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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1912)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1M1:
BRIEF CITY NEWS i AFFAIRS AT SOOTH OMAHA
m attaek-ralooaer Co., Tndertakaraj.
Ideating nxturei-BurfBt-Gi-andn Co.
Moot Print It Now Beacon Press.
Baflav, the Dentlrt, City Nat D. 2561.
Omaha PUtlng- Co. Eatab. 1898. D.25S5.
Old Trees Out Sown Workmen just
finlaaed cutting down the beautiful trees
In front of the old S, R. Brown residence
on Farnam above Twenty-fourth street
to make way for a new sidewalk extend
ing from the curb to the lot line.
Taylor Beepeote the Law Hurk Tay
lor, assistant gas commission!-, is Imck
from Wood lake. Nebraska, where he
spent two weeks shooting ilucks. He
said the only thing that prevented him
killing a million was the law which lim
its the number of dueKS a hunter may
Extra Tourist Cars The Northwestern
and Burlington railroads will run two
extra tourist oars from St. Paul to Kan
sas City commencing November 5 and
continuing until the 13th. This is for the
accommodation of the big rush of home
steaders to the south and southwest,
which Is expected to commence about
"Does advertising pay?" - '
Peim P. Fodrea, advertising manager
for the lten Biscuit company, says it
does, but he told a olass of young men
at the Young Men's Christian association
last night that some advertisements in
daily papers are about the deadest that
can be imagined.
"Just look over some papers," he said,
"and inspect the advertisements. Cut off
the head line and the Blgnature and what
have you left? Some stuff that would
apply to any kind of merchandise. lYat
Fodrea assorted that the newspaper ad
ivsrtlsing that obtained a decade ago is a
Joke now. The "word-jt:gglers are no
more" but In their stead havp come
men who have gone 'to the heart of the
thing. They study , the human mind,, then
write the reason why a particular article
fchoukl be bought, never the reason for
He was talking at the first meeting- of
the class in the study of advertising.
Several business men and advertising
vritera attended the meeting and de
livered speeches. Among them were: If.'.
G. Cleveland of the Cleveland Drug com
pany, N. J. Baker of the ,Baker En.
N graving company, Sam Ueese. jr., of the
Reese Printing company, O. T. Eastman,
advertising manager for the First
National Bank; L. W. Whitehead, ad
vertising manager for the Burlington
Program for Meetings of Teachers
is Given Out
DEMOCRATS TALK ON STREET
South Omaha H1h School Will Play
Foot Ball with Macol mt
Ronrke Park Saturday
! ill order to be eligible to vote on No- I
Winifred, the T-month-o'.d daughter of I
Mr. and Mrs. John P. McOulre. died!
yesterday morn rig at the rf a dence of
her parents, HC5 North Twenty-fourth
street. The remains will be shipped to
Nebraska City tonight at U:lo o clock.
Miss Mayme Fitzgerald, principal of
Lowell school. Is rapidly recovering from
her recent Illness. During her con
valescence Miss FlUgerald has in
creased several pounds in weight and
her physicians report that she will make
a complete recovery.
Hallowe'en boys and- .girls are hereby
warned by the police that the promiscu
ous use of soap on car tracks, shop win
dows, gtalrcae and sidewalks is pro
hibited., For the last several nights the
local guardians of the law have been
pestered by protests of irate oitisens.
Charley Cummlngs created consterna
tion among a number of men who gath
ered with P. J. Trainor at Redmen'
hall Wednesday night, when he Bald that
he was a bull mooser out and out.
Trainor and nineteen others appeared
shocked, but Cummlnns showed them
that he had been numbered amone the
! members of Tralnor's crowd.
Omaha Has Been
the Entire World
At a meeting of the Creighton Political
club at Washington hall last evening the
C'.ub voted to support the democratic
ticket in the present campaign. Two
hundred Creighton men were present.
Mayor Dahlman was a visitor and when
called on for a speech, said he was a
little unoertain as to' how he stood , with
the Creighton bunch after turning the
key of the city over to them follow
ing the victory over Yankton.
Attorney I. J. Dunn was the principal
speaker of the evening, and discussed
the Issues of the campaign.
i ' tnn attacked the record of Roose
velt, pointing out the fact that he Is now
opposing the Standard Oil and the steel
trust when it was these corporations
which contributed largely to his cam
paign fund in 1904.
Arthur F. Mullen, former attorney
general of Nebraska under Governor
fchalleiiberger, said he had just returned
from New York and the east where he
found sentiment democratic.
A program for meetings of grade mid
high school teachers next Saturday
morning, to be followed by a general
teachers' assembly, has been issued by
Superintendent N. M. Graham. The
GRADE MEETINGS, A. M.
Kindergarten, first and Second Grades,
Room 45 "primary Language."! Miss
Hanks; song, Miss Emma Dlokmun;
"Busy Work." Miss Rose Flala; discus
sion; story telling, Miss Vera DuBols.
Third Grade, Room 3 "Model Class in
Arithmetic," Miss M. Burke; language
work, Miss KHa Scott: "Discipline in
School iRoom." Miss Klla Hlr?; ge-'"--ii
(lisoussf)n of problems in the Third
grade, each teacher to have a question
ready for discussion.-
Fourth Gru ..... urn 4 "Arithmetic."
Misses Tonibri.ik and Carlson: "Spell
ing Methods," Miss Fitzgerald:
"Geography," Misses Begley and
Brnoker: "Lansuaae," Misses Hystrom
and Mann: "History," Misses Wlllard
and A. Wil.-on; Reading," Miss Stijl
mook; "How to Study." Misses Gaughan,
Moore and Fitzgerald; "Discipline," Mrs.
Fifth C-mdc. Room ft-"Methods In
Reading.'' N. U. Graham: discussion:
'Model Class in Reaviing," Miss E.
Wester; "How 1 Secure Kxpresslon In
Reading." Miss V. Bennett; discussion;
Facilities in the Vse of the Diction
ary," Miss Wlnegard; discussion.
Sixth Grade, Room 2.!-Readlng: "Do
the Pupils tf This Grade, Aside From
Comprehending the Facts of the Ro
mance. Appreciate the Literary Value
and Worth of Longfellow's 'Courtship
of Miles Standlsh?' Ways and Means
ot Securing a H-.-Uer Appreciation of
the I.lterarv Merits of the Poem." .is
Jennie Roberts; "The Securing of Ex
pression. Interest, Etc., In Reading From
the Baker and Carpenter Reader." Miss
G. Nelson; discussion, each teacher to
present one question.
Seventh Grade, Room 22 "Reading.
Miss Dlckman; "General Geography."
Miss Jorgenson; "General Exercises."
Eighth Grade, Room 21-' To What Ex
tent 1H Pupils Appreciate the Ideals and
Literary Qualities of Scott's 'Lady of
the Lake?' Of 'The Merchant of
VeniOrt?' " Miss Stella Holmes; "Methods
of the Recitation," Miss M. Truxaw;
discussion, Mrs. Mathews and Miss
h'gH SCHOOL TEACHERS, ROOM 20,
9 A. U.
Address, President H. H. Seerley. Iowa
State Teachers' college.
GENERAL TEACHERS' MEETING,
AUDITORIUM. 10 A. M.
Instrumental solo, Miss H. True; vocal
solo. Miss Georgina Davis; vocal solo,
Miss Laura B. Owen; address. President
H. H. Seerley.
Democrats Hold Meeting;.
With true democratic simplicity, from
the top of a broken chair placed at the
corner of Twenty-fourth and N streets
last night, J. W. Woodrough of Omaha
and Jerry Howard of South Omaha ad
dressed a number of passersby and street
Idlers. About fifty, counting boys, lent
attention to Jerry. He took occasion to
announce the following resolution of the
Wilson-Marshall Young Men's Democratic
Whereasr A week from next Saturday Is
tn he dedicated as Wilson day, and
Whereas, It benooves every loyai anu i .
patriotic supporter oi governor The report of the members of the coin-
Seven more subscriptions for the main
tenance of the publicity bureau were re
corded at the meeting of the publicity
committee which Is campaigning for
more finances for the Institution.
C. F. Harrison secured three of these
signatures and other subscriptions were
brought in by Harry Ryan and Penn V.
The additional list includes Carl a Wil
son, W. T. Graham, Payne-Slater com
pany, Fred Kern Millinery company, G.
G. Wallaoe. Central Coal and Coke com
pany and Harrison & Morton Realty com
That the work of the publicity bureau
is worthy the loyal support of Omahans
was proevn by a report on what the
b-ireau has done since its Inception three
years ago in the matter of publicity
alone. It was stated that 200,000 columns
of Information concerning Omaha and
advertising Its resources have been
printed In the press of the United States
and Europe, together with many stories
in prominent magazines.
Considering the intrinsic value of this
advertising, the report said, the amount
is equal to 100 times the actual amount
of money expended by the bureau. The
bureau has existed on an expenditure of
$.10,000, which amount tias covered the en
tertainment of conventions and prominent
visitors, advertising, expenses of clerical
office work and employes' salaries.
Some of the things the bureau has
done will be shown to prospective sub
scribers In an endeavor to prove to them
what they will be doing for Omaha by
giving their money.
Among the new three-year subscribers
whte were reported were the First Na
tional and the United States National
Ellick Tells of the
Proposed Bill to
Business men of today
9 want clothing with character
not extreme but different.
They want to be fashionably
at the same time economically
dressed. Here is your oppor
tunityWinter Suits and
Overcoats, $10, $12.50, $15
$18 and $20.
Never before have we shown a more complete
line of wearing apparel for men and boys in Suits and
All the new shades of brown, tans, grays and blues,
in cassimeres, cheviots and unfinished worsteds, vicunas
Ask to see the NEW HAVANA BROWNS,
now so popular in eastern cities.
Suits Semi-English and conservative models, 2 and 3-button
and in Norfolk s.
OvercoatsStylish belted effect, 52 inches long, convertible
collars; also in novelty weaves. Blue, black and Oxford kerseys,
with velvet collars, 46 inches long.
Men's Fine Slip-On Rain Coats special values
at $5.00, $7.50, $10.00 and $15.00
Men's Cravenette Rain Coats, in dark oxford mixed wor-steds-at
$10.00, $15.00 and $20.00
Men's Finn. Worsted Trousers in light and
worsteds, cheviots and cassimeres, all sizes
waist measure. Special value at
up to 52-inch
Suits and Overcoats
Our Celebrated Skule Sute for Boys, 7 to 17 years, 3.95 Boys' Chinchilla Overcoats, dark blues, 4 to 9 yrs., $4.95
Boys' Two-piece Suits, all wool cassimere, 7 to IZ years, Boys' Outing Flannel Creepers and Chambray Rompers
K OFI .... i o L i , J L '
at pj-.iw uj io nr years; your cnoice, at 50C
Boys' Winter Overcoats, with convertible collars, all sizes md all ages $2.95, $3.95, $4.95 up to $8.95
Men's Furnishings and Shoe Specials
Men's Underwear Mfcn's Sweaters
MINISTERS START FIGHT
FOR THOUSAND CONVERTS
"One thousand conversions In the dis
trict" is the slogan adopted ' lay the
Methodist' ministers of the Nellgh dis
trict, before they closed a successful
meeting at Lynoh yesterday. Interest
ing addresses and sermons were heard.
Rev. Gerrlet Janssen of Florence, an
evangelist, was specially engaged to con
duct a campaign throughout the district
iAmong those who addressed the Lynch
meeting- were Mr. Janssen and Rev. J.
iBreaks a Cold in a
First Dose of Pape's Cold Compound
relieve all grippe misery
Contains no Quinine.
to make that day the banner day of-the
campaign; therefore, be It .
Resolved, That W. J. Bryan be invited
to deliver an address on Wilson day so
that genuine enthusiasm shall prevail.
Petit Held on Snaplclon.
Weesy Petit Is being temporarily de
tained at police headquarters on sus.
plcion of having lured a $13 diamond ring
from the jewelry stock of former Police
Captain Pete Powers. According to the
story given out by the police, former
Captain Powers, who Is now in the
Jewelry business, was exhibiting some
Jewelry to Weezy and a number of friends
yesterday. At the close of an exhibition
a S13 ring was missing and the former
police captain suspected Weesy.
Foot Ball Game Saturday.
Saturday the South Omaha High school
will meet the Lincoln High school at
Rourke park In Omaha. The game will
mission which has been framing the em
ployers' liability and workmen's com
pensation bill was made to the Omaha
Manufacturers' association by F. I.
The various phases of the bill which
would most aifect the employer of labor
was discussed by Mr. Kllick, who pro
posed that the bill should be printed and
pamphlets of it distributed to even
manufacturer in the state.
F. B. Sanborn, who presided, suggested
that a meeting of employers and employes
interested in the bill be called at some
future date and the whole matter thor
oughly discussed, i
Mr. Ellick said a minority of the com
mission favored a state insurance system
as against an employers' liability meas
ure. As the bill now stands no serious ob-
A special purchase of men's union suits, fine med
ium and heavy weight Cooper Ribbed merino,
wool, worsted and silk and wool mixed union
suits; $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 grade at. ..'.$1.85
"Adler's". make of selected kid aud cape gloves
in tans, hrowns and gray, cadet and regular
sizes, a special purchase of regular $1.50 grades,
Youths and Boys' School Shoes
New fall styles, lace or blucher, good soli'd leath
ers, sizes 9 to 13VO at $1.75
Sizes 1 to 5M at $1.98
Special for Saturday.
mark the opening appearance of the ' Jectlon Is found with the one exception
hiBh school brass band. Each afternoon of the fo per cent of weekly wage rate
the students have been learning new yells
and songs. Over 200 megaphones have
The team has been put through its
hardest practice during the last week
and, having been strengthened by the
return of four first team men, feels con
fident of victory- The Lincoln team Is
reported to be stronger than last year,
when they trimmed the local team, 16 to
0. Coach Morganthaler ot the Omaha
uni. will referee the game., which will
be called at -3 sharp.
Magic City Bonllnu Lvalue.
PETERSEN KANDY KIDS.
Hunt 193 211 171 576
McDonald 155 147 120 431
Petersen 162 175 200 6S7
Winters 170 174 201 545
Francisco 236 181 ISO 587
' After v the very first dose of Tape's
Cold Compound" you distinctly feel the
,cold breaking and ail the disagreeable
(grippe systems leavtng.
It Is a positive fact that a dose of
'Pape's Cold Compound taken every two
.hours until three consecutive doses are
taken will cure Grippe or break up the
moat severe ' cold,, either in the head,
ch(Bt, back, stomach or Ilmbi.
It promptly ends the most miserable
headache, dullness, head and nose stuffed
up, feverish ness. sneezing, running of
nose, raucous catarrhal discharges, 'sore
ness, stiffness and rheumatic twinges.
Take :;:is wonderful Compound with
the knowledge that there Is nothing else
lr. the world which wlU cure -your cold
or end Grippe misery as promptly and
w.thout any other assistance or bad ef
fects as a 25-cent package of Pape's Cold
Compound, which any druggist can sup
plyIt contains no quinine be sure you
get what you ask for accept no substi
tutebelongs In every home. Tostes nice
acta gently Advertisement.
if HABIT CQROOMEB
rntml flk After ail
' th.r. fall. tlaatU. laa
at, hirailMr br Kradr p.rio4iral t..iri. .ri.Ur. w
vlae fcaaM Traataicat. Mloll I.4ot4: tefhaa .f mtl-
aKiili. liluM Mx. x.i. wnsaar, araa, aaacaaHaV
E. J.W0ODS,634SithA.. iub, NrVerk,ILY.
...l.. ...85 774 829 . 2,489
Fitzgerald 178 169
Chldd ....161 'lt8
Plank 155 155
Hall - 18 - 147
Toman HI 157
Total .....S23 79H
Usher 150 KiS
Wilson 147 1
Mullen .....ll lai
Kasner 139 122
Howe 154 . lot
Handicap ". 47
74? 824 2.S73
w aai tontifu th U&
I'maiotol a laxoraat (rowth.
U-tt Pail to Hstr TmH
2iar TO 11 1 VfVWV.
Magic City Goaalp
George H. Brewer is away on business.
Journal Clerk John Mereel! of the
olty clerk's office is reported as much
improved after a severe attack 'of grippe.
The work of the Entered Apprentice de
gree was put on last night at the meet
ing of the Bee Hive lodge of Masons.
Call National Wine and Liquor Co., 106
108 North 24th St., for 8 tors Triumph
beer; also wines and liquors, delivered.
'Phone South 171
Miss Dessie Robinson entertained last
night In honor of the- return of her sis
ter, Blanche, who has been visiting in
to be paid the injured employe In time
of diBablement. It Is the opinion that
this rate, which is higher than rates
in other states should be made lower.
It is probable that workmen's compen
sation and employers' liability will be
one of the principal topics of discussion
at the iiieetlng of the state association
of manufacturers In Omaha November 14.
A committee appointed by the -Omaha
association will decide on features ot
the program. This committee Is com
posed of P. I. Ellick, J. W. Towle. F. S.
Knapp, Harry Kelly and O. C Scott.
High Living Cost
as Divorce Cause
At the meeting of the household eco
nomics department of the Omaha
Woman's club Thursday morning It was
deolded that a campaign of Investiga
tion be started, three of the first things
to be Investigated being the position of
merchants on the following matters
"All bread offered for sale must v be
"Meats to be inspected both before and
after slaughtering, and that the inspec
tion really means something."
' The Inspiration of the meeting was one
of Dr. Wiley's articles on food adultera
tion, which was1 read by Mrs. Stan
field and discussed at length by mem
bers. Mrs. Turner gave a brief talk, giving
as her opinion that. the high cost of llv
lug Is responsible for many divorces
among the young people. She also told
of the Market club In her state, whloh
Is purchasing food in quantities to
eliminate the profit of the middleman.
A varied assortment of men's high grade sweaters from the
light weight turtle neck Jersey to the heaviest Shaker knit
coats. Beautifully hand finished, pure worsted and wools,
at $2.50, $3.50, $4.50 up to $15.00
Men's fine quality solid color and fancy pin striped French
flannel shirts, with separate or attached high band, mili
tary collars, an appropriate style for fall wear; $2.00 and
$2.50 grade, at ...' $1.50
Men's New Fall Shoes 82.50 -
All leathers, all shapes and sizes; special for Saturday
MUUaaiiM at JWHegHM
MAIL ROBBERSJN CDSTODY
Express Messenger and Mail Loader
Confess Successful Plot.
TAKE LOOT WORTH THOUSANDS
Omaha Man and Accomplice, Whose
Home la in (Hiicaaro, Areeatrd by
Secret Serrlce Officers Part
of Goods Recovered.
Daniel and remanded to the county jnil
until the next seaalon ot the federal
According to the officers, Whisenand
also may be prowcuted by the state on
a charge of stealing arttoies from ex.
WONDERFUL SALE OF
WOMEN' SUITS AT
MOOSERS TOLD TO HELP
GET OUT BEGISTRAT10N
Thirty-seven members of the progrea
sire county central committee met in
the Murray hotel last night and heard
a talk on registration from their chair
man! John A. lwls. He urged every
one to do personal work on registration
day to get out the voters and Instructed
all to keep In touch with him as chair
man during the day. letting h'm know
The funeral of Mrs. Peter Ploquer will I trrm time to time what the situation
be held Saturday morning at o'clock
from her late residence. Mi v street
to Bt Mary's oharch. Interment will be
made in ftt. Mary's cemetery.
The sophomores of the high school
will be entertained tonight at the home
of Garwood Richardson, MS North Eight
eenth street. The occasion of the cele
bration -.s the class party.
The teachers of the West Side school
report that tney enjoyed their recent
hike to Avery voods. wnere they en-
j Joyed supper about on Improvised c&uip-
Plans are being made by the repub-
to hold a nig
me day before
i Kcans of South Omaha to
I I candidates' meeting on some
. Va p j ejection. In the meantime
zAJmmmim 'is beiug urged to jeiteio
was In the several precincts
The decision of the supreme oourt
forcing the progressive electors to go on
the ballot without the republican desig
nation was taken up brieuy by Chair
man Lewis. He said that the decision
i Is not as harmful to the progressive as
some have thought.
"Some when thpy tnmiglit they could
not. vote for Taft," said the chairman,
"had decided to vote for Wilson for
spit-. Now that they have the chance
of voting for Taft they will do so and
this will take votes from Wilson that he
might have had."
By the arrests yesterday of Ben R.
Day, m North Twenty-fifth street, a
mall loader on the Eurllngton railroad
and Frank N. Whlsenand of Chloago,
exDress "messenger employed by the
Adama company on the same railroad, .
federal secret service officers believe i
they have ended systematic robberies
of the malls extending over four months
and Involving thefts of $16,000 worth of
jewelry and merchandise.
More than 1,000 complaints from all
sections of the country have been e
celved since the robberies began.
Post Office Inspector N. E. Randall of
Omaha, Inspectors K. P. Smith and E. E.
Fraaer of Chicago, George ti Van Dike of
Des Moines, and C. S. Ranger of'Creston,
la, had charge ot the case for the govern
ment. Yesterday morning tht detective
arrested Day and last night they took
Into custody the express messenger when
he arrived at the end of his run.
When confronted by the officers, both
confessed. Tart of the stolen goods was
recovered by the five officers In a res
idence In Ui north part of the city and
officers In Chicago today will confiscate
Whisenand'i Chicago "plant"
Aooordlngto Whlsenand's story, he be
came acquainted with Day last June and
shortly afterwards a scheme was de
vlaed to rob the mails. Only stuff from
"tie sacks" was taken, but the theft
were so numerwis that the men made
rich hauls. Articles consigned by New
York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, SL
laouls and Des Moines firms to western
points were preferred by the robbers.
The officers estimated that their pecula
tions woold airman! to tlSM.
tote yesterday Day was arraigned be
fore United States Orcsn mine! oner H. 8.
More than 1,009 suits, all In one great
lot, $30 to l& suits at J17.S). This great
suit sale occurs at Orkln Brothers' Sat
urday. Any woman who has Intended paying
twice and even three times this price
will do well to Bee thene great values at
$17.50. ,1116 best offering of the season will
be found in this sale. We Invite all
women of Omaha to Inspect the beautiful
suits in order that they may see for
themselvese the wonderful values we are
enabled to offer at $17.50.
GEORGE WYLIE, TURFMAN,
- DIES AT ADVANCED AGE
A. B. Wylle left last night for
Pulaski, III., with the body of his
brother. George R- Wylle, who died
Wednesday night at Bt Joseph's hos
pital. George Wyllo was well known to
msny Omahans, particularly the older
turfmen. He was spoken of by them as
a man of many Bterllng. qualities, chief
among which was "generosity.
Mr. Wylle was 60 years old. He Is sur
vived by his brother, two sons, a daugh
ter and eight grandchildren.
Persistent Advertising It the Road to
Legitimate "Big Business."
For Kevenae Only.
, LEBANON. Pa., Oct 28. -Congressman
Oscar V. Underwood of Alabama and A.
Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania, ad
dressed a democratic rally here tonight.
The meeting was held In the Academy of
Music which was crowded to its capacity.
The Alabama congressman talked for
more than an hour confining his argument
to the tariff. He declared in favor of
democratic tariff for revenue only.
Cough Hard? Co To Your Doctor
Stopcoughing! Coughing rasps and tears. Stopit! Coughingpre
pares the throat and lungs for more trouble. Stop it I There is
nothing so bad for a cough as coughing. Stop it ! AVer's Cherry
Pectoral is a medicine for coughs and colds, a regular doctor's med
icine. Use it! Ask your doctor if this is not good advice. ioS.ttluS:
5f Crossett Almanac
( for next week
ANNIVERSARIES AND ASPECTS VT.i
Jack BniuaikilUcovtral Im Laafae So". 1124.
On. Comfort Inl tntraacM I Crown Shan,
Sleie af Ladraaith btfun, 1SM-
Dcrlirttloa ot IraKpoixirin Iron foot trouMn
if mil br CiMKtt wctrert. 1 W5.
Hallowr'ea viuk your cabbatt puck ini Irani
'Notirr rent bill loaaf . t
Nickolai Ftaehlnffr talit "cira nc Crauem ar 1
'Tis better to
spend the day in
Shoes than the evening-
in hot footbaths.
Never forget the
foot's comfort nor
the fashion's trend.
When you find
both style and com
fort in a shoe, wear
The tiehter the
hoe the looser the
make fleeting milestones.
Ye maiden's mirror
Iler future spouse
May he be true to
And' wear ye
Crossett Shoe . .
witches' day, falleth
on the 31st.
The last quarter
of the moon hath
November 1st for its
This week will
see ideal weather
save when clouds,
rain, hail, snow, tor
nadoes or hurricanes
occur singly or in
A new Crossett that's a
style leader. Russett. Eight
buttons. Deep creasing in
the vamp. Cuban heel.
A. favorite with knowing;
LEWIS A. CKOSSETT. INC Vaiir. North AWnfton. Maaa,
Exclusive Agents for OmahaHAVD
THE TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
is the Leading Agricultural Journal of the west. Its columns are
filled with the best thought of the day in matters pertaining to
the farm, the ranch and the orchard, and it is a factor' In ttt
development of the great western country.