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We want news f rom Sharon. Pancake socials are the latest. Salem will have a dental office. Saline will have a dance Friday evening. We want a Manchester correspondent. Salem may have a Knights of Pythias lodge. The Chelsea Arbeiter Verein has $i, 155. 07 on hand. Charles Whitmeyer, of Bridgewater, is building a good sized barn. Rev. Mr. Renshaw, of Manchester, is given a donation this evening. Frank Spiegelberg, while cutting ice at Whitmore Lake, ran a spike through his foot. Fred A. Graham, of Manchester, has gone to Centralia, Washington, to practice dentistry. Rev. Mr. Phillips has resigned the pastorate of the Salem Baptist church and has gone to Indiana. In six months last year, R. H. Marsh shipped 1,536,000 eggs out of Saline. The eggs cost him $20,320. There seems to be money in eggs. Rev. M. J. Dowling speaks at St. Joseph's church, Dexter, to-night. Every one who can should hear him. Ray Buckelew, of Webster, sold 102 lambs in Dexter, last week, which weighed over 10,000 pounds, for six cents a pound. Henry Leeson, of the western part of the county, was thrown from a load of hay, which he was binding, and was unconscious for a short time. The committee in charge have given up the raising of $1,500 in South Lyon as a bonus for a flouring mili. They are now talking of a smaller bonus for a smaller mili. William Ball, of Hamburg, discusses the question "Is it possble for the average farmer to breed Shorthorns?" before the Shorthorn association in Jackson to-morrow. Saline is going to retrench. The fire bell will hereafter be rung only in case of fire and not to cali the village legislature together, as heretoformerly. The Observer remarks that "at the cost of ringing it for council meetings last year we should sayit was extravagant music." Then, too, there is the wear of the bell and the cost of greasing the gudgeons. - Adrián Press. A. M. Kimmel, of Superior, gives a few interesting facts concerning maple sugar. In his experience, he has found that 45 gallons of sap will make one gallon of syrup. weighing 12 pounds, and this when converted into sugar yields 9 pounds. There is some variation in the sweetness of sap, trees standing isolated in the open field and exposed to sun and storm yielding a fluid richer than those in a dense wood. His annual product runs from 140 to 200 gallons