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The pay car left its favors here last Monday. The Labadie combination will play here Sept. 22. Mrs. J. M. Burchard is reported to be dangerously ill. The young band of this place is making fine progress. There will be no services at the M. E. church next Sunday. Dennis Warner, of Dexter, was here among friends on Wednesday. The heated term is over and many of the lake resorters have come in. Quite a number from here attended the Ypsilanti fair this week. The apple erop will aggregate far more than was expected a few weeks ago. A. W. Wilkinson now has, a lease of the town hall for six months for ?ioo. Eider Mclntosh left for the annual conference in Detroit Wednesday morning. Tip. Wallace has bought a farm four miles south of Ann Arbor and will move there soon. A. M. Freer is confined to the house and suffering much with inflammatory rheumatism. Mrs. W. J. Dancer and children, of Stockbridge, are spending the week with relatives here. C. T. Conklin returned Tuesday night from a trip to Montcalm and several other northern counties. Harrison Ruthruff, county drain commissioner, was here Wednesday on business connected with the ditch near Orman Clark's, in Lyndon. The builder of the new school house says it will be ready to occupy by October sth. There will be an unusual number of foreign pupils this year. Quail, which are now quite numerous, may be killed from November i to December 15. Many farmers object to hunters going upon their premises. Burnett Steinbach threshed six bushels and a quarter of clover seed in twenty minutes last Wednesday, at David Lewicks farm in Lima, with his new Victor clover machine. The railroad company is filling in about their depot and will improve the walks, build fences and make grass plats and flower-beds, all of which will be a great improvement to the town. The Lutheran society had a well attended mission service at the Baptist church last Sunday morning and afternoon. Excellent addresses were delivered by ministers from Adrián, Grand Rapids, South Bend, and Francisco. It was all in German. Beans have not moved to any extent yet, and it is evident now that the price will not run as high as last year. Extra nice stock from farmers would now bring $1.50 per bushei, but the erop is likely to be bought from $1 to $1.35. The late rains have materially damaged many lots. Much corn is being cut up and the ground put into wheat and rye. A large part of the bean fields will be put into wheat or rye. The weather has been favorable for such work. Rye and beans are the most profitable crops that the farmers of this county can raise on light and hilly land. Sowing wheat is still the order among farmers this week, and business in town is very But little produce has been brought in and prices generally more inclined to go down than up. Wheat at 92 ets. for red and 90 ets. for white; rye, 86 ets.; barley, $1.10 to $1.30; oats, 30 ets.; clover seed, $4.25 for prime; potatoes, 25 ets. per bushei; apples, $1 per barrel, peaches, $1 to$i-5o; eggs, 14 ets.; butter, 14 ets.; hogs on foot, $4.25; cattle, $3.50; chickens, 6 ets. per pound.