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Twice-a-week plain dealer. (Cresco, Howard County, Iowa) 1895-1913, December 24, 1895, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88059319/1895-12-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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We Have Caught On
to these facts and are selling Clothing
that no one need go poorly clad: Our
puces for Suits are way down below what
you have ever known before, and our
Overcoats only need be seen to know why
we are doing three fourths of the business
in this line. Come and see us and we will
do you good.
Men's Overcoats at all prices from $3 up.
Boys'OvercoatB at all pricos from $2 up.
Best Arctics, men's, at $1.25 per pair.
Best Felts, 4 leather stays, at 50c pair.
Wool Mitts,
pFarrington Brothers
The Tireless Clothiers,
I lu1**
wi mmm ^mr
Hi feiai Mm
Tho Hustling, One-Prico Clothier, is mak
ing the old, liide-bonnd, get.what-you-can
establishments hunt their holes. Low.
'iv?i prices for good goods are what sell the
Jt.fj stuff this Fall for tho £armer who is sell-1
ing oats at 10c and burning his corn for
.lack of market is going to quit paying
•p"... fancy prices. That's why we are having
such a rush of business even this fall.
time Springs.
We Lead them all on Winter Overcoats:
Sg, 3"
Is the place to get your Photos taken
The second story has been fitted up
in the most oouiplete wanner for first
class work, and we will send out noth
ing but the very best. It always pays
to get tlia best if you do have to pay
a little more, then you will have a
genuine work of art which you will
not be ashamed to present to anyone.
Everyone is invited to cull and see us
and examine our work whethar tbey
wish anything or not. W. BROWN.
\ve» are prepared to sa've you More Dollarss on your Clothing bill this Fal
than an}' other firm in Howard County. You nil remember how cheap
we sold shoes last Spring—
40 Gents on the Dollar—
we are prepared to give equally as good a bargain on a Suit or an Overcoat
Good All-wool Black Cheviot Suits, regular price $15.00, for $8.65
no sueh bargains ever offered before.
$12—Royal Wilton Kersey Overcoats—$12
Double or Single Breasted, Blue or Black the regular price of overcoats made from this kersey has .always
been $18.00 to $20.00. Our Overcoat Stock is the Largest in Cresco,
and at prices that will sell. ...-v
Fur Department—Men's Overcoats and Ladies' Gapes
Our, Dogskin Overcoat for $10 is a Hummer!
The Best of Lining. Can't be Beaten.
Come and see us if you want to Save Money on your Clothing.
J!1? l?Men Eagle Leailing Clothiers, Cresco, Iowa.
Mi. i,,
The Brownies. ......
Dance January, 2.
Merry Christmas to all.
B. Chapin, of Cheater, is among us.
Brownie Entertainment Jan. 3rd and
Dr. O. B. Bowers, opposite Baptist
Fine line of Sewing Machines at
A fine line of Christmas hankerchiefs
at P. Connolly's.
Buy useful Christmas presents at C.
D. Nichols & Co.'e.
Geo. R. Baker and wife visited in
Cresco over Sunday.
Don't miss C. D. Nichols & Co. on
Christmas presents.
Miss Lillie Milet is home from her
school at Sumner, Iowa.
Head C* D. Nichols & Co's ad on' first
page and profit thereby.
Our Kendallville correspondence ar
rived too late for this issue.
Mrs. W. D. Garrett came down from
Chester yesterday afternoon.
An elegant line of school tablets at
PEE DEE office niee and cheap. tf
Grey bed blankets, good quality at
AO cts a pair, at P. Connolly's.
Remember the ball in O'Malleys
Hall on Thursday evening, Jan., 2.
Lloyd Barker returned Friday from
Iowa City for the holiday vacation.
Middlings $12 per ton at the
Florcnceville Mills.
Bran and Shorts, $10 per ton, at
25t8 Florenceville Mills.
If Hay ward went where he expected
to he did not require any introduction.
Felt boots and rubbers, complete
ontfiit for $1.25, at C. D. Nichols & Co.
Miss Alma Combs returned from
Waterloo, Saturday, for the holidays.
Willard Converse made a business
trip to Le Roy, Thursday of last week.
As usual A. H. Caward has a fine
stock of Xmas candys and nuta for tho
Mrs. C. C. Upton and little daughter
are visiting at Calmar with Mrs. Is
Something new for Christmas pres
ents at 25 to 50 cents, at C. D. Nich
ols & Co.
$5.00 per month for one year buys
an elegant organ, stool and book, at
Have you seen those 78 cont lamps
at A. H, Caward's they a»"e bargains
if you need one.
W. B. Ousley, D. D. S., in Cresco,
let to 15th. All work guaranteed to
give satisfaction. 15tf
Miss Nellie Howard is home from
the State Normal at Cedar Falls, for
the holiday vacation.
Florenceville Roller Mills ground
feed, barley, oats and corn, in ton lots
at $11 per ton, cash.
W. C. Nichols ft Son sold 60 head
from their flock of Shropshire*, on
Friday of last week to Klrkpatrick &
Son, of Kansas City, Missouri.
/V\ I,
Mrs. Arthur Marshall arrived yes
terday from St. Louis on a holiday
Miss Maggie Roome returned Satur
day afternoon from .St. Mary's at
Faribault Minnesota.
If you want a high grade Piano or
Organ, go to Kellogg'g, he has the
stock and prices right.
Miss Helen Chapin who is teaching
at Jackson. Minn., came home for the
holidays on Friday last.
Wo last week printed stationery for
J. F. Kobllska, who is now conducting
a saloon in Austin, Minn.
Mrs. Wilcox, of Dakota, when on a
visit to her father, Geo. Halsted, died
Saturday night of pneumonia.
Lamps of all kinds are selling very
fast at A. H. Caward's^don't put it off
too long or you will be too late.
Oar corn and oat bins are empty.
Don't somebody want to trade a few
bushels on subscription account?
The railroads are doing a big holi
day business, tbree filled passenger
cars going east Saturday afternoon.
I have the finest line of Organs ever
brought to Cresco I will not be under
sold by any man. GEO. H.KGLLOGO-
Holiday Slippers don't cost much if
you buy them of
The Geraty & Terry Co.
Fruit, candys, nuts, and all the nice
things for Xmas are plentiful and
cheap at A. H. Caward's.
Miss Eva Marshall who Is teaching
at Waseca, Minn., came home for the
holidays, Friday evening.
All the merchants did a big business
on Saturday, the town being filled to
overflowing with holiday shoppers.
Miss Kittie Klink who is teaching in
Minnesota came home for the holidays
Friday evening stopping off at Lime
G. E. Chamberlain, physician and
surgeon, office in Lowry's drug store.
Residence, corner northeast from Sis
ters school. tf
Call at Harry Mitchell's barber shop
and get a nice hair cut and shave be
fore Xmas. His work will surely
please you.
The body must be well nourished
now, to prevent sickness. If your
appetite is poor take Hood's
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hunt left yes
terday for Ord, Nebraska, where they
make their home on a farm about ton
miles distant from the town.
Miss Libbie McCann took the Friday
night train to her old home in Canada,
where bhe will remain with her par
ents who are advanced in years.
A pair of our fine Gloves or Mittens
are not to be sneezed at, for a Christ
mas gift.
The Geraty & Terry Co.
It's a fact that we are prepared to
show you the finest line of fancy china
for the least money that was ever of
fered. A. H. CAWAKD.
If you want an OLD STYLE, OUT OF
DATE nccktie, don't cou^e to us—can't
give it to you.
Tho Geraty & Terry Co.
But we have the nicest, newest,
neatest line of Holiday Ncckware in
Cresco.—We know it.
The Geraty & Terry Co.
Our ground feed is .more economi
cal and produces better -results than
any Roller ground food in the county.
Florenceville poller Mills.
If you are looking for Xmas Pres
ents, A. II. Caward has the finest line
of suitable gifts in fancy China at very
low piiaes
If you have a clock or watch that
declines to toll you when its dinner
time, take it to J. W Shaoklock, in
the Car gallery.
Ladles' and children's trimmed hats
will be sold at a great reduction, com
mencing Dec. 2nd aud "continuing un
til 1 Christmas. P. CONNOLLY.
Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Holcom, of Da
vid, Mitchell county, Iowa, visited
several days with comrade C. H. Mil
ler and family., returning homo yester
Holiday gifts to suit the times, that's
what you will find at A. IL Caward's,
the finest and cheapest line ever offer
ed. Don't forgot to call on him before
you buy -,S
Christmas trees, with appropriate
exercises, will please the children and
congregations of the Baptist and Ger
man-Lutheran churches on Tuesday
Miss Maud McKnlght came down
from her school in York, Minn., to
stop over Sunday with her mother and
brothers and sister at the home of C.
H. Miller.
H. U. Gildersleeve, Of Weedsport,
New York, an experienced and capa
ble watch-maker and' jewelry repairer,
holds the bench in Conjaolly's watch
and jewelery department. ldtf
All Indebted to G. 1\ Watros of the
Novelty works' aro requested to call
and settle by January 1st. All means
what it says, no exceptions.
Will deliver in Cresco, Harmony or
any other town within 10 miles of
Florenceville, ground feed, bar,ley,
oats and corn in lots of 1] tons at $11
per ton, cash. AMJ PKIVAT.
The children of Grace Episcopal
Sunday school will give a?musical and
literary program at a Christmas enter
tainment to be given iq the church on
Tuesday evening at 7:80, to which
parents aucMrieudo angjpvited,^
CbfttleB iWrlobj r?.
New subscribers still keep coming
our way. Scarcely a day but some
one says, "Send tho Twlce-a-Week to
me a year I don't like to be a week
behind on local happenings."
"Prof." O. D. Eastman's card as it
appears in the Ossian Bee, either
shows utter incompetence on the part
of the compositor or monumental igno
rance of names and subjects on the
part of the "Prof."
X-maa is coming, and In order that
everyone has a present, we have or
ganized a hard times counter where
we have some rare bargains, and have
marked the goods down to suit the
times. A. H. CAWAIID.
The Congregational Sunday school
will have a Christmas tree and an in
teresting program on Tuesday evening
at 7:30, to which all are invited. A
Christmas offering will be taken for
Sunday school missionary work in our
own county.
The Elma Register reports the
of John Dormady, in Afton, on the 18
inst. Deceased was among the earli
est settlers of the county. Some years
ago he went to Vermont where he was
working in the marble quarries, re
turning to Howard county some 25
years ago. He was poor but honest.
Miss Hattie Counselmann, who for
some time has been engaged as
trimmer in R. S. Caward's millinery
parlors, loft yesterday for her home
in Washington, this state. We under
stand she will not return, which will
be unwelcome news to a host of friends
and acquaintances*
These persons have credit on our
books for the Twice-a-Week Pee Dee
John Meyers, E. R.^Thompson, A. B.
Llbbey, B. O. Markham, M. II.
Tinker, Gust Stern, Cresco P. J.
Gessel, Lourdes Geo. Wells. F. W.
Frisbie, Le Roy J. S. Fravel, Denver,
Colorado Alex Hutton, Maple Leaf
Martin Betts, E. F. Belts, Cresco:
J. B. Mitchell, proprietor of the
New Oregon Nursery, was in Austin,
Minn., Friday and Saturday of last
week attending a meeting of the
Southern Minnesota Horticultural So
ciety, and reading a paper on "Points
for the Amateur Orchardist," a subject
on which he is perfectly able to give
good advice. He reports a large at
tendance, and a good meeting.
THE PLAIN DEALER takes asmall de
gree of pride in its holiday issues of
its TWICE-A-WEEK, the first instalment
of which appears In this Issue, appro
priate to Christmas anniversary,and'in
the issue when the new year is usher
ed in, it will have an appropriate hol
iday paper. A merry Christmas and
a happy New Year to all its frionds
and patrons.'"
A stranger stopped at the Park Ho
tel Saturday night and now landlord
McGlnnls wishes he had kept right on
going, before he took #80 from the till
on.Sunday morning, which Mr. Mc
Ginness had placed there just before
going out to do his chores. He Is not
known to'anyonc by name, hut a good
description is had and he will probab
ly be apprehended. This is the sec
ond time Mr. McGinness has been
robbed, once during fair time of about
The county Sunday school mission
ary work is still progressing. Several
meetings have been held in Howard
and Winnesheik counties and much
interest aroused among all denomina
tions. Nearly one half the required
amount has already been raised, and
the American Sunday School Union in
co-operation with our county associa
tions will place a missionary in this
field about the first of next March.
The outlook is quite encouraging for
a t'rr work for the boys and girls
of Howard and Winnesheik counties
Saturday morning word was receiv
ed from Hampton, Iowa, that James
Caward had died the night previous.
He has been seriously ill for some
time and the end was not unexpected.
Tho remains were brought here for
interment, the funeral taking place
from the home of John B. Caward on
Sunday afternoon, in charge of the G.
A. R., Rev. Taylor officiating. A bio
graphical sketch of the deceased will
be published later in theao columns,
satisfactory data not being attainable
at this writing.
The Brownies will appear in the
opera house on Friday and Saturday
evenings of next week, January 3rd
and 4th. They'll all be there, the
Prince, the Sailor, the policeman,
Prof. Katchakoff, Wagner Von Strauss,
Dennis O'Rourke, Afraid-of-the-Dog,
the poet, Cholly the dude and all the
rest of the brownie band. Of course
the farles will be there with songs
and dances, and Tutti and Frutti, the
lost twins, will turn up safe and sound
daringthe evening. The admission
will be 25 and 35 cents, and 15 cents
for children under 12. Don't forget
the Brownie band.
It was in tlie year 5199 after the
creation of the world, 2957 after the
deluge, 2015 after the birth of Abra
ham and 1520 after Moses and the de'
liverence of the people from Egypt,
1032 after David became king, In the
65th week of years according to the
prophesy of Daniel, in 198 Olympiad,
in the year 752 after the building of
Rome, in the 42nd year of the reign ot
Octaviantugustus, when the whole
world was in the enjoyment of peace
that the Christ Eternal God and Son
of the Eternal Father, wishing by his
merciful coming to sanctify the world,
was born a6 true man of the Virgin
Try a can of Hopkins'
Hominy (Hulled Corn). It
ions. Full quart, 10c.
is delio
17 w4
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest
While in Le Roy on a business trip,
we were indebted to J. W. Wyckofl
for an opportunity to look over the
new opera House just completed
there. It is known as Union Hall
because it was constructed by a union
of the chapter, the Blue Lodge of
Masons, the Odd Fellows and the
Grand Army post of tho placc, and Is
owned by these several orders. It is
50x90 feet on the ground and has on
the ground floor a vestibule and stair
way in front occupying some ton feot
in width, tho balance of the space
being occupied by tho hall and its
capacious stage, upon each side of
which aro two convenient dressing
'ooms. It is seated with 190 elegant
opera chairs and with common chairs.
Tho second floor has two halls for the
different orders with a large ante
room for each, and four side rooms as
a place of storage for tho special
furniture and fixtures belonging to
each. In addition to theso it has- a
large banquet hall with kitchen and
pantry in which is an ample supply
of crockery, a cook stove and every
thing in "apple pie order." The
building is a frame veneered with
brick from Chaska, Minnesota. The
cost of the building was $4,450.
The town, since its disastrous
cyclone, has more than recovered,
and solid brick structures now take
the place in most instances
of those then destroyed. Its
merchants carry line stocks and are
having a fine trade. *We dropped in
to see Wentworth Hayes who carries
an immense stock, and upon F. M.
Frisbee and son and found them with
a fine stock and an apparently prosper
ous trade. A pleasant hour was spent
with S. C. Wheeler of the Independent
at his office. Geo. Wells is in the
restaurant qusiness and sets up a first
class meal.
.Poisons engendered by lood ferment
ing in a dyspeptic stomach aro the
direct cause of rheumatism, gout,
bronchitis, liver and kidney complaints
asthma, pneumonia and many nervous
Those results are prevented by the
use of the Shaker Digestive Cordial,
a remedy discovered and prepared by
the Shakers of Mount Lebanon, N. Y.
It is in itself a food and has power to
digest other food taken with it. Thus"
it rests tho diseased stomach and
finally cures the worst cases of
dyspepsia. It acts promptly and
fresh strength and increase of weight
soon follows. The first dose taken
immediately after eating, abatos the
pain and distress so dreaded by
dyspeptics. Trial bottles—enough to
prove its merit—10 cents.
Laxol is tho best medeclne for
children. Doctors recommend it in
place of Castor .Oil.
An Iowa Paper Free.
The Dubuque Weekly Hereald will
be sent free for one month to any
er by sending his uauie and postofflje
address to that paper by postal card.
Iowa farmers should take up this
offer and send their names, for the
Herald is a newspaper they will like,
filed each wi e'e with the a .vs of low
and elsewhere iu which they are in
terested. The Herald will devote es
pecial attention to the legislature
this winter. Its Farm and Dairy de
partment, conducted by a practical
Iowa farmer, is alone worth the price
of the paper to say nothing of the
and the Dubuque Herald will both be
sent for one year at the low price of
$1.50 by ordering of us.- Send your
name on a postal and try it without
Suits! Pants!
-A.t the Lowest Prices ever heard of in Howard county.
Why buy a Eoady-niade Suit when you can get one
made to order that fits for the
you would pay for
Abovo all, let me impress upon your mind, although you
should wait six weeks for a suit to be made to or
der, I will guarantee yon will not need
to purchase another suit before
six weeks rolls by.
A Good, All Wool, heavy-weight Pants
made to order fbr $4.
Overcoats irom $15 up.
,Get your order in at once, so as to get them-at!
an early date
*3. ~V X1"-*$
S. Govt
The present mild weather makos it
possible to complete the threshing and
harvisting corn.
Fifty scholars in our school room
makes every day a busy one.
The Lake hotel is again open for
Mr. Rutherford has the Chester Milt
in operation.
Geo. McICce runs his wood saw with
six horses. a
Justin Wells of Hardin county iss
here making improvements on hisv
farm with a view of selling.
Miss Chapin, from Jackson, Minn.,?
and Frank Freemiro from Chicago,*
aro here for a vacation.
Some farmers have recently pur-?
chased cream seperators.
Mrs. Roper is welcomed home after*
an extended visit in the east.
Nels Weigen is holding down ono*
side of the new drug storejwitli a stock,
of dry goods.
The Misses Daubersmiths, dress-,,
makers, are among recent new comers.'
The next question for the Lycum
will be: "Is oat meal at 2 cents a lb.,'
preferable to wheat flour at li cents
per pound."
Mr. B. Shutt from Rioeville has
bought a farm and made good improve-"
mcnts near town.
F. J. CHENEY & CO Toledo O.f,
C8"Soid by Druggists. 75e.
(Corrected each issue.)''
wiieat ."40® BO
-Of A/
Frank J. Chknkv makes oath that
he is the senior partner of ihe firm of
F. J. CHENEY & Co., doing business
in the City of Toledo. County and:
State aforesaid, and that said firm
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED'5
DOLLARS for each and every case of
CATARHH that can not be cured by
Sworn to before me and subscribed'
in my presence, this 6th day of De-:
ceniber, A. D. 1886.
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internal-?^*
ly and acts directly on the blood and®'
mucous surfaces of the system. Sen«i|$
for testimonials, free.
orn [email protected] .in
I Imotliy Seed per bushel II
Max seed
Clover per cwt 7.00
Live Hop @3.C0
Heef on foot 2a2V4
Choice Dairy Butter
Choice Creamery Butter
Unsaltod JSutter
Cream per inch
Milk per cwt
EgKS per dozen
Hay, tame
Hay wild
Crcsco, Iowa, Dec. 21, 1895.
and nvEBcoATS
money that
"hand-me down.
A Good, All Wool Suit made to lyour
order for $15.
Wood, hard, dry!!.."!!!!!.'!!!!!.'.".' 4 to
Wood soft, dry '.3.f
Note Lost.
Having mislaid or lost a certain noto
made by Alzina L. Miller and E. R.
Rlillcr, to L, Wanless, for f-tpO, dated
May 18, 1894, and payable on or be-v
fore May 18, 1896, said note being sc
cured by real estatk mortgage I here-
by notify all persons against purehas
ing or trading for said note.

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