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The measles have mostly djpppeared f rom town. The new engine house progresses slowly, only the frame is up. Sidewalks are being built and improved in various parts of the village. J. N. Howland, of Ypsilanti, bought pelts and hides here,Wednesday. The dressmakers and milliners are over run with business for spring wear. The frosts of this week have done some damage to fruit blsssoms in some localities. q H. A. Paige, the horse farrier, now has an office in town under Greenbannis' tailorshop. Presiding Eider Joslyn officiated, morning and evening, at the M. E. church last Sunëay. Hogs are scarce and high this spring. Two dollars a head have been paid for many pigs four weeks old. Corn is being plantedjhere but the weather is too cold for itto grow yet and theie are fears that 'it will rot befbre it will grovv. Mis. Alice Avery and daughter left here last Monday to visit relatives at Thiec Oaks and possibly to engage in business there. There is no wheat moving here, holders are waiting for the market to get to the top. It is probable that 93 to 95 cents would be paid if any were offered. Clarence W. Maroney retumed last week from Rochester, N. Y., where he has been several months taking a course in Eastman's commercial college.


Ann Arbor Argus
Old News