C. E. Letts, of Detroit, was liere Tuesday. The crossings in this town aro in a very bad cöndition. Congressman Oorman left for Washington on Monday. Bad roads and lower prices have made trade very dull in town. A. R. Welch and wife are doing Chicago on their wedding trip. The freezing and thawing of March are likely to injure wheat and clover. Gilbert Gay and wife, of Stockbridge, spent last Sunday among relatives here. Rev. Mr. Warner, of Detroit, was here on Tuesday, and attended the revival meeting at night. The traveling horse dealers who were camped near here last week left for Manchester last Saturday. There are indications of an early spring. It is certain that we have had cold weather enough for one winter. Geo. McClain left for Jackson, on Monday, to settle and start a boot and shoe store for E. M. Fletcher, formerly of this place. The Lutheran church society of this place will take down their church next summer and build a larger one to cost $i,Soo. Farm machinery for spring trade is bcginning to arrive. The farmers buy more machinery than they need to with proper management. More than half of the present wheat erop is still in the hands of the farmers, and is not likely to bring as much as the half that has been sold. The revival meetings will continue all this week and close next Sunday night. The interest and attendance still keep up, and many have professed a change of Ufe. An unusual amount of lumbei is being delivered and taken out from here, which indicates that an unusual amount of building will be done about here in the spring. The village election will be held one week from next Monday. It will be conducted under the new law and will probably dispense with the usual bulldozing at the polls. The market has declined and stopped the movement of grain. Wheat stands at 90c for red, and 88c for white; rye, 80c; barley, $1.20; oats, 30c; corn in the ear, 25c; beans, $1.20; clover seed, $5.25; dressed pork, $5.50; potatoes, 25c; apples, 60c; eggs, 14c; butter, 17c.