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Martin Fuller, of Jackson, has Deen here this week on the sick lisi with the grip. Ed. McNamara, of Traverse City, was here Wednesday to attend the Wooster-Crowell wedding. The are late in plowing and sowing spring crops because ol the continued wet weather. Mr. Frey, of Ann Arbor, has rented the Hudler building on the west side of Main street and will open a saloon there the first of next month. Rev. H. L. Broadbridge closed lis special meetings here Monday night on account of the sickness of Eider Mclntosh and his inability to aid the work. There has been another advance n nearly all farm produce, the past week. Wheat now stands at $1.05 or red or white; barley, $1.40; oats, 55 cents; rye, 80 cents; beans, !i-75; clover seed, $4.00: dressed )ork, $5.00; eggs, 11 cents; butter, 20 cents; potatoes, 75 cents. Arrivals have been free in spite of bad oads. Married, at the residence .of the bride's parents, on Wednesday evening of this week, by Rev. O. C. Bailey, Mr. Dallas Wooster to Miss Kittie Crowell. A goodly company of relatives and friends were present to witness the event and many valuable presents were presented . They have the good wishes of many friends for their future happiness as they start out in their new relation. Died, at the Chelsea House, in this village, Wednesday night, Mr. Andrew Greening, of Lyndon. He came to this village Wednesday morning alone, apparently in his ususal health, but on arriving here and going into R. A. Snyder's store, he suddenly sank to the floor, stricken with paralysis, and never spoke a word or moved a limb. He was taken to the hotel, where he died the following night. He suffered but little, being unconscious almost from the first. Mr. Greening was a pioneer in the township of Lyndon, having moved there at an early day, cleared up a farm and raised a large family of children. By economy and fair dealing he had made a competence for himself and family. He was 7 1 years old and had the "respect and confidence of all who knew him. He was a good citzen and a consistent and active member of the church of his choice. Few men would be more missed from their family, from the church and from society than Andrew Greening. He was a man of sterling worth and integrity in all the relations of life, and worthy of the imitationof the young. He will be buried from St. Mary's churchnext Monday. He leaves a wife and family of grown up children to mourn his sndden and sad departure.