1901-11-28; Clare Sentinel
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■. - $ t,' Established 1878. .>iaWMW>w«iaMWMMMMBMMBW i' 'www^iffiiwsr^wp^. ^ '#1 le Give Discount Stamps T—1: », We are headquafis for Corliss, Coon & Go's celebrated Collars and Coffs fowies and Gents. We have a full assortment of the folfplfe styles: GLARE, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 28, 1901. Gail For Stamps >V*I W ' ■ i. We have just reived the finest line of Men's and Boys' Neckties ever exKfted in Clare, embracing all the latest styles in ;F6ur-in-Jjnds, Tecks, Bat Wings, New Band Ties for high turned dtjn collars, Windsors, General Artjhurs, Etc. • -s a^oaBMMi^ManaajBBBJHfjfjBaaafa^^ When you neecfhother new pair of Suspenders it will be to your interest to m. over our line. We have a fine line. All kinds, all prices fro; 15c to $1.00 a pair. The higher priced ones are silk web ^ put up in individual boxes, suitable for holiday presents.' ■% guarantee each and every pair of these suspenders to giv^drfect satisfaction. Remember weja sole agents for McMillen Pants and Ox Breeches. Guara6ed not to rip. Only Exclusive General Store in tlie County Pros We Handle all Kinds ol Produce. I \ A TWO DAYS' INSTITUTE B ; '< " Farmers of Clare and North)* ern Isabella Counties hold Their Annual Meeting, j SPLENDID' SPEAKERS IN LINE, V - it is of Special Interest to Every Farmer to Attend Eyery Session. Following we give the program of the state farmers' institute to be heiti Jri Doherty opera house, Clare, on Wednesday and Thursday, December '4th. and 5th, andvre publish same tip give those interested time to look up on these topics and be prepared to take part in the various discussions. I . Speakers furnished by Lhe state M. L. Dean of Ingham, Prof. J, A!„ erland of Clare. :00—Sheep as cash producers, C. W. Perry. —Discussion, lead by A. M. Howard of Grandon. :30—Election of officers. 45—Stock exhibit. 00—Amount of water taken from the soil by weeds, Prof. Jeffrey. :30—Discussion. 00—Tillage, L. H. Thompson. —Dlsscussion, led by John Gordon of Hatton. 30—Potato growing, M. L. Dean. —Discussion lead by Jas. Hersey of Wise. :00—Forestry, F. E. Skeels. :30—The culture or rape, M. L. Dean. —Discussion, lead by Jos. Hudson of Dover. :00—Question box. The program for the ladies' meeting being prepared but could not be S-3 i Jeffrey of Agricultural College, Mijs j d, , f Ws isgue Jennie A. Buell of Ann Arbor and F, E. Skeels of Harrietta. , l. , _ Women's Section. Local speakers; E. W. Allen of. Wise, L, A^AWrich of Clare" 0>ddress of Welcome, H. Thompson of Sheridan,/ T^ZT^'Z^' 1*"' "T™" -T J L. Kelley of Farwell and Com1f,rusic' Mis9 Sondes and Mrs. Lamb Mrs. J. W. ■WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4TH. Dunlop. Mrs. David McPhall institute L .v 10;00—Ten minute address by Presklesponsf' dentC. W.Perry. |'0D«- A™en°a' „ „. T .. -Effect of cultivating on mois-tddre8S' ;he farm flome' Ml8S Jen' ture saving, Prof. Jeffrey. \ nie BuelL . „ „ J0;30-Discussibn, lead by Chas. Nor-1? Experience in -Poultry Raising, tbon of Vernon. V Mrs. Saul, Mrs. O'Grady. Il:30-Prooer cultivation for thesandy^enerai ^ussion by Institute. „_.!„_,*!-..,—,.._ ^_ ^.„.r farm Gardening, Mrs. F. B. McLel- land. j- Song, Mrs. C. H. VanBrunt I 'juestion of Hired Help on the Farm, Mrs. "Jos. Hudson. 'Jeneral Discussion, u Song, Home, Sweet Home, Institute M, spils of this locality, Dr. Kelley, —Discussion. " \ 1:30—Small fruits on the farm, M. Dean. —Discussion, lead by P. Loomls of Vernon. 2:00—Propagation of the apple chard, E. W. Allen. 2:30—Discussion. 3:00—Seed selection, PrOf. Jeffrey. or- | i J, B. Brown, the grocer, pays highest cash price for potatoes. 50-tf 8:30—Discussion. ' Bargains. 4:C0~Question box, in charge of J. F,a Closing-out prices on Furniture dur- Tatman of Clare, (sg the month, of December. Come /'/ ,v liati—Musical and literary program^ &0D-—Farmers', organizations, Miss Jennie A. Buell. &80—Address by -Com'r A, H. Al- flrich. , THURSDAY, DECEMBEB 5TH. S^jCO—Advantages of dairying for far- merp, W. M. Graves of Herrick. &3s£D—Geaeral purpose cattle, J. L. Litftlefield of Farwell. —DicsuGsjoii, lead by C. H. Suth- \rly and avoid the rush. |5 E. F. BtiRDioK, Galkinsville Wanted—Girls, steady work and |)d pay. Keystone Shade Boiler Co. %inaw, W. S., Mich. ' 50-4 j k anted-—Work of any kind for m. Also have feed stable at the or house barn. 2-3 AT&BBT BBoWftv , | SCHOOL DEPARTMENT | THEO DORSET, EDITOR. The third grade had a short Thanksgiving program "Wednesday. Carl White of the third grade put some very nice drawings on tbe board in honor of Thanksgiving. The seventh grade are enioying very much the study of the camel. The sixth grade have done excellent work in the writting of compositions from the Pilgrim .pictures, taken from the landing of the Mayflower. The report cards for the third school month were out Wednesday. On the authority of President Angel of the University of Michigan, there is in Michigan one college student for every 738 of our population. Thursday aud Friday are Thanksgiving holidays. We take Friday to make up for Labor Day (a legal holiday). Some of the high school people need a megaphone to be heard when they recite. In response to an appeal made to the pupils of the first six grades by a lady representing the home for the orphans at St. Joseph, 108 packages containing sums varying from one cent to ten cents have been forwarded to the institution. The following is the superintendent's report of the general condition of the the school for the the month ending November 22: Total enrollment for year, boys, 228; girls, 193; present actual attendance boys, 193; girls, 168', per cent of attendance boys, 90i; girls, 93; cases of tardiness girls, 14; boys, 34. In general it is found that the average work done by the pupil from country and by the pupil living in the district but outside city limits is better than that done by him who spends hours daily on the street corner. It is becoming a question, what shall be done with the boy who comes to •school prevaded with.the odor of tobacco though* haying nothing to do, with it during bchool hours, so that pupils complain that they cannot endure sittlne near such boys. Many children are sadly in the need of good reading, matter for their evening hours. Many pupils read nothing but just the little bit daily doled out to them in their readers. Ohlldretj We offer an entire line of samples of one of the best wholesale shoe houses of the country at exactly woiemie i j The lot comprises about 300 pairs and includes Men's, Boys', Women's, Misses' and Children's fine and heavy shoes in all the latest styles- fusi One If you can get your size in this lot- it is an exceptional opportunity to °e a mr of Shoes up-to-date in every way, at exactly what we have to pay for them in case lots at the factories- Judging from our past experience with sample lines we would ar$$f Selection as they do not last long. Misses' sizes 1 to 2 Children's sizes 10 to 11 Children's sizes 7 to 8 Men's sizes 7 to 8 Boys' sizes 4 to 5 Youths' sizes 13* to 2 Ladies' sizes 3 to 4 should be supplied with cbiidren's magazines, and children's books now cheap and abundant. The Cicero class are now taking up prose work. The first year German class are telling stories in German. Must Pay Taxes. The Mackinaw Transportation Company has decided to change its headquarters in the near future from Detroit to either Mackinaw City or St. Ignace. The State Tax Commission has placed the two big ferries, the Saint Marie and St. Ignace, on the assessment rolls at 8300,000, and the company has decided to pay its taxes at one of the points Where the boats are doing business. This is as it should be, and the matter should not be optional but the law should compel vessel owners to pay their taxes at one of the points between which lthey ply their boats and from which they derive* their revenue. It would be just as sensible and no more unjust to allow non- resident owners of stocks of merchandise to pay tax On them at their homes and escape taxation at the stores where they are sold as It Is for vessel owners to do so. Io is doubtful, however, whether this Transportation Company has decided to take this course out of regard for the Interest of either Mackinaw City or St, Ignace, but rather because it will be cheaper, —Traverse City Daily Eagle. Ode horse work harness for sale. E.A.White. tf, ETIQUET OF Gl FT-GI VIN.G. Some of the Points to be Remembered in the Giving and Receiving of Presents. There is an etiquette1 governing the giving and receiving of presents, as there is about most things, because there is always a best way to do everything. If we penetrate below the surface of the little courteous conventions we shall find that consideration for the feelings of others underlies all. Do not-try to make your gift look as though it cost more bhan j'qu paid for it. Aside from tbe paltry spirit of such giving it is a delusion and a snare, for next year your offering must seem to be as fine as the one of- this season, or you may appear to have "been less anxious to please your friend. The best gifts are those which put no tax upon material resources, but trifles of which the recipient may make frequent use, and so keep the giver in mind. Take the time to write a few words of loving Or cordial greeting oh the cards that- accompany your gifts. Without that evidence of individual, personal thought the offering of even the finest present appears somewhat; graceless and perfunctory. . A message on a card is better than a note, because more informal, and one should not seem to make much of a g|ft'.* Having your presents dalncily wrapped is hot less a matter of courtesy. Let their outward appear-ftsee' v'pmmend. them. Leave thRin or sentHhem to their destination the day before Christinas— unless/you can insure their reception early in the day. A tardy gift appears* like an afterthought.—December. Ladies Home Journal. The Best Christmas uift for a Little Money. Sent as a year's subscription to The Youth's Companion $1.75 will buy the fifty-two weekly issues of The Youth's Companion for 1902. It will buy the two hundred and fifty fascinating stories in the new volume for 1902. It will buy the fifty interesting special articles contributed by tne famous- men and women to the new volume for 1902. It will entitle the new subscriber who sends in bis subscription now to all the issues of The Companion for the remaining weeks of 1901 free. • It will entitle the new subscriber for 19G2 to one of The Companion's new Calendars for 1902, lithographed* in twelve colors and gold., . Full illustrated announcement of the new volume for 1902 will" be' sent, to any address free. The Yotftii's Compamost, 195 Columbus Avenue, Boston, Mass. Annual Canadian Excursions' Vla-Aritt^Arbor R. R. vThe'Aon Arbor R. R. will sell excursion tickets Dec. 12,13 and li, limited for return to Jan'y 4,1902, at ooo fare for the round, trip to points in> Canada on Grand Trunk. Intercolonial, Canadian Pacific, Michigan Central find Wabash.JJys. For Further information call on nearest ticket- ftgenb. Ann Arbor R,. R., or write J.. JiKii:bjB G. P. A, Toledo, Ohio. ■■'•* . J. VJfer'..1, " M'
|Title||1901-11-28; Clare Sentinel|
|Publisher||R.G. & F.A. Jefferies|
|Description||Thursday, November 28, 1901 issue of the Clare, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication in 1896. Previously known as Clare Sentinel and the Democrat-Press.|
|Subject/Keywords||Clare (Mich.) - Newspapers; Clare County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|