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North Lake

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P. H. Glenn is attending the Agricultural college. Men on the farms here are getting from $15 to L18 a month. About half the farmers about here are buying corn and oats this spring to feed. H. M. Tvvamley, after looking at a good many horses bought a fouryear old colt. The lyceum closed with a sugar eat, and was the sweetest session of the winter term. Some of the largest ducks that have ever been seen on the lake here have been seen lately. Mrs. H. M. Twamley made the hall a present of a cook stove last week, and oysters will suffer next winter. News of the death of a sister reached Mr. George Cook, last week, while he was to sick too attend the funeral. Mr. Dutton and wife, made the old home glad by their presence last Wednesay. They brought all the children along. The youngest girl of Charles Crane, of Munith, jumped from a shed last week and broke her leg above the ankle. The P. of I. will give an enter :ainment in about two weeks at the hall. A small fee will be asked to pay for the hall debt. William Sales, of Unadilla, was buried last Monday. Mr. S. was one of the early settlers of the town and a much respected man. Sabbath last, Miss Mattie Glenn superintended the Sabbath school here. The superintendent and assistants being on the sick list. The school did not suffer by the change. Active labor has commenced on the farm, nearlyall havinghired their men from April ist to finishing up of fall work. The average wages paid being about $i-j per month for men and boys. Rev. Hoyt, of Munith, spoke Sunday about people getting whaled for not doing duty when the Lord had commissioned them. He began at Jonah and came down to the present time and succeeded in whaling the whole congregation. It remains to be seen whether it lasts three days more or less. D. O. Dutton and son, of Plainfield, are the owners of fifteen full blood Shropshire ewes, that are raising this year twenty-eight lambs, aiï in fine shape. Also seventy-five grade lambs from fifty-five ewes. How does this strike the fine wool breeders? Yearlings, among this flock, shear from 9 to 13 pounds of wool of one year's growth. The head of the flock is an imported ram and clipped 16 pounds of wool of one year's growth, and the ewes have made 200 pounds of mutton, worth 6 cents per pound.