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ach Spencer, of owlerville was here Monday. F. W. Cooper and wife, returnec: home Tuesday night. Kempf Bros. shipped five carloads of wool to Boston last week. Mrs. Dr. Robertson, of Battle Creek, visited relatives here the past week. Fifty-three loads of wheat, aggregating over 2,300 bushels, were delivered here last Friday. Quite a number from here will attend the district lodge I. O. G. T., at Ann Arbor next Saturday. Mr. Snow, of the Ann Arbor Register, was here last Saturday looking after the interests of that paper. Mrs. Stanard, of Dexter, was here and talked to the W. C. T. U. Tuesday afternoon, and to the Good Templars at night. Mrs. Staffan, mother of the Staffan Brothers, died very suddenly last Friday, at the age of 84 years, and was buried Monday. St. Valentine's day will be duly observed next Saturday by sending the usual amount of missives, especially by the young people. The pupils of the High School are to render a realistic drama, entitled, Under the Laurels, next Friday night, for the benefit of the school library. The market has had its usual amount of ups and downs the past week. The receipts of wheat have been the largest of any time since this erop began to move. The price has ranged from 92 to 95, and stands now at 94 for red, and 93 for white. Oats continue at 43; rye, at 68; beans, at $1 to L1.75; clover seed about $4; dressed pork brings 3.75 to $4, and is weaker than it was last month. The farmers are letting go of everything freely now, and if the going keeps good there will not be much produce in farmer's hands next April.