Dexter Odd Fellows will remodel the third story of Dr. Jenney's building and fit it up for a fraternity hall. Saline. J. H. Ehnis has been elected president of the Saline Arbeiter Verein. The Saline Farmers' club meets this week at the residence of C. C. Warner. The Saline Germán Workingmen's society will hold a giand celebration and picnic July 4. Dlxboro. Frank Anderson is boss sawyer at Hamby's mili. Mrs. Dwight, of Piuckney, is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. B. Camp. Mrs P. EL Finnell, of Chicago, is visiting at Thomas Finnell's. No services at the Methodist ciiurch last Sunday on account of the Christian feast at the Free church. On May 28th the Dixboro ball team defeated the Emery nine at Emery, Mich. The game was witnessed by a large crowd of spectators. The Dixboro team will play the Salem team in the near future. Sclo. Children's day will be observed here next Sunday. Mrs. Charles Dickson is on the sick list this week. The school in District No. 7 will close Friday, June 12, with appropriate exercises. Miss Annie Stroh and Miss Eddie Almendinger were in Ypsilanti over Sunday. Scio teems to be especlally favored with gypsies. The third band is now camping here. The missionary society will not hold its regular meeting this month, but will take up a collection in the Sunday school next Sunday. Cbelsea. F. Curtís, of Jackson, spent Saturday in town. "The Willing Workers" met at the home of Mrs. Ë. Negus on Wednesday afternoon. Mis Dora Harrington will spend a few days in Ypsilanti, as the guest of Mies C. E. Lewis. Miss Addie Snyder has gone to Albany, to spend the summer with her aunt, Mrs. T. A. Eeader. Forty Catholic children in Chelsea are preparing for their first communion, which wül take place Sunday, June 21. The funeral of Calyin Kempf was held in the Methodist church on Tuesday. The relatives have the sincere sympathy of all. The pastors of the Congregational, Baptist and Methodist churches have agreed to hold union services every Sunday evening düring the summer months of June, July and August. MUM. Mrs. Histon returned to 8t. Louis the last of the week. This is the last week of school. Commencement next Tuesday. Anson Fuller, of Minneapolis, Minnesota, is the guest of his son, C. M. Fuller, for a few days. Mrs. Chas Gauntle,tt and daughter are visiting frienda in Detroit this week. James Gauntlett, of Blissfield, has leased Mr. Whitmarsh's new brick building for ten years. Mr. and Mrs. Barnes, of Quincy, Mich., were the guests of their son, Mell Barnes, and family, over Sunday. Wm. Whitmarsh will soon commence the erection of his new brick store, and expects it will be completed by the middle of August. Prof. B. Walker underlook to make a balloon ascensión Saturday and again Monday and drop with a parachute, but on both occasions the balloon took fire and burned, so that the ascensión was impossible. He will try again next week. Webster. Sheep shearing is well under headway. W. C. Latson went to Lansing last week. Clay Alexander bas returned from Jackson. Several new sidewalks improve the Milan streots very much. Edgar Cranson and John Kenny are putting up barns. Isaac Terry starts this week for Missouri, to visit his son. Freddie Bird has returned. Hif mysterious departure last January wil! be remembered. Mrs. Sarah Calkins, of Mooreville Iowa, is, with her little son, visiting her father, Geo. Lomas, and family. Mis; Turnbull and Miss Markham, oi Ann Arbor, last week visited the latter's sister at J. W. Alexander's, in whose district she is teaching. In many piares cut-worms are cutting corn so badly that where it was ur. nicely it cannot now be seen. Crows are destroying immense pieces also. The Webster Reading Circle meets for the last time ( before the summer vacation ) at the house of the president, on Friday evening, June 19. The program consists of the review of general history from the Crucifixión to the rise of the Romano-Germanic Empire; and also recitations and music. Last Thursday took place the annual 8hort-horn cattle sale on the farm oi W. E. Boyden, one mile north of Delhi. C. E. Moore, of St. Clair, brought eleven head, which, added to Mr. Boyden'a, made fifty-one. There were about 40C present from all over the state, who gathered in the barn, which Mr. Boyden had previously fitted up for the purpose, with seats that descended from either side to the front where a rope was stretched around to separate the spectators from the cattle ring. J. A. Mann, of Lansing, was the auctionee. Geo. W. Picketr, of Kent Co , paid the highest price, $135, and Wm. Campbell, of Ann Arbor, the lowest, $25, for a five months' old calf. The latter carried off the highest number of cattle of any bidder, eight, which amounted to $470. Near the last of the sale one beastbroke away and struck Supervisor Ball'a little boy in the Dack of the head, throwing him to the ground. It did nothurt him nauch. At the end of the sale Mr. Boyden announced that he intended to have another sale on the first Thursday in June 1893. The gales amounted to $3,165.