1902-06-19; Clare Sentinel
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■'< ""tm^/'i '* -r-.: '*f-a T "^ if i* * i' xi Eetablished 1878, OLARE, MIOHIGAN, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 19, 1902. Our first anniversary sale is now on. Big Cut in Prices. Call and see. Clare will celebrate. Do you need a new suit? One lot of heavy Bedford Cord Bed Spreads in blue, pink, brown, yellow and white, regular $2,00 values, for one week $1.48. Make your selections now. Fine new line of Lawns just received, all colors, any pattern, one week only, fast colors 10 yards for 48c. Figured Batiste, fancy and plain colors, fast colors, regular 12!c goods, one week only, 10 yard 75c. Finest line of White Goods and I ndia Linens in the county, Select your white dress now. Price reduced on all grades for for one week, from 5c to 30c. Over 50 different styles in Wash Silk Waist Patterns, no two alike regular price $3.00, for one week $2.25 pattern. New styles in Silk Waists just received in following colors: Pink, Blue, Lavender, Rose, Nile Green and Black. For one week high colors $4.48, black $3.98. SPECIAL VALUE. One lot of Bleached Table Damask 72-inches wide, every fiber warranted linen, regular price $1.50 yard, for one week $1.00 yard. New Series: Yol.lO,No. 30 Moire silk Waists Black and White $5.00 PaVU & Co. Al Everything to Wear jCowest ^Prices Lacellsle Gloves * The most popular Summer Glove, 25c, 50c MUSLIN .UNDERWEAR An attactive line of popular fashioned, well made Underwear, priced at about what the materials would cost at retail. Oobset Covers. Plain Cambric 10c each. Other styles up to. 1.00. Skibts. Muslin tucked flounce, lace trimmed 50c. Other styles up to 3,00. Muslin, fancy lace stripe yoke 45c. Other styles up to 1.50, Drawees. Muslin, tucked lawn ruffles, lace trimmed 29c Other styles up to 50c. Gowns. We guarantee every purchase you make to be satisfactory. Your money back if you want it. WE GIVE DISCOUNT STAMPS .J COMMENCEMENT NEXT WEEK. Two Promising Young Lady Graduates. Saccalaurate Sermon. Program. Tbe closing exercises of the school year mark epochs in the lives of a large number of young people all over America, Success, after almost insurmountable obstacles, has at last been attained, and those now weary with years of study, will find a time for relaxation and rest before taking up tbeir life work, Some will continue until they have a realization of what higher education means; others will consider the high school education a 'suitable foundation and will build thereon. , Though tbe class of 1902 consists of but two young ladies, Misses Lena Dunwoodie and Edith Wolsey, Supt. Philip A. Bennet is of the opinion that tbe class is an exceptionally strong one, and they have developed their musical talent along with their school work, being excellent pianists, and under Miss Bingham's instructions Miss Dunwoodie has well developed her natturally excellent soprano voice. Following is the PKOSBAK: Selection. Summeraight's Dream Mendelsohn Orchestra invocation - Rev. A. L. Woodlock Vocal Soin <a> siSh No More ■ Lynes yocai &010 <b) Japanese Love Song Thomas Mrs. B. 0. Rowe. "Essay - , - At The Threshold Tjena Dunwoodie. Cornet Solo. Addah Polka Dr. A. E. Mulder Essay - - - Frledrieh Proebel Edith Wolsey. "Vocal Solo - - Who's At My Window Lena Dun-woodle Jfeadlng - - - - Selected Miss A. Hedrlck ■Waltz Reception . - - - Godfrey Orchestra. Address - The Interpretation of Life Prof. -.. 0. Row*. Presentation of Diplomas "VocalSolo. Swallows - '- Cowen Mrs. E. C, Rowe. The baccalaurate sermon will be delivered at tbe opera house Sunday eyening by Rev. J, W, Hathaway, to Iffbieh all are invited. It may be well la this connection to briefly review the school matters for the past three years. Supt. Bennett came here three years ago, and while he has had many obstacles to overcome, he has, by bis untiring effort, placed the schools on a better footing than ever before. During this three years the school building burned and the schools occupied twelve different buildings scattered over the city, and of the twenty-one different teachers employed during this time, but two had had experience in teaching in graded schools. The attendance at the high school has greatly Increased, and the tuition amounted tb over $100 a year. This increase in attendance has necessitated a third teacher in the high school. Mr. Bennett has taken great interest iu the appeareuce of the school grounds which are now in fine condition. The schools were this year placed on the approved list of the Normal system. Much regret has been expressed that Mr. Bennett Is to leave us this year, but he goes feeling that he nas done his duty and tbat the great majority of these most interested in the schools are well satisfied with his efforts. SUCCESSFUL EIGHTH ERS. GRAD- BLUE VS. RED. East Side Ball Boys Wear the Crape. The business men's ball game was played Wednesday, and a large number of people witnessed the game. The Dover band,—which, by-the- way, is an organization we are proud of,— cirae down and led the procession to tbe grounds. Colors were flying and much enthusiasm was manifested* Now Brother Canfleld will go on and give the "reds" a column telling of of the wonderful feats of the west side players, but we suffice to leave tbe matter oyer Until next year to do our crowing, and with difficulty muster enough courage to say that the result was greatly in favor of the west side, the score standing thirty to ten in their favor. Sunday Excursion to Crystal Lake and Frankfort. Sunday, June 22nd, the Ann Arbor, R. R. will give another of its popular excursions to Crystal Lake and Frank* fort. Train leaves Clare at 7:22 a. m. Fare for the round trip $1.00, Children under twelve years of age one* half the adult fare. Forty-three of Clare County's Young Spirits Pass the State Examination. Thanks to Commissioner Aldrich, we have the complete list of successful applicants wbo wrote on the state ex* amination. To these we would say, don't be satisfied to stop here. Enter high school and graduate. Then enter college and graduate, but keep in mind at all times that this higher education should not incapacitate you for the performance of the menial duties of life. Better not have an education than haye one which makes a boy feel tbat it is a disgrace to hold, the plow handles, or raises a girl above tbe dishpan. HARRISON. Ida Harper, Julia Haven, Ethel Browne, Charles Archamboult, Leo Treanor, PRATT SCHOOL. Hazel Mater. LOWERY SCHOOL. Inez Lent, Floyd Johnston, Nelson Fiedeman. BROWN SCHOOL. Florence Denno, Louie Lower. RANDALL SCHOOL. Effle Riegle. CROOKED LAKE. Eula Schermerhorn. COLONVILLE. Willie and Charles Neithercut. CLARE. Hasel Alward, Raymond Rhoades, Kate Miller, Oise Derby, Rose Hickey; FARWELL. Arthur Graham, Cecil Graham, Edith Bingham, Lewie Frost, Edward and George Campbell, Florence Clark, Leo O'Grady, Chas. Dawson, Rose Belcher, Cora Spore, Wava Bracy, Flora Ogden, Mamie Gilman, Loran Llnsea, William Black, Archie Mp- Leod. GRANDON. Corliss and Agness Foster, Ida Rogers, Bessie Postema, Allen Godwin. WINTERFIELD, Berthel Morse. Fine Cotton Dress Goods white and colored The most extensive line we ever carried. Fine Figured Batistes per yd. 7c Fine Figured Dimities per yd. JL2£c Plain Dimities, every color, per yd. . . . . 15c Fancy Lace Stripe Batiste, plain colors, per yd. only 10c Fine Printed Foulards, copies of high priced silks, per yd. 25c' Siiii Muslin, new patterns in black, linen, pink, blue, per yd. 50c India Linens, special values at 10, 12i, 18 and 20 cents Fine White Organdy, Persian Lawn, Swiss Lawn, French Lawn 25 to 50 cents White Piques, Madras Cloths, etc. . . 25 to 50 cents Umbrella Specials Fine Twill Gloria, paragon frame, steel rod, trimmed congo handles, only . . 48c The remainder of several lines of 1.19, 1.20 and 1.39 Umbrellas in one lot to close at 98c SHOES Tlie floosler Softool Stiool. Built to withstand the roughest usage, made of heavy kid with th« toughest kind of soles and tips.' Those whose who buy* them once almost invariably ask for them again. Sizes 5 to 8 1.25 " 8i to 11 1.35 " Hi to 2 1.50 We are also showing several special , values in Children's and Misses' Shoes all solid leather. Sizes 8* to 11 90c " 114 to 2 1.00 Glilldren's Patent Leatfiers Very nobby styles. Sizes 3 to 5, velvet top, 1.00 " 5* to 8, " " 1.25 " 84 to 11, kid " 1.50 Men's Box Calf Shoes A new line received this week. Full double sole, Goodyear welt, 3.00 Ladles' Fine Siioes A special value made of fine glazed kid, with stock or patent tip, light flexible sole, latest s£yle, per pair 2.5*® Other styles at 1.25 to 4,00. . Up-to-Date MILLINERY at Lowest Prices Davy & 6o. Largest line of Men's Giothinj. in the Gounty m »-^K*B-<»^e-<*-p<». ©»•■<»,««*-«<»"©-*'e SCHOOL, DEPARTMENT Fourth of July Bates, The Ann Arbor Railroad will sell Excursion tickets July 3d and 4th, limited for return to July 7th,* at one fare for the round trip. e &'*^0'*&9'^®*^t&9'**-*t-<'^>Q>-*t_*9'*S>tS CHARLES JACKSON, EDITOR. Tickets for commencement exercises will be on sale at the post office Tuesday morning. The admission will be 15 cents for the two nights, 10 cents for single ticket. Commencement program: Sunday evening, Baccalaureate 3ermon at the Opera house by Eev. Hathaway; Tuesday evening, eighth grade exercises; Thursday evening, graduation exercises of the class of 1902. Prof. Eowe of the Mt. Pleasant normal will give the graduation address. Next week will be devoted to final examinations and squaring up of the year's work, in the high scbool. Some of the eighth .graders are a little surprised to find that there is "no sliding" and are still on the anxious seat as to whether they are to be passed or not. There are still in school 12 members of tbe high school in 1899, Visitors this week; Mrs, Dunlop Eldred Hornung, FlorenceVanSicklen Ruth Seely and Pearl Eastoo. Avery nice program was rendered Flag day by the third and fourth grades, jointly. The. Junior reception Saturday evening was a complete sucess. A program was given ahd refreshments were served. - " * The botanists still continue to have varied experiences. One member of tbe class got in Mud lake recently. Thursday morning Wm. Dwyer read tbe speech, Savonarola, which won tbe intercollegiate oratorical contest. • Scnool. was dismissed Wednesday afternoon at recess to give tbe pupils a chance to see the business men's ball game. Mr. Parker, school inspector fer tho state of Wisconson, vjsited the school Teusday and gave the high school a very Interesting talk along school linns. Consumption, the Most Dangerous Communicable Disease. At tbe meeting of tbe National Conference of Charities and Correction in Detroit, June 2d, 1902, Dr. Baker, secretary of the State Board of Health said: "Hot one of the common, so-called 'contagious' diseases is usually contracted by simple contact with the unbroken surface bf a human body with the surface of 'an infected human body. Therefore the term 'contagious,' implying as it does the spread of diseases by contact, should be obsolete. A much better term is tbe singie word, 'communicable.' "Of all communicable diseases consumption (pulmonary tuberculosis) is now the most dangerous. More people contract that disease than any other. Therefore anything, any statement, or any influence whiclr belittles the importance, of restricting the spread Df consumption, does damage in the most vital point to the interests of the public health and safety. ' "Improper housing and improper feeding of the poor are important'eyite to be done away with, because they lead to discomfort and lowered vitality, and tend to spread disease.. But if tbe germs of tuberculosis were*gen- erally restricted, any .amount *-df lowered vitality, because -of rmpeper food,.would not cause a single case of consumption. "The essentials for the restriction of consumption are .* First, the jgeti- eral recognition of the truth Uhat consumption is the most dangerous com" munfcable disease. Knowledge < of that'fact is the power without which: consumption cannot be restricted. 3-6 is lack of action because of ignorance of tbis great truth—that consumption is spread from infected persons—.that kills off the improperly fed poor, Mt is ignorance of that great truth thas kills off the. rich by tubercular„disease« in spite of proper housing and pr-apef* feeding. • "It is the slow but gradual gaining of that precious knowledge by, the common people, and action governed by that knowledge, that is reducing; the mortality from consumption, as i£ is being reduced in Mictigan. „ "In order to be most- usefuj to 'tlie public, it is essential that this important knowledge shall be gained 'bf and shall govern the action of -fwesr ' coughing consumptive wbo «stfrerwfsss is a constant source of danger. There; fore the consumptive should >fe« promptly put in possession of .fcfeefc knowledge. This first essential 'Cijra- not be fulfilled by the public -unless • every case of well-developefi -consutn- tion shall be reported te the health officer. Every case reported should-be promptly informed how to *ayoifi *re- iufectun of the'patient and spr-aaUkyj tbe disease."
|Title||1902-06-19; Clare Sentinel|
|Publisher||R.G. & F.A. Jefferies|
|Description||Thursday, June 19, 1902 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.|