on his wheel. He

says the bicyce path as far as St. Pat-

rick's Catholic church in Northfield is

in fine condition. From a half of a

mile beyond to the lake it is quite

rough, cows having trumped over it

considerably. Much work has been

done on it, but there is still much to

do to make it as it should be. At the

lake he dined with Capt. Manly at the

Clifton. He reports that Capt. Manly

is much pleased with his summer

trade. He expected a number of Toledo

guests in the evening.

Prom Saturday's Daily Argus.

There are!],308 patients in the in-

sane asylum^at Kalamazoo.

Mrs. John Rider, of Salem, fell

down the cellar stairs the other day

and broke her right arm.

Miss Nettie Robinson, of Salem, was

thrown out of her carriage the first of

the week and her right leg broken.

Willie Ringles, of Salem, who was

bitten by a rattlesnake July 4, is now

pronounced out of danger by Dr.

Walker.

"j. Henry Cornwell, of N. Division st.,

had a stroke of paralysis at 9 o'clock

Thnrsday evening and has since been

unconscious

R. S. Greenwood the Michigan pas-

senger agent of the Wabash road is

smiling. He ODly sold 336 tickets to

students during commencement time.

The commission of Amariah F. Free-

man, of Manchester,as a member of the

state tax commission runs until Dec.

31, 1900, and for two years thereafter.

During a heavy wind and rain

storm at Whittaker several hundred

rods of fence were leveled and the new

barn of J. A. Doty was partially

destroyed.

The fox squirrel who has taken up

nis residence on the court house square

is honey in clover. Register of Deeds

Cook has laid in an extra supply of

nuts for the squirrell's benefit.

Mrs. Bunce, of Dundee, who has a

portion of her stomach removed at the

university hospital some weeks ago

went home today. She has apparently

entirely recovered from the operation

and seems to be in perfect health.

It is stated in the Lansing dispatches

that Prof. J. W. Simmons, recently the

bead of the training school in the Nor-

mal College at Ypsiianti, will be sup-

erinendent of schools at Stevens Poiut,

Wis. Stevens Point is a city of about

10,000 inhabitants.

Probate Register Peter Lehman and

family returned last evening from a

week's visit with relatives in the

county. Mr. Lehman says tney had

the fat of the land. Chicken, noodle

crap, fresh eggs, and butter, delicious

aam and eggs Were enjoyed.

Garsshoppers are destroying meadows

in Washtenaw county, and even Billy

Judson can give no relief. They are

as thick as candidates for census enum-

erators, or for the Ypsilanti post office,

aut they do not bother Congressman

Smith half as much.—Adrian Press.

Yesterday ex-Deputy Treasurer

Jacob Braun and M. Lehman fished in

Silver Lake in Freedom, catching 115

blue gills in the morning and 45 in the

afternoon, and it being a poor day for

fishing anyway. Mr. Lehman looked

ranch improved in health. His spirits

are always good.

Hazel, cm of Mail Carrier Chris

Donnelly's oeautiful twins had a nar-

row escape Thursday from breaking

aer neck. She was riding a bicycle up

bill and it turned over backward. She

sprained her left arm which is still

very sore. The accident happened on

>he 12th anniversary of her birthday.

The Ypeilanti city authorities are

Decoming tired of defending suits for

damages, because of defective side-

walks, and hereafter the city marshal

will have to act as sidewalk inspector.

All repairs will be made promptly.

The city nnds itself threatened with

one suit for $3,000 and another for

£10,000 tor injuires received.

The widow of David Geddes died in

liodi last evening, aged 87 years. She

was one of the oldest pioneers in the

;ownship. She was married twice,

irst to a Mr. Smalley. Seven children,

Idrs. Mary Davis, of Green Oak.David,

kelson, CharJes and Henry Gerides, of

iodi, George Smalley, of Grass| Lake,

and John, of Fowlerville, survive her.

She was a hard working, industrious

woman and much respected by those

who knew her.

Judge of Probate Newkirk has in-

creased his collection of pioneer relics

in the probate office by two donations

of Dr. John A. Boylan. They consist

of a flax hetchel for the comoing of

flax and an old tin lantern over 100

years old. Both of the articles are

unique. The tin lantern has simply

slits cut in the tin to let out the rays

of light. The collection of Judge

Newkirk is worthy of inspection as it

contains a number of tools and conven-

iences used in the "good old"' times.

Nellie Christman, of this city, by

her solicitors, Randall & Janes, has

field a bill for divorce against her hus-

band, Adolph G. Cbristman. They

were married Oct. 2, '86, Rev W. W.

Ramsey of the M. E. church in Ann

Arbor, performing the ceremony. They

lived together until Jan. 2, '99. She

alleges two grounds for divorce cruelty

and habitual drunkenness. The cruel-

ty consisted in pounding and striking

her. Both parties are residents of Ann

Arbor.

B. L. D'Ooge, protessor of Latin aurl

Greek in the Ypsilanti state normal,

left with his family yesterday for a

few weeks' stay in the Berkshire Hills,

and on July 27 will sail for Europe.

He has a year's leave of absence and

will spend the time principally at

work at Bouu University, Germany.

C. T. McFarlane, professor of drawing

and geography iu the normal, has just

returned from a year's study in Paris

and will resume his school work in

October.

In speaking of the address of W. W.

Wedemeyer at Grass Lake, the News

of that village says: "Mr. W. v is a

gentleman of fine presence, a fluent

talker, aud on this occasion his ideas

and sentiments were flavored,of course,

will all tnat could be desired in ttie

way of patriotism. He spoke of the

great men who founded the republic, of

their noble efforts and sublime sacri-

fices, and very properly held Washing-

ton up as America's greatest aud grand-

est character. The address was good

and in line with the memories and in-

spirations of the hour."

Dean Seabolt has a petition which

will be presented to the council tonight

asking that he be granted the privilege

of erecting a stationary awning over

the walk from the opera house entrance.

This will be a great improvement aud

also a convenience iu case of rain.—

Ann Arbor Argus. An opera house

without a stationery awning is a back

number. The people want a handy

place to buy. stationery. The sheets of

paper will serve to keep off the rain,

and when it is cold all one bas to do is

tu enevlop himself iu an overcoat or

herself in a wrap, write under the

stationery awning. The council should

not hesitate to grant the petition, and

should also provide newspapers and

magazines have a stationary case handy

Dy.—Adrian Press.

Wahr & Miller have had a busy day

today. Their advertisement in the Ar-

gus announcing that they would today

give away to each and every little girl

who would come to the store with

their dolls a beautiful pair of fine vici

kid slippers foifthe dolly, brought many

customers who do not often visit them.

The delight pictured on the faces of

the little tots as they came in with

dolly dressed in her best, and saw for

the first the half dozen boxes filled

with elegant slippers, was a study.

It is altogether safe to say that they

were never happier in their lives than

when fitting dolly with the finest foot

gear she ever wore. These enterprising

shoe men have already at present writ-

ing fitted 611 pairs of feet with new

slippers and before the day closes they

will undoubtedly have shod more feet

than during any previous day in their

history.

Prom Monday's Daily Argus.

Sixty-eight passenger trains arrive

and depart daily from Jackson.

There are 58,845 members of Christ-

ian Endeavor societies in Micihgan.

James Quinlan smashed his foot Sat-

urday while unloading radiators.

Clarence W. Noble has been appoint-

ed to a position in the coast survey at

a salary of |75O.

Miss L. Kearns, of the Third ward,

was given a surprise party Saturday

afternoon.

The work of rebuilding- and repaint-

ing the Aprill block, injured by fire,

has progressed so rapidly that it will

be ready for occupancy this week.

Chas. Strong having bought out

Mr. Kearns' interest in the advertising

distributing houses, will continue in

the same with bis usual prompt work.

The familiar Ben. Franklin statue

on the campus is in the repair shop.

He suffered in a collision with some

students who had no respect for his

venerable age.

The largest consignment of mail ever

received by a single person in Adrian

was received Saturday. It consisted of

12 large mail sacks of public docu-

ments for Congressman H. C. Smith.

Miss Susan L. Adams, sister of W.

D. Adams of this city, died last night

at Indianapolis, Ind., and the remains

will be brought here tomorrow morn-

ing at 9 o'clock on the Ann Arbor

road.

The friends of David Meyer, of Pitts

held, who has not been expected to

live, will be agreeably surprised to

learn that he is convalescing and ex-

pects soon to be able to leave the

house.

James M. Cook, of E. University

ava, a carpenter of the university

force, who had a severe fall on the

ampns the night of the senior prom-

enade, is convalescing slowly. He is

able to go out on crutches.

J|The Argus stated Saturday evening

;hat Nellie Christman had applied for

a divorce from her husband on the

grounds of cruelty. This as stated] in

the bill of divorce, but the husband,

Adolph Christmau, denies that lie is

cruel to his wife.

Iu the divorce case of Raynor H.

Newton vs. Lovicy S. Newton, Judge

Kinne this mornin- made an order

granting the defendant solicitors fees.

N. E. Freer appears as the complain-

ants solicitor and Col. E H. Sellers, of

Detroit, for the defendant.

| Ypsilauti is about to erect a new city

hall, and considerable interest is being

manifested as to the proper site for it.

Greatest favor is shown to a lot at the

corner of Congress and Adams and

another at the corner of Washington

and Pearl sts.

Dr. Christiancy, bf the eastern asy-

lum at ^Pontiac,Jhas written Judge

Newkirk that over 100 applications far

admission are now pending waiting

for vacancies. This is a strong argn-

ment in favor of Judge Newkirk's

position taken in his communication to

the Daily Argus last week.

Five clergymen officiated at the

morning service in St. Andrew's

church yesterday. They avere the

rector, Rev. Henry Tatlock arrd assist-

ant. Rev. Henry P. Horton, Rev.

Lawrence Cole, of Indiana, Rev. Ern-

est Dennen and Rev. O. S. Newell, of

New York. Rev. Air. Newell preach-

ed the sermon.

The will of the late Elizabeth F.

Baldwin was filed for probate this

afternoon. The estate is estimated at

§10,000. Prof. J. B. Davis, of Ann

Arbor, and E. E. Baldwin, of Missis-

sippi, are to be appointed executors.

Under certain contingencies the estate

is to be divided into four parts between

her children and grandchildren.

Jack Perry, was arrested Saturday

night in Milan on the charge of haviug

unfastened a horse owned by a Mr.

Kraut and drove it awav. This morn-

ing the case was brought up before

Justice Doyle and there being cot suffi-

cient evidence and Mr. Kraut not

giving seourity for costs,Perry was dis-

charged. Attorney W. H. Murray ap-

peared for Perry.

Miss Anna Majer, of Detroit, who

some years ago assisted in a concert

given by the Harmonie in Ann Arbor,

has returned frcm Berlin where she

was a pupil of the great Leschetizky.

She is a daughter of the late well

known pianist Carl Majer. The Sun-

day Free Press gives an excellent

write up and picture of the young lady.

Her father had a number of friends in

Ann Aibor.

Prof. J. G. Pattengill was out today

after his long illness. He plainly

shows the effects of his sickness. It

will be remembered that he expected

to start on a trip to Europe as soon as

his school duties were ended but was

unable to go on account of his severe

illness. He expects to sail on Satur-

day. His daughter Miss Caroline Pat-

tengill accompanies her father. They

will land at Cherbourg, France.

The special Vici Kid doll shoe de-

livery of Wahr & Miller on Saturday,

advertised in the Daily Argus, was a

big success. They gave away 711 pair

of dolls shoes and took a number of

orders. They could have given away

300 more pair if the supply had held

out. One lady appeared with five

children and five dolls two of which

were headless. The firms' general

shoe business is very good showing

that advertising attracts business.

Robert Staebler, manager of the

American house, gave a family dinner

yesterday. John George Schairer and

wife sat down to the table with some

of their children, grandchildren and

great grandchildren. Mr. Staebler's

wife is a granddaughter and their

child a great grandchild. Mr. aud

Mrs. Schairer are as lively and spry as

any of their great grandchildren.

Their family and friends hope they

may be long preserved in health in

their midst.

Secretary Colburn, up to today, has

sent out over 5,000 of this year's cata-

logues of the University School of

Music. He is daily receiving inquiries

about the school. Among the letters

received last week were letters from

Oregon, Vermont and Louisana. The

school since its organization has grown

until through its means probably over

$50,000 a year is distributed in Ann Ar-

bor not counting the intellectual bene-

fits and enjoyments which cannot be

estimated. Every citizen has both a

direct and indirect interest.in seeing

the school double in numbers this

year.

Bees For Sale.

I have a fine lot of Italian swarms

which I will sell very reasonable. I

also have a lot of first-class empty

double-walled hives, standard size

brood frames and sections for sale.

Call on or address Henry T. Schulz,

733 Spring St., Ann Arbor.

SALINE MUST WAIT.

Her Electric Line Will Not be Built

For Two Months.

Ypsilanti, July 8.— In accordance

with its franchise, which stipulates

thai; | there shall be service in the city

by July 1, the Ypsilanti & Saline'eleo-

tric road is running a car for the five

miles of its line, which is completed.

The work of construction has been

greatly delayed by litigation. H. P.

Glover say that it will probably be

two months before service to Saline

can be given.

Bismark's Iron Nerve.

Was the result of his splendid

health. Indomitable will and^ tre-

mendous energy are found where

Stomach, Liver, Kidneys and Bowels

are out of order. If you want these

qualities and the success they bring,

use Dr. King's New Life Pills. They

develop every power of brain and

body. Only 25 cents at Eberbach &

Son's, Ann Arbor, and Geo. J. Baeus-

sler, Manchester, drug stores.

WILLGO TO KALAMAZOO

THE FIVE LADY INSANE PATI-

ENTS IN WAiHTENAW.

For Whom No Place Could be Found

in the Pontiac Asylum—The Project

for a County Asylum Talked Of.

Judge Newkirk, who has been dili-

gently endeavoring to find a place for

the insanej patients of this county,

who are awaiting a place in tbe asy-

lums, has just received word that an

arrangement had been made by which

the five lady insane patients in this

county who are yet awaiting rooms in

the asylums, would be taken at the

Kalamazoo asylum. No provision has

as yet been made for the male patients

awaitingjplaces. The communication

of Judge Newkirk in the Argus advo-

cating the building of an addition to

the county house so that insane patients

coald be cared for there, their treat-

ment being put in charge of the noi-

verity doctors has met with wide-

spread comment and favorable com-

ment too. It would fix it so that the

unfortunate insane would not be com-

pelled to consort with thieves and

criminals at the county jail and so that

respectable iamillies would not have

tbe disgrace of having an unfortunate

member of their family in jail. As

far as the university physicians are

concerned, it would increase the effii-

ency of their instruction on the sub-

ject of insanity and every physician is

called upon to deal with this subject in

some form. The county now has to

pay |3 a week for patients committed

to the asylums. The asylums are of

course opposed to the county system of

caring for the insane, notwithstanding

their crowded condition, evidently

fearing that the crowded condition

which they now seem to want would

not continue. Reference to Judge

Newkirk's letter was made in various

parers about the state and this may

have had something to do with the ar-

rangement to take the five lady

patients at Kalauiazoo

Could Not Wear Shoes.

"Two of my children were afflicted

with boils and sores all over their

bodies. One of my daughters had

large sores on one of her feet and

could not put her shoe on. We had

Hood's Sarsapanlla recommend to us

and after they bfgan taking it all signs

of the disease left." Mrs. Marie Han-

son, East Lake, Michgian.

That distress after eating is pre-

vented by one or two of Hood's Pills.

They don't gripe.

GOES TO BAY CITY.

Dr. Joseph Ball Opens an Qflfice in

That City.

Dr. Joseph Ball, '98 homeop.Jassist-

ant to Dr. R. S. Copeland, will leave

Aug. 1 for Bay City to open an office

He will devote himself to diseases of

the eye, ear and throat. Dr. Ball is a

fine operator, an excellent physician

and an affiable gentleman who is

bound to be successful. He has en-

gaged offices in the Averill block. Dr.

Ball has a large number of j friends

not only in Ann Arbortbut throughout

the state who wish him well. He will

be an acquisition to the medical

fraternity of Bay City which [will be

strengthened by the doctor's knowl-

edge, skill and tact. Dr. D. W.

Meyers, '99 homeop, will take Dr.

Ball's place in Dr. Copelaud's office.

Years of suffering relieved in a

night. Itching piles yield at once to

the curative properties of Doan's Oint-

ment. Never fails. At any drug

store, 50 cents.

Notice to Creditors.

QTATB OP MICHIGAN, COUNT Y OF

O Washtenaw, ss. Notice is hereby given,

that by an order of the Probate Court for the

County of» Washtenaw, made on the 1st day

of July, A. U. 1899, six months from that

date were allowed for creditors to present

their claims against the estate of Caroline

Everest, late of said County, deceased,

and that all creditors of said deceased are re-

quired to present their claims to said Probate

Court, at the Probate office in the city of Ann

Arbor, for examination and allowance, on or

before the 2nd day of January next, and that

such claims will be heard before said Court, on

the 2nd day of October, 1899, and on the 2nd

day of January J900, next, at ten o'clock in

the. forenoon of each of said days.

Dated, iAnn Arbor, Julv 1st, A. D. 1899.

H. WIRT NEWKIRK,

Tudee of Probate.

We shall be pleased to

have you call at our Ware

Rooms and inspect a Lud-

wig piano that has been

used in the Normal conser-

vatory, Ypsilanti, for the

past two years.

This piano has,no doubt,

had more actual use than it

would have in a private

home in ten years. It has

had no repairs in that time

and we shall hold it for a

short time to illustrate the

wearing qualities of the

Ludwig Piano.

Remember this is the

month for' BARGAINS in

Pianos.

ANN ARBOR MUSIC GO.

205-207 E. Wash. St.

Lazy Liver

"I have been troubled a great «#„ ,

with a torpid liver, which produces COn,H, al

tion I found CASC AKETS to be all you c^

for them, and secured such relief the first tr)l?

that I purchased another supply and wai #,„"

pletely cured. I shall only be too glad to °?"

ommend Cascarets whenever the opportaS?"

is presented." J. A. SMITH D ^

2920 Susquehanna Ave., Philadelphia, Pa

Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taetp nnn/i

Good, Never Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe 10c Ke

... CURE CONSTIPATION.

Sterling Remedy Company, Chlc»co, Montreal, New Yorl.'sjo

IIO-TIi DAP Sold and guaranteed bv all ««,„

HU" I U-BAll gists to CUKE Tobacco Habit.

A BOTTLK OF

SABS A P ASIXL, A.

For 75 cents

i wli at you need in the Spring.

MANN'S DRUG STORE, 213 S. MAIN STREET

ANN ARBOR.

Binder

Twine

The Plymouth Binder Twine is the

BEST.

i

Carriages and Harness„

Road Wagons and Lubri-

cating Oils.

Superior and Buckeye Grain Drills.

J. H. BOYLE,

Successor to The Hurd-Holmes Co.

14547 Detroit St., Ann Arbor.

Sheriff's Sale.

B Y VIRTUE OF A WRIT OK FIERI FA"

cias issued out of and under the seal of the

Circuit Court of the County of Wayne and

State of Michigan, in favor of Joseph S. Niger,

plaintifl, to be directed and deliveied. against

the goods and chattels, lands and tenements

of Ulysses T. Foster, defendant, I did on the

25th day of January, A. D. ISM, levy upon and

take all the right, title and interest of said

Ulysses T. Frster, In and to the fallowing des-

cribed real estate, situated in the Township

of Ann Arbor, County of Washtenaw. State

of Michigan. Known and described as fol-

lows:

The east half of the southeast quarter of

section 23, also the north half of southwest

quarter of section 24, also north half of east

half of northeast quarter of section 26. also>

northwest quarter of east half of southwest

quarter of section 24, all in Town 2. South

Range 6 east, Ann Arbor, Washtenaw County,

State of Michigan,

All of which I shall expose for sale at pub-

lic auction or vendue, to the highest bidder

as the law directs, »t |the front door of the

Court House in the City of Ann Arbor, (that

being the building in which tue Circuit Court

of the County of Washtenaw, State of Michi-

gan is held) on Monday the 21st day of August

A 1). 1899, at 12o'clock noon (local tims).

J( HN GlI.I.EN.

Dated, June 17th, 1899. Sheriff.

Estate of Wm. W. and Elizabeth Hansons

TE OF MICHIGAN, COUNTY OF

r> Washtenaw, ss. At a session of the Pro-

bate Court for the County of Washtenaw, hol-

den at the Probate Office in the City of Ann

Arbor, on Thursday, the 22n4 day of June^

In the year one thousand eight hundred and

ninety-nine.

Present, H. Wirt Newkirk, Judge of Pro-'

bate.

In the matter of the estate of Wm. W.

and Elizabeth M. Hanson, minors.

On reading and filing the petition, duly

verified, of Endna M. Hanson praying that

she may be licensed to morga^e certain real'

estate belonging to said minois.

Thereupon it is ordered that Saturday, thfr

15th day of July next, at ten o'clock it*

the forenoon, be assigned for the hearin'gr of

said petition, and that the next of kin of

said minors', and all other persons interested

in said estate, are required to appear at

session of said Court, then to be holden a

the Probate Ollice, in the City of Ann Arbor

and show cause, if any the>.« be, why the-

prayerofthe petitioner shouWnot be tcrant-

ed. And it is further ordered that said

petitioner give notice to tie persons in-

terested in said estate, of tlie pendency of

said petition, and the hearing- thereof, by*

causing a copy of this order to be published in»

the Ann Arbor Argus-Democmt, a newspapei-

printed and circulated in saiti county, three-

successive weeks previous to stid day of hear-

ing.

H.WIKT NEWKIRK.

Judge of Probate.

LA true copy.}

P. J LEHMAN Probate Reg-fcter.

Notice to Creditors.

TATE OF MICHIGAN, COUNTY OK

S ' Washtenaw, ss. Notice is hereby given.,

that by an order of the Probate Court for th&

County of Washtenaw, made on the 20th day

of June A. D. 1899, six months from that

date were allowed for oreditors to present

their claims against the estaU of Albert A^

Marshall, late of said County, deceased and

that all creditors of said deceased are required

to present their claims to said Probate Court,,

at the Probate Office in th« City of Ann

Arbor, for examination aud allowance, on or

before the 30th day of Decembernext.and that

such claims will be heard before said Court,

on the 30th day of September and on the 8ytn>

day of December, lift*, next, at ten o'clock m

the forenoon of each of said dajs.

Dated i nn Arbor, April 5, A. D. 1890.

H. WIRT NEWKIRK,

Judire of Probate.


YES OK NO?

ANN ARBOR ARGUS-DEMOCRAT. JULY 14, 18 9

RURAL MAIL DELIVERY FOR ANN ARBOR

line which will be of advantage to the

people."

E. F. Mills: "So far as the business

men of the city are concerned it

Arbor People Are Respect

will probably neither advantage or dis-

Right

fully Asked to Answer It Meets with Very General Favor Among the Business advantage them. But it would be

These Questions.

Men Who are Interviewed—In Fact

a great advantage to the farmers. It

would keep them in closer touch with

and everything will go smoothly

the markets and affairs generally."

The proper way is to start with a

Js tbere nnytniug in the evidence of

Wm. Goodyear: "Good thing for OUR WE CURE steaming cup of our delicious

one's senses '<

THE MERCHANTS OF ANN ARBOR FAVOR IT

Is there anything in the testimony of

the farmers. Often advantageous to RECORD NERVOUS

Iriends!

business men in the city also through

Can reliance be placed upon statement

the prompt delivery to farmers of im- EsH 1878 BLOOD

from people we Know?

They Do Not Seem to Feel That It Would Injure Thair

Wonld you sooner believe people living

portant mail which now frequently lies

flocha and Java

250,000

in gome far away place tbau citizens

SKIN &

of your own city?

Trade with the Farmers.

for several days in home office before

We think not! for home proof caa

it is called for."

DISEASED; PRIVATE Coffee.

easily be investigated.

Titus F. Hutzel: "I believe it a

Mrs. Sarah Gray, of 600 Kingsley It is a Step in the Direction of Progress—There is No Reason Why Anngood

thing for farmers and they are the MEN DISEASES

street, says: "There was extreme Arbor Should Not Have It—Free City Delivery Did Not Injure Trade— ones interested, no reason why business CURED

The best CofEee in the country

weakness and depressing pains through Why Should Rural Mail Delivery Do It—Interviews with a Number of men should kick on it. Instead of its

Try it to be convinced. If you are

my loins and also pains in my shoulders, Ann Arbor Merchants.

keeping farmers away from city it will

not satisfied with your Coffee, try

at times running down the muscles of

bring them in. Will make it easy to

ours, and you will Und it does make

iny limbs. I did Dot rest comfortably

communicate with them when butter, M 250,000 CURED ft

nights and at times felt so miserable

a difference where you buy your

Why should not the farmers living Col. Dean: "I believe it would be

that I could hardly get around. The

eggs and various other things in their

about Ann Arbor have rural mail de- a good thing. Never thought that im-

kidney secretions became highly

line are needed in a hurry." YOUNG MAM tor SSL. Coffee.

livery? The Argus has several times

colored, variable aud deposited quantproving

mail facilities conld injure

when ignorant of the terrible crime you

L. Gruner: "Great convenience.

I

were committing. Did you only consider

ities of brick dust sediment. I went

propounded that question. The post- anybody. When I went around the Farmers should have it. I am in the fascinating al'urements of this evil

to Eberbach & Son's drug store and got master of Ann Arbor has been quoted Horn," said the colonel, "to Califor-

habit? When too late to avoid the ter- L

favor of it."

^M rible results, were your eyes opened to i^

Doan's Kidney Pills. They relieved as making the statement that he can nia, I had to pay |5, on reaching San H. J. Brown: "Don't appear to me ^J your peril? Did you later on in man-1^

me very promptly and were a source of get rural mail delivery if the people Francisco, to get my mail. In those

hood contract any PRIVATE orBLOOD F

to be especially necessary or desirable." disease? Wereyou cured? Do you now

great comfort to me. I would not bewanted

it, and suggested that the busi- days a message which is now put on a

without them for anything. I used ness men of Ann Arbor did not want it.

Col. Thompson: "When it is made and then see some alarming symptoms ?

postal card, if sent from Ann Arbor to

Dare you marry in your present con- 106-108 E. Washington St.

many other kidneyremedies but Doan.s There is dut one way to gst at the

clear to me that a dog needs two tails dition ? You know, " LIKE FATHER,

Chicago, cost 18 cents. Country is not

Kidney Pills are by far the best of all." opinions of the business men and that

then I shall be convinced that free LIKE SON." If married, are you con-

growing worse by having quicker mail

stantly living in dread? Is marriage a

Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by allis

to interview them. This the Ar-

rural delivery is a good thing. It

CLIFTON

failure with you on account of any weak- L,

delivery."

dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by gus has done today so far as it has been

seems to me there is no advantage in ness caused by early abuse or later ex- f» ,

Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.,

Wahr & Miller: "We favor the

cesses? Have you been drugged with [

sole agents fOr the United States.

able to see them, for many were found

it."

mercury? Thisbookletwillpointoutto

scheme, it would bring country and

you the results of these crimes and point

Remember the name, Doan's, and to be out when called upon. The opin-

out how our NEW METHOD TREAT-

city into closer relationship to their

MENT will positively cure you. It

take no substitute.

ion seems to be generally favorable for mutual advantage."

BIG BANK DEPOSITS. shows how thousands have been saved by

free rural mail delivery. This is not

our NEW TREATMENT. It proves

George Haller: "Have never given

how we can GUARANTEE TO CURE

surprising when it is remembered that the matter any thought but on general OVER TWO AND A HALF MILLION ANY CURABLE CASE OR NO PAY. L

Cherry Hill.

the predictions of the croakers when

»J We treat and cure—EMISSIONS, fcj

principles believe it would be a good

HOUSE;

Wheat harvest has begun. Most of free delivery was established in this

DOLLARS IN ANN ARBOR BANKS m VARICOCELE, SYPHILIS. GLEET, Mi

A

thing. Don't think it wonld keep

STRICTURE, IMPOTENCY, SE- r*

the fiields look very good ^ !

city that it would hurt trade was found

CRET DRAINS, UNNATURAL DISr~&

farmers from the city."

CHARGES. KIDNEY and BLADDER

"~Harria Bryant's wife left him'last

to be unfulfilled. Rural mail will not

The Resources Foot Up Over Three diseases.

injure trade. People will come to

President Seabolt: "If the farmers

MoDday. She has gone to Toledo town and buy when they need articles

want it they should have it."

Million and the Banks are Evidently

WHITMORE

where her parents reside. This is twice and when they don't need them they

Wm. C. Reinhardt: "I think it in the Pink of Condition.

I CURESGUARANTEED

"The Wages of Sin" sent free by

she has left his bed and board in this won't buy even when they do come to

would be a step in advance, as free de- The reports of the condition of the enclosing 2o stamp. CONSULTATION LAKE,

FREE. If unable to call, write for

year. !^_ ' ^ x^-, ..'*'""'' town and the less time spent in getting

livery in the city has been. Do not four banks of the city at the close of QUESTION BLANK for HOME

"*B~"W. Huston is "ready tojbegin the mail in the busy season of the year,

believe it wonld keep farmers away business June 30, published in the TREATMENT.

threshing with his fine outfit. ;' He is the more money the farmers should

from town or injure trade any." Daily Argus, shows some interesting

C. H. MANLY,

both careful and competent, always have to buy with.

% W. W. Wadhams: "I think it figures. One thing is that the resources

would be in line of advance, a good ana the deposits of the banks are IKENNEDYTKERGAN PROPRIETOR.

gives the *sest of satisfaction and rolls It will be noticed that the business thing for the rural districts aud nogrowing.

The deposits aggregate

out the grain for two cents a bushel men are. generally favorable to trying

Cor, Michigan Ave. and Shelby St.

detriment to business iu the city." $2,618,965.30, which is considerable

straight.

rural mail delivery at Ann Arbor. L. C. Goodrich: "Havn't thought over two millions and a half and it is DETROIT, MICH.

What has become of the proposed Those few who are seemingly opposed, of the subject but think the conntry not so very long since we were talking K&K K&K K&K K SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY.

motor line between Ann Arbor and De- appear to be rather opposed to tne gov- should have what it wants in the mat- of two millions being on deposit iu the

troit? People along the line are ernment going to the expense of rural ter. '''

city. Tbis is about $25 per inhabitant

watching the Argus closely for some mail delivery all over the country than J. Henne, grocer: "I am not opposed as shown in the last census. The total MC ftMC nfll I AD and this ad, and wewih

news concerning it. The line is very to any trial of it here. But that is not to it. It will give some persons em- resources of the banks were 83,139,- llO Unt UULLAn send you this bte 32C-ih.

ew 1899 pattern hi^h-grade RESSHVOlIt COAL AND WOOD STABLING FOR HORSES

much needed through this section of the question here. The government ployment. It surely will be a conven- 9:


8 ANN ARBOtf ARGUS-DEMOCRAT JULY 14. 1S99.

The Rise of a New Boss in

Washtenaw.

MCMILLAN VS. ALGER

The Senatorial Fight Enter

Into the Contest.

The Appointment of Thirty-Two Cen

sus Enumerators'in This County i

the Bone on Which the Split Take

Place.

ORDINANCE OR STATE LAW.

Ypsilanti Saloonkeepers Will be Prosecuted

Under One or the Other.

Mayor Allen, of Ypsilauti,.says there

is no hurry in filing the complaints

against the Ypsilauti saloon keepers

tor keeping open on July 4. Tbe men

are tnere and the complaints are ready

but the question as to whether tbe complaints

will be made under the state

law or city ordinance has not yet been

determined. If the city ordinances

are perfectly good, the complaints will

be made undnr them. Under the city

ordinance the fines would probably be

less but it would all go into the city

treasury. If each of seven saloonkeepers

were fined $25, it would net

tbe city Si To. Fines under the state

law would go into the county treasury

and the city gets none of it excepting

that its school board would get a small

part of it for the school library. It is

said that the saloonkeepers tbemsalves

prefei to be fined under the city ordinance.

It is probable that if it were

certain that they would not contest the

validity of the ordinances they would

be accommodated.

MODEL POSTOFFICE

The Ann Arbor Office to

Entirely Remodled.

be

NEW SAFE TO BE PUT IN

Carrier Windows to be All on

One Side.

The Egress to be in the Rear of the

Building So That the Crowd Comes

in One Door and Goes out Another.

ROVAL

Baking Powder

Made from pure

cream of tartar.

Safeguards the food

against alum.

Alum baking powders are the greatest

menacers to health of the present day.

STOP THE LEAK

to every purchaser.

Thats Our Motto.

Remember us when

in need of

FURNITURE,

CARPETS,

MATTINGS,

DRAPERIES,

BABY CARRIAGES,

ETC.

A new ruler has sprung up in Wash

tenaw county who threatens to de

throne the almost omnipoteut Bill

Judson and it all arises over *he Me

Millan-Alaer senatorial contest. Here

tofore it was supposed that the re

doubtable Billy held a sway over Wash

tenaw republicans like Rockefeller i

the Standard Oil trust or similar to th

power of a first class cook in a subur

ban home, but the entrance of the new

feature in Michigan's politics ha;

caused a sudden change which account

for the great activity of the piesen

state oil inspector.

Pingree is for Alger. Judsou is fo

Pingree and Pingree is for Judson

That makes Judson and all his appoin

tive power for Alger, and he is a

present working the appointments o

deputyships under his office to tha

degree of perfection that none who can

not repeat the lecture of the first degree

will be admitted to the anointed lis

of Pingree officeholders. Up to date

and including Lieut. Green's selection

as assistant, inspector-general, Judson

has just 18 of the greatest hustlers o

Washtenaw who have,or who are,milk

ing the state treasury in return fo

adequate services performed.

It4is a pretty good machine for one

county, but Judscn was riot conten

and desired to add tbe 32 census enu

inerators to his list. That is tbe num

ber who will be appointed to count th

woes of the county and if he could se

core the right men it would grease u]

the cogs of the machine in wonderfu

shape. He tackled Congressman Hank

Smith. Smith said he was in th

wholesale business only and that Com

mitteaman Eugene Helber was hi

authorized agent for this county

Then Jndson went to Helber to see i

things could not be arranged all righ

and everything work harmonious.

And right here is where he

up against a brick wall. Helber wa

going to do a little dictating himself

Jadson reminded Mm of all the battle

rhpy had gone through and won, bu

Helber conveyed the impression tha

he had been advauceed from a lieuten

;iucy to at least a colonelcy and tha

he was commanding a regiment tha

would be as strong on the nest line-u

as Judson's rough riders Then Jnd

sou resorted to more plain talk as t

what might be done to Smith if h

didn't get what he wanted. Helbe

announced that if lie started to n'gh

Smith there could be only one loser am

his name wouldn't commence witL

"H" or "8."

Judson wanted to know why all tin

was and was told that he (Judsou) wa

simply representing Alger-Pingree

while Mr. MuMillan was entitled t(

some recognition.

> In other, words, if the actions o

Coramitteemau Helber are any enter

ion, McMillan can count on the suppor

of Congressman Smith. Helber is an

editor of a German paper with a large

circulation and is feared more than the

whole bunch ot newspaper men o:

Washtenaw county combined. He has

practically announced his choice .as

McMillan for senator and to off-set

Judson's machine, will see that none

but McMillan men are appointed for

census enumerators. Besides tnis there

is the postmastership ot Ypsilanti to

be rilled his fall, and that will cut as

much of a figure as any appointment

Judson has received from the governor.

All efforts of Judson to get a piece of

the game flying around trom the Washington

preserves seem to be without

avail, while anybody outside of Judson

cannot ring up the governor 1 ROYAL BAKING POWOER CO., NEW YORK.

Postmaster Pond has the plans for remodeling

the interior of the post office

building. It will be changed so com- Whitmore Lake.

pletely tiiat it will scarcely be known. Wm. Winans is confined to the house

Though the west side of the room by a severe sickness.

from the front door to the back end of The Misses Kearney, of Ann Arbor,

tne office will run a partition, forming

are the guests of Miss Mae Dunlop.

a corridor 12 by 90 feet. Trie windows

A SCHOOL ESSAY. of all the carriers will be on this side. Two hundred couples attended the

The general delivery window will be at Clifton house dance on the night of

Showing What Ann Arbor Pupils Are the southwest corner of the office. Trie July 4.

Doing;.

corridor in front will be 27 feet wide. Mrs. John Hess and [.daughter, of

Mr. Editor:—Now that vacatiou time The stamp window will be at about the Shepherd, will spend a week visiting

has come, and there Sis less local news, middle of the partition running to the Mr. and Mrs. John Todd.

perhaps it inisht be of interest to par- east from the west partition. Just to Mrs. Dodge, of Laugsburg, and Mrs.

ents and others interested in the educa- the left of the stamp window will be Glover, of Kentucky, are the guests of

tion of the young, to get glimpses of the money order and registered letter Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Dodge.

tbe work that has been done in some of cage and still farther to the left and

the departments of the public schools. under the stair case which leads from

We are pleased to note a marked im-

The snperintndent.some of the teach-

the outside to the offices above will be

provement in Prof. Lumbard whose

ers and those Jinterested in education,

the private office of the postmaster.

life was dispaired of last week.

have thought that it might serve as a

A partitionwill run from the east and Win. Stevens, of Ann Arbor, has his

stimulant to the popils if their work

west partition south to the south wall cottage at the lake nearly completed

found its way into the local papers and

of the building. This will form a room and will occupy it next week. It is a

have desired yonr correspondent to

five or six feet wide and extending to beauty.

make short abstracts of the essays writ-

the south side of the room which will During Prof. Lumbard's illness Jay

ten, and to submit them to you for pub-

be used by those who have business at Pray was chosen by the male quartet to

lication.

the money order window and will en- fill his place and it has proved a wise

close them from the general public in selection.

In compliance with this wish, and by the main corridor. From this enclos-

vote of the W. C. T. U. I submit the

Cbas. A. Pray and John Wesiuger

ure a door leads to the private office of

following, taken at random from the

went fishing on Whitmore Lake Friday

the postmaster. Then along the east

essays placed in my hands.

morning and in just three hours caughl

wall will be a vault in which will be 27 large black bass.

FOOD.

placed the new safe which the depart-

Our bodies may be compared to a ment has informed Postmaster Pond The Pray Bros., builders, keep 20

steam engine. An engine must have has been ordered for him. Toilets will carpenters and four masons busy every

water and fuel to give it power, and so be located on the east side. Lockers day in the week in order to complete

with our bodies. They have to get nu- will also be placed along tbe east wall this seasons contracts.

tritious substances to obtain from them for each employee where his or her De- Mrs. Annie Vankirk, (uee Smith) ot

energy necessary for our actions. longings are to be kept. Two windows St. Paul, Mr. and Mrs. Skeells, of

A steam engine, it is said, from the for light and ventilation purposes have Cleveland, O., and Miss Allys Smith,

first stroke of the piston-rod, is all thebeen

arranged for in the east wall. of Jackson, are guests of Mrs. Maria

time wearing out, just so with our Theseschanges will leave about the same Stevens.

bodies, therefore we need enough food amount of floor space in the interior The New State Telephone Co. have

to repair them.

and also in the corridors as at prsent their poles set to Whitmore Lake aud

Foods are classed as nitrogenous and but it is thought the pulbic will be iu a few days you will be able to here

non-nitrogeuous. The nitrogenous are much better serveo. Contractors are the "Hello, is that you Ann Arbor,

such as contain albumen, cased in fibrin now figuring on the proposed changes please give me the Argus office."

and glutten. At the head of the class and work will begin quite soon.

Last week while working ou the

is albumen, white of egg. The curd of

Large doors are to be placed at the Latson barn, Ed. Btckwith fell from

mill; consists mainly of casein. Fibrin

reav of the corridor so that the patrons one of the girts, cutting a gash in his

exists in blood fresh foods. Gluten in

win a there is a crowd can come in theface

aud spraining his wriist which

wheat, rye, oats aud barley. Fats,

front of the building and leave at the laid him up for a week but is out

oils, sugars, starch, etc., come under

rear and thus avoiding all pushing and again.

his head of non nitrogenous foods

shoving of those who have received

Inorganic toods are salts, water, sul-

Mrs. D. A. Pray, of Livingston,

their mail iu an effort to get out.

phur, iron, etc.

Mich., eu route to join her husband in

California, stopped off at Whitmore

If these minerals were taken from

Lake for a week to visit Mr. Pray's

our foods we wcuid become weak and J. F Schun has the contract for stean relatives. Mr. Pray is a graduate of

die. We obtain hmu from the water heatng aud plumbing John Burg's new the U. of M. and went to California ou

we drink, and sulphur from the yolks residence. 98—100

account of poor health which we ate

of eggs.

advised is improving in the balmy

Green vegtablos form a very essential

part of our diet. They are especially The bi gest bargian I ever offered on California climate.

nutritious for the salts thpy contain. a sewing machine. I will sell a 5- Last week while the carpenters were

No exact rule can be given as to drawer machine, fully warranted for cutting the brackets off the roof of

the kind of food to be selected or the 10 years, high arm, still and light Wm. Latson's barn,one of the brackets,

exact quantity to be taken, but each running and a full set of attachmens, an oak timber 24 inches and 16 feet

may learn by a little care what is best $lti. You may try it before you buy. long fell from the roof and struck Mr.

suited to his needs.

J. F. SCHUH. 98-100

Latson on the head, knocking him

God has kindly given us the sense of

down but fortunately the force of the

taste and many delicious foods to giati-

falling timber was broken by its strik-

Milan.

fy it. Let us then use these gifts, not

ing a race and Mr. Latson got off with

abusing them by taking alcohol or any- Mrs. Wilcox is on the sick list. a severe scalp wound.

thing else that will injure us so that The Milan Baptist church is without An interview with the farmers in

to the end of life we may be able to en- a pastor.

Northfield elicited the folowmg: Chas.

joy ourselves and be a blessing to Prof, and Mrs. Chas. Carrick are iu Kapp siys wheat is about one-fourth of

others.

Detroit.

a crop. Gottlieb Smith says hay is of

EPNEST GWlNNER. Miss Mae Alderman is home from

excellent quality, and a fair crop.

Yrjsilanti.

Jb'red Zeeb says the prospects are good

FROM ONE WHO WAS THERE.

for an extra yield of beans. E. E.

W. F. Stimpson, of Detroit, spent Leland says the corn crop does not look

Sunday in Milan.

The Buffalo Conference Was Not Un-

very flattering and they all agree that

patriotic.

Prof. C. M. Fuller has a class the prospects for cider is excellent as

shorthand at Azalia.

there will be a good crop of apples.

To the Editor of the Argus:—Perhaps A. E. Putrnan and son have returned

ajliue from onewho^attended the Buffa-

Wm. Latson, of Webster, accidental-

from their Homer visit.

o Conference may help to dispel, in

ly struck Jay G. Pray on the head

;his neighborhoodtat least, the mistaken Rev. F. O. Jones and wife left Tues- with an axe while working on the

view taken of the so-called "refusal" day for a three weeks' visit in Canada. formers new barn, cutting a gash six

o cheer Dewey. A speaker discussing Milan is still at the mercy of theinches

long. Dr. Lemon put six stitch-

^ some subject wholly distinct from the moon and stars for light in the eveniug.

es in it and Jay says he is as good as

private telephone. It looks like a J

hilippines mentioned AdmiralDewey's

new. This was a very narrow escape

merry war between Judsou and Helber

Mrs. Houseman entertained guests

name incidentally. He did so without

for Mr. Pray as Latson was on the

for the supremacy of Washtenaw repub-

form out of town the last of the week.

oratorical purpose and without that

outside of the barn and Pray on the inlicanism.

If Billy can bury the Ger- nicely timed pause which usually serves Mrs. F. A. Blinn, of Clayton, Mich., side. When they were cutting an

man editor at the outset and cut his as a bint to the audience that applause visited Milan friends the last of theopening

foi a door Pray stooped down

career short, nobody will doubt that s expected. The audience in this case week.

acd Latson thought he had gone away

he will try and acoomplish it. IfEHel- vas intent on the sjeakers argument Mrs. J C. Rouse has returned from

and just as he struck, Pray raised up

ber can cast into oblivion the radiantly- and, as hejjspoke [rapidly, the allusion a 10 days' visit with friends in St.

and caught the blow square on the

whiskered present boss he will be a vas naturally and properly passed over

head and the reason that his head was

lair.

bigger man than Judson himself auo n silence.^In the gatheringjof some 200

not split open was that Latson was in

that means a good deal especially to

Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Kelly and family

here were, as the vote afterwards

a cramped place and could only get a

tliose who have so unsuccessfully but

entertained guests form Fort \Vayne

bowed, 15 in sympathy with the pres-i-

short swing with the axe

constantly fought the ex-sheriff tor

last week.

ent's policy of imperialism. The gen

two years.

lernen very cleverly made of this

A large number of the Milan people

It is Judson vs Helber and Helber vs. wholly insignificant incident a count

took in the Christian Endeavor^ meet WANTED, FOR SALE, ETC.

Judson.—Detroit Evening .News. u their general indictment of thecon-

ings at Detroit.

erence and the press has quite general- Miss Lucile Hoyt and brother, of XVfANTED— To buy a good house and fun

GETTING SAUCY. y taken its cue from them. Curiously Ypsilanti, are the guests of their aunt, *

nough all 15 were in the room when Mrs. H. Sill, for a few days.

Ypsilanti Informs Ann Arbor She is Kewey's name was mentioned and none Prof. James Clark, of Frankfort, is

No Longer in It.

bought to^ applaud : though all were spending his vacation with his par-

ery passinate afterwards in rebuking

AnJYpsilanti dispatch to the Detroit

ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wood Clark.

he anti-imperialists for their silence.

Tribune says: : *

Mies Edna Zimmerman spent Sunday

Ypsilanti, Mich., July 10.—The elec- The Conference, I may say, was notwith

her sister Ada at the University

tric road from Ypsilanti to Saline will made up of men who thought the ex- hospital where Ada is under treatment.

prove the making of Ypsilanti. Ann iression of patriotic sentiments best Prof, and Mrs. Geo. Dennison, of

Arbor is not in it It is proposed to ex- made by raising a loud noise with hands Dundee, are spending their vacation

tend the line to Adrian, which will ud feet when the name of some dijtin- with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.

give a stretch of 50 miles of track ugished man is mentioned. As an il- Hack.

west of Ypsilanti, and of SO miles ustration—I^happen to know that nine

from Detriot. The line from Ypsilanti f 10 of the men there were Bryan

Prof, and Mrs. C. M. Fuller, of

to Ann Arbor will be nothing but a emocrats yet Mr. Bryan's name was Salem, are the guests of their parents

branch or spur. Cars will probably be epeatedly mentioned in the course of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Williams for a

run from Detroit to Adrian without rgument and was not once cheered. few weeks.

change. Anu Arbor will be made a Yet the Bryanite paper which should Milan village was like a deserted

side station with a change of cars at or that reason pronounce the Confer- city the Fourth of July, as a very large

the Ypsiianti waiting room.

nce hostile to Mr. Bryan would not per cent of the citizens took in the

make any more egregious blunder than "Diamond Celebration" at ^Ypsilanti.

Tables, Rocking Chairs, Mirrors.

ave the newspapers that see in the si- Miss Gertrude Chute returned to her

ince that greeted Dewey's name a pur- home in Ann Arbor the first of the

W. 1\ Lodholz, cor. of Broadwaj ose to deny just laurels to that distin-

and Canal, gives Tables, Rocking

week after a few days' pleasant visit

uishei officer.

r.hoira ... ,| Minors as premiums foi

with her friend Miss Cecil Gauntlett in

Sash trade.

WILLIS J. ABBOT. Milan.

v in your pocket-book by

buying goods where you can

get them the cheapest. SEE

OUR PRICES.

NEW STATE 'PHONE 88.

117-119 W. Liberty Street, - Ann Arbor, Michigan.

Forty pounds of. quality and an immeasurable

amount of comfort is contained in every one of our

MATTRESSES

They are of fine material and covered with best ticking. In one

or two pieces as desired.

We carry a full line of

SPRINGS * *

nimt

sized lot Iu the south-eastern part of

'own. -Address giving location and prii e,

A," Argus Office. 98-100

W/ANTED—Girl for general housework in a

TT

private family. Call at 314 Packard st.

or address Mrs. C. W. Wagner, Ann Arbor.

XA/ANTED. i'ouug ladies anu Reutmiucu v

" learn shorthand by mail. Course $.0.

Address C. M. Fuller, Milan, Mich. 29-31

OR SALE. Ten acre farm,(rood house,burn

F fruit—Bridgewater township.one mile and

a half northeast of Clinton. Uhas Bentz. 28-51

ARM of 136 acres In Webster at big: bargain

Must be sold. Come this month or stay

away forever. ARTHUR BKOffN. 12-

COK SALE—Two farms, between Bridgewater

Station and Manchester. Enquire of

John Burg, Anu Arbor, or George Burg, Saline.

T-f

Choice Barred Plymouth

Bock Eggs for

Setting, One Cockerel of the Hawkins Blue

Strain, B. P. R. 410 North State Street, Ann

Arbor, Mich.

COR SALE—Lawn Fertilizer. Best ever put

on market. Leave orders with Louis

Rohde, 222 E. Huron st. ZOtf

QEE HIVES-Double walled hives for sale

*-* cheap. Call and examine them a1 783

Spring st.

!n all styles and prices.

All kinds of repairing, finishing and upholstering.

MARTIN HALLER

n2, 114 and 116 E. Liberty st.

PASSENGER ELEVATOR.

BOTH 'PHONES.

FERDON LUMBER YARD

Corner of Fourth Ave. and Depot Sts., Ann Arbor.

LUMBER

We Manufacture Our Own Lumber and Guarantee Very Low Prices.

Give us a call and we will make it to your interest, as our large and well

graded stock fully sustains our assertion. -

A full assortment of Stone Sewer Pipe and Drain Tile, manufactured bv

the Jackson Fire Clay Co. These tile, being made of tire clay, are of unusual

T. J. KEECHrSupt. JAS. TOLBERT, Prop.

THE n/innoNb TYPEWRITER QS.

Home Office and Factory:

403 4O5 BAST 62ND STREET, STEW YORK.

BRANCHES:

New York, 167 Broadway; Philadelphia, 33 and 35 S. lOth St;; Boston

3OO Washington St.; Kassas City, 17 W. 9th St; St. Louis, 31O

N. 8th St.; Cleveland, 43 Arcade; Plttsburg, 237 Fourth

Ave.; Minneapolis. 3 N. 3rd St.; London, Birmingham,

Belfast, Cardiff, Liverpool.

SEND FOR PARTICULARS.

Gallon nearest representative and axamiue the Back-Spacing Attachment just added

the Hammond."

Head a 5c stamp to the Home Office and a correct map of the world will be mailed to you

ruT-njiJTnjijajxnjTjTJTJxnnriruTjTjTrLn^

5

STYLE IS NOT EVERYTHING. /

but when we need not sacrifice

qualiiy to the demands of

Fashion, we combine elegance

with real utility. Buying optical

goods from us means getting

exactly what you need, and that's

a point worth anybody's consideration.

'

4

: i....-' / "

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