1883-10-19; Clare County Press
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-* ',(' i A v:. i - j i .:* - '' * i ."- -**c "- - -"* ■' ' "A '. i VOL. VI CLARE, MICHIGAN,. l*j&ss>i^H<^A«tfci©c&*w*^^ ^to- "Vs J T*wj*t»-.***•.«•»,_— »|Sf% If n n *.? fhave just arrauged ray new fall stock, consisting of everything 1st tlie-MLLINEKY LINE, an a have determined to make prices that will sell them -speedily.'.. TO T' M Ion B©'lot '."toifj*- FHiliig* i C-J'-Cw'lll Bid we not -o iKnajg it mwwl natbe io \vorsaX if $ "'''ace j .11! Bll iegi ►b«fi IiJi i-i t<kSa' summer not! 2®soJJ^ ■:Oteaa&iE22L <=> too. i@*Call and examine my Goods and Prices, prised arid pleased. You will be sur- ffiSoBoJoLOSBi: dec 31 AT -BOOK A FELLOW SILKS'/VELVETS, PLUSHES, DRESS GOODS. OUR SILK department we can show you Wines, Garnet. Red, Myrtle, Bronze, and Olive. - VELVETS-. arid YELVETEENS n all new shades. ■ ■' FLUSHES in saphire, blue, garnet, and Md garnet. « DR'ES'S GOODS.—Among the latest novelties are : Cashemeres in garnet, wines, navy, terra-cott'a, and bronze. Extra fine, all wool Macfc, very heavy, at 85c per yard. Surah cloth in saphire, navy, golden'-'brown, garnet, cardinal;'.niyrtle, black, and fine black chick. ■Mese goods'are of very fine texture,, double warp, and warranted not to ■*&de.: -Broadhead Alpacas, Dress Flannels, in ten different shades. Berlin C3oakingP,'aIl wool Beaver, very fine. Union Beaver, Ca'ssimeres for gents wear, from 50c to $1 per yard. UNDERWEAR to fit the smallest child or tliT;lsrgest manl " . .- • BOOTS A'KB BHOER—*\Te!lt wesyboclj: knows w feeep tiie^best se~ Jested stock Sis town.-' €ail t%t thu Pioneer Jiry G<utfd& Wiom ~piu Esaiiiiie goods and get prices. ... . . sulnmer v»o wo:dd 5Jot go a-h«i.:ng. ""We are goitig fialdag Be:::- week,*5 paid Mr. OUthoy, '"and 1 ^^tobe sure we've got alt bur tilings fr^c-vlier.*1 "Got a t©;it?" asked liis pai:% ,01% "Yen* I've got a tent*" • . "And aboat?" ■ ' . "Yes* that's engaged." '? "Whisky?" , .- ~~ - "Lots-of it.**' - "Some pilot biscuit ?* "Yes, a whole box." ".Five oi' six, dozen of be^si'*"' "Yes." " *' "Cigars?" ...... "^Hundreds of 'em.9 - •Plenty of whisky?" "Yes."" - • • , "Ham and canned meatf7" "Yes." "A good lot of beer?" "Tes." -;.. • "- - ^Youll -walit some ice.55 . "I have tha^ and I haze, lots . of canned goods* plenty of bece cad cigars, no end of whisky and K izj&I* a»d everything I can possibly Uiizh oi* aad yet it seems to me I've left ' something out." "Got your tackle, haven'l yci rf" " "By G-eorge," shouted 1&< OHboy, ^you've hi+. ifc. That's just it—Culifcoofcs and lines, we'll need some c<2 Uwm, won't we? I knew I liati forgotten something." -I do not know why it is, itoJ hr som® reason nearly every fishing p;"2fcy car™ ries with it a lot of hoofs i mUL lines which are only good to tangP up and catch in the drooping brase':•, .1 of the whispering trees.—It. J. Buy , 'ie. *ver.: Poings. i^orresponceiice of 1'^le Press. '.""'■■' Dover, Oct, 16. M^. Ii. I). Burton, visited lier daughter at Harwell last weeK. Messrs Thomson and Beeum have edinipletQd the job of foocingthe cemetery. " ■.. ' / , Prahk Beeves nnd wife/ of Vernon visited his sister here over Sunday, Asa .Allen having finished thresh- in£ hereabouts tms deimsted with- Ms mnchine.- \ ;Mrs..-.Ta*. A lU-nV brother froniOnt., is spending «\ fow chxxi- at Dover. - BtiiTiof --says i.ogf5 will be banked in-Five'• Lakes*ihU winter and the outlet eiearet lout. Noxb Sxjc ji* pa m 1' SI a 51 b'trfrk a a' -HAS THE- f v -!0>-O—=S>- amson liappemage. L orespondence d( the Prkss. ".■'"" HarrisontOct..l7k Harrison has five drug Mores, a-^ •au* i %m> -fus if 1 t u wm •&*& ijix a i i"^ ? -5 * - *v iGturo- frmr^.n ■'pp , ? 1 'I s i 0 sdaJta^au^.^im^.^.-a^'i^uvw^ua,^^^^ ^JU^iU!yii-I:,.'^ '^-'I'-jCEceS r^i1! -f<' L.tl. 'fSr"h,.'iinri '-Ml7^ ^J'n elT I! P^1^ Ma£3a«4=J © There is no need of your spending money tor old goods, old' styles, when after all you don't know whether you are getting them any cheaper or not, foi* you can come to us and find a .FULL & COMPLETE LIME • of all kinds oi goods, and also find them very cheap. As we are And are always ready to wait on you. S Please call and examine our stock of u ;9 #■ m\ mdl Csrcn Editor Haskell^ of the Bohi '* has been eating, the mango *i He says that this delieiorLr ': at first to emb&xcass m.d \ stranger to bo small Htv?zy -, - it -^r^-.-Wcs*, •> zzz\y *'j» ^^-^^J^V -.-•'« ■wrong ead, iaW^edf''tiowere]r. iiltA a Ibe&Uy and "With the small end turned 6yqt to one side, something like atimire common on cashmere shawls. "I..side is a very large seed, which forms a ci/.i" siderable imxDediment to the enjoymcuit of the inexiDerienced," Mr. Easkeli le- lates, "for the pulp is joined to thk in a stringy way, and it. is difficult to handle the slippery thing. A thoroughly-ripe mango has a land pf combination of muskmelon and .'„ baked custard asi3ect and texture to its deep- yellow pulp, and" its rich flavor is indescribable, except that when eaten for the first time it seems to have a slight trace of turpentine, whicli disappears on acquaintance. The large yellow- variety seemed to me to have a very sligTit and delicate flavor of peanut candy. The person who eats a mango for the first time generally covers himself with confusion and his face with mango pulp and juice, which is very sticky and yellow, so that he looks as if somebody had been feeding him with soft-boiled eggs in the dark. It will not do to eat a mango as one wotdd au ordinary fruit, the correct way being to use a mango fork, which has but one tine, and therefore is really not a fork at all, but a spit. . With this the fruit is impaled at one end and the point thrust firmly in the seed, which may thus be stripped of its last pulp without soiling the-fingers." 3)r, Witherspoon has removed' his office to Weatherwax's drug store. The Methodists are pqshitig the work on their church building, Weatherwax has commenced to do business 'in bis new store. Tlio residents ofthe northorn- part of the county have started a subscription paper to ascertain the sentiment of tlie people in regard to organizing an agricultural soeietv<— About $200 lias been raised^ Tlie Board of 8u!»ervij»?rs ^esfer- 4ny afternoon isdjoimied* after "-mt $ «Mys.«esa?iori. • •.. ■•-. * -\ • 'Qmn^Mu.r- ry D Ji,-. AM%*£hZ ZA • ON THE Lm: (;r If. A &, ij <4j iiiK S -mmr oir'■ ba air. i h: .ars, If you Witat envelopes. • Ifyou want hand bills, Ifyou want business cards, Ifyou want neat bill heads,' If you want briefs or transcripts If you want any kind of printing, I Leave your orders at the Pbess' office. •sA i<$m t fo the comif, Look at our —— <&" The Very Best, in the Market, COTTON, way "way down!. Our WOOLEN and COTTON FLANNELS cheaper than ever before. We have a grand line of Ladies' Skirts, very cheap. Also Hoods, Quilts, Nice patterns in Oil Cloths, at very low figures. IF YOU WANT TO SEE NEW STYLES IN npEA-CHERS' EXAMINATION. JL During the current school year there Will be public examinations of candidates for. teachers in Clare county as follows : HARRISON, Friday, October 26, 1883. HARRISON, Friday, March 29, 1884. CLARK, Saturday, April 12. 1^84. HARRISON, Saturday, May 17, 1884. While the'Boani has established no fixed standard to guide* them in tlieir selection of teachers, they are firmly resolved to grant certificates to those only who have a full appreciation of the work before them, and a knowledge of the manner in which, it should be done, and a capability to do the same.— All examinations will commence at 10 o'clock a, m. \ sharp. Thos. W. Averill, ■ sep 15-yi Sec'y Clare Co. Board of Examiners ^pENTBAL DRUG STORE. ONE DOOR SOUTH OF PRESS OFFICE. JUST WOW £™ BER, L,I LY. J^A -i, Ji. i JL i. 'it -tAk' SO OLARE, XAa MICH. Ellin: DHE1 -CALL AT- IF^^T; AA Q) m^i Q! NEXT DOOR NORTH OF BARBER. SHOP, CLARE, MICH 01-51 Wh6re the Best Sodety EeigaSo After ali, in a city of a million and a hall" of people, what is society? This great center" abo'onds in comfortable and hapx^y homes, where respectable men with money enough.for all the comforts and many of the luxuries of life live happily, charmingly, inconspicuously. There are thousands of houses here to support which from $10,000 to $20,000 a "year are none too much, in which reside merchants, brr'kers, editors, lawyers. There are al- o Yery many magnificent residences, better called" palaces, in which live honest pud intelligent people, who live rapufcible and domestic lives, spending from $50,000 to $150,000 a year, and there aro others equally magnificent, in whicli live schemers, blackguards, liars and thieves, who, having fattened upon th-> misfortunes Oi their fellows, flaunt their wealth offensively in the faces of their poorer, bu!; better, fellow-citizens. Outside of these are hundreds of thousands of people who liv^ urJUily, who are never seen hi public places/who are modestin their ambitious, temperate in their living, church-goers" domest'C, quiet, home people.—Xew York htier. Ftsmes'ixe birds are as fond.of bright, colors i b women, and frequently bedeck themselves wihh ctvhrett threads and jitvelings. DRUGS & MEDICINES, PAINTti <fe OILS, TOBACCOS& CIGARS f£3*iYOTIOTM.'%ZZ Having put in a large, entirely new, and well- selected stock, I invite ' THE PUBLIC PATRONAGE- new STORE, NEW GOODS LOW PRICES. ^^a. OAJs tAA *"*' ' « w. & sa a r^HJ&r&'ii %$% W W t>' w i Q i ■ T <k-- Al/ -.l. !» Ih'. .f"^' Any other Furnitur llfjl * _*■*... ^. Ji L.' ■- J^ in isau^i^, isiinient 1 aland or tms Comitv. '&AA .- *i a. #/ A tol¥8 \m%> c^a □ f l^SF5! ^^ S3 page <»ata:orr.«i, tee, B (rU 1 i fe,:- * '.l^'k You to come and examine Our goods and get our prices even if you'are not omite ready to buy. M © 1, fu- r*r CLARE. 51CH< mm.
|Title||1883-10-19; Clare County Press|
|Publisher||Goodenough & Wilson|
|Description||Friday, October 19, 1883 issue of a Clare, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication date unknown. In 1886, the title was changed to The Clare Press|
|Subject/Keywords||Clare (Mich.) - Newspapers; Clare County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|