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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1911)
2 Cracker-jack Values for Saturday
LADIES' COATS and SUITS
PAY OS $3.59 DEPOSIT
You an Slave wm
Clothes on Easy Terms
Special Sale Ladies1 Slats
For one day only we
will sell any Hat in
our store for .... :
VALUES UP TO $12.50 IN THIS SALE
289 Men's Fall Suits and
SATURDAY, for . . -
Actual values up to $10.00.
' M " H -
I VOTE OUB KEW ADDRESS
est Values in Men's Wearing Apparel
HE variety now presented has never before even
been approached at so early a date. The styles
present the best creations of the world's foremost designers.
TIip fnhrics are the newest and most exclusive weaves and
patterns both of which have placed the Berg Clothes in a class by them
selves We know that we are more insistent than others upon pcr-
' fection of small details in clothcswc have to be to main
tain the well known Bcr reputation for excellence and
worth and your confidence in us. If you want to feel that
your new suit or overcoat is the best that clothes can be,
see that it bears the Kuppenhcimcr or Schloss Bros, or
Stcin-Bloch or Society Brand label, backed up by Ber label
Suits or Overcoats
i v t i t. vex
and up to 340.00
Callimore pttd New YoH
WYOMING OIL FIELDS COME IN
Daily Output of Salt Creek District
STANDARD GETS IN ON THE DEAL
Two Iteflnerlea Uln Krected at
Caicr and Pipe I.tnra to n
Conatracted from the
While the information, lias been kept
from the public, nevertheless the fact
remains that during the last ninety days
one of the greatest oil fields in the
country has been developed out in Wyo
tntng. thirty miles northwest of Casper,
n what is known as the Salt Creek
By keeping the Information of the rich
oil strike from the public, the Standard
Oil company, under the name of the Mid
west OH company, has been able to step
Jn and secure what Is supposed to be all
of the oil-producing land in the district,
aside from what has been secured by
the Franco-Wyoming company, a con
cern made up of French capitalists.
During tho last ninety days twenty-two
producing wells have been put down In
the Salt Creek district, the average depth
being about 1,400 feet. With one excep
tion they are all pumping propositions.
The exception Is a gusher throwing oil 300
feet into the air and which runs its out
put Into a reservoir, where at this time
thousands of barrels of the crude oil are
Not only have the Midwest and the
franco-Wyoming companies been active
n,itinir rinwn wells, but they have
been equally as active in getting ready
tn xPt their Droduct onto the market.
The Midwest company has completed
th construction of a six-Inch pipe line
from the Salt Creek field to Casper. I
distance of thirty miles, and almost com
pleted tho construction of a refinery that
will handlo. 2,000 barrels of oil dally. At
hlii time this company has In storage in
reservoirs 125,000 barrels of oil and Is
dally adding to the supply 1,000 barrels
dally. Pumping to the refinery ww uo
ffin December 1. For storage purposes
tho company has erected In Casper two
t.ni. i.h a capacity of 37,009 barrels
unv fur Some Time.
The Franco-Wyoming people have been
' . .u. cit rrk field for years, but did
nothing more than prospect until after
the Standard people
rh.n hv be;an active opera
tions and commenced the construction of
a pipe line from Salt Cree- to Casper,
Thar, they are also erecting Immense
..nrr tanks and a refinery with a ca
nf 2 000 barrels per day. This
L. ,.,i.i and ready to begin opera-
ioi.tr than January 1 of next
. The Salt Creek field carries two different
bodies of oil. One Is a hlnh trade lubri
cating, while the other Is a fuel oil, rich
In gasoline and kerosene, Its heat units
belne about one and one-half times
greater than the best bituminous coal.
The oil Btrikes In the Salt Creek dis
trict has resulted In Casper taking on a
real boom. People are flocking from all
sections of the country and real estate Is
being sold that six months ago would
have been considered fabulous.
Tho Northwestern railroad that runs
to Casper beyond to Lunder Is using the
oil In Its locomotives. Eight of the bit?
machines on tho west end of the .Wyo
ming division have been equipped with oil
burners. The company figures that it Is
cheaper to buy and burn the oil than to
dig and burn the coal from its own mlnej
near Casper and which can be produced
at a little more than $1.50 per ton.
Another Shipment of Double Breasted and Norfolk Suits arrived
today which will bevilaced on sale Saturday. These suits have
two pairs of trouser, ieg top, watch pocket
lined throughout; the host values in Omaha. .. APWV W
Overcoats and suits for the little fel
lows Saturday we will offer on sale a line of
Boys' Overcoats with convertible or military collar in fancy
ravs. browns, chinchillas and scotch '
tweeds, that are exceptionally good
values, at- $3.50" -"$5
If your boy is in need of nn Overcoat
don't miss this opportunity.. Sevornl hun
dred to select from. Como Saturday.'
Plush Lined Over
coats, .with fur col
lar, the best you can
buy for ..$25.00
Vasaar-Siiprrlor Union Hulta
Wool, Cotton, . Merceris
ed. t $1.00 to $5.00
Hwrater ' Coat Hegular
$1.50 value, lu Jsavy gray
ribbed, special for Satur
. day ...,..$1.00
RourIi Stiff Hats Just from
Broadway no binding'
In Oxford Graya and
Browns. The very newest,
at ..... $3.00
300 regular $15.00 ' Men'a
Bulls, all ulres, fifteen dif
ferent patterns, aimclal for
. n . n n . w . n. , !. ). ) j P9"S
GRAIN MEN HAVE ELECTION
1 1 1 N '
Feelinff is Waxing Warm, as Indc
First Car Of Com pendents Want Representation. -
.Brine's Good Price to select thkee directors
and Grades High
The first exclusive car of this season's
corn In the Omaha market was received
Friday by the Holmqulst Elevator com
pany. It graded No. 3 white and Us
moisture content was lh per cent.
Chief Inspector Powell says It Is fine
corn and Its moisture content la- low.
which will make It desirable for ship
ment. Judging from such a low .moisture
content so early In the season, tlie favor
able weather has cured the crop to such
an extent that practically any of It
could be shipped by southern ports If
desired. If the moisture content were
high the grain could not be shipped by
the gulf, as the warm climate would
cause It to rot.
Sixty cents a bushel was brought by the
corn, but the price Is expected to go lower
In a few days, as fairly large arrivals
are expected. The corn was grown In
Wheat, which started off above $1 on
the Omaha market Monday, and which
netlrlnsj Members Ilefose to Stand
for He-Election One of the
Cnncus Nominees With
draws from Ticket.
The annual fight in the Grain exchange
over the election of directors Is on, the
commission men insisting on naming one
member of the board and the line ele
vator men trying to prevent It.'
First blood was drawn by the line ele
vators when by sheer force of numbers
they succeeded In controlling a caucus
of all active grain men and named a
slate composed of C. . II. Wright, John
Cavers and Frank Brown. Now 9. II.
Wright has withdrawn from the slate
for reasons he does not care to staie,
and the Independents have the advantage.
A new caucus will be held, now that the
slate Is broken, It is said, and the com
mission men will Insist on a slate of five
men. from which three will be seleoled.
All but one or two of the commission men
at th last caucus agreed to a slate of
Sewer Voyage for
City League Men,
' Art for Teachers
There Is marked difference between the
entertainment programs offered by
Omaha to the Nebraska State Teachers'
atiHoclation on November 15, 16 and 17,
and the Nebraska League of Municipali
ties November 16, 17 and 18.
The piece de resistance of the program
for the municipal officers Is a voyage
down the north Omaha sewer In boats,
arranged by Councilman Berka. They
will also be entertained by. the Commer
cial club . with a dinner.
The teachers, not caring for aewers and
Indifferent to publlo dinners, will revel
In art. . The Llnlnger art gallery wilt be
open to them Thursday afternoon and
all day Friday.
They will ajso make excursions to the
waterworks at Florence and the packing
houses at South Omaha. Several other
trips, to smelters, Jobbing houses, factor
ies and other points of Interest, will be
arranged for those who care to go,
Superintendent Graham of the South
Omaha schools will have charge of the
excursions. lie will maintain an oinca in
the Rome hotel during the convention
and arrange for parties to visit various
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
TAKE UP DEBATING
Debating will be one of the Important
features of th many high school activi
ties during this suhool year, according to
an announcement made by Trlnclpal Mo
Ilugh Friday afternoon.
Miss Mcllugh will conduct a class dur
ing November In the first period of the
afternoon session on Tuesday and Thurs
days of each week. This class will be
personally conducted by Miss Mcllugh
and will be held In the assembly room at
the school. Edwin Burke, Instructor of
debating at the Young Men's Christian
association and at Bellevue college, will
take charge of the class on Pocember 1
and coach the lads. Mr. Burke la a
graduate of Yale and was a member of
the debating squad at that school last
A triangular debate will be arranged
some time during the winter and will be
similar to the Des Molnes-Kansns City
Omaha debate held two years ago. Inter
class debates between the different boys'
debating societies will also he held.
three, as they did not tninK me eievmui
t $1.04 only about two weeks I men strong enough to dictate all threi
ago, Is now down to 1)7 and 98 cents
This is said to be due partly to the
cessation of a bull movement, but prin
cipally to the rumored investigation by
the government of the operations of big
Chicago grain concerns.
ll,'B f-Vf .,. Mil
Look For This Box
when you buy coffee. It contain
the one blend that entrances the
coffee drinker, and that is mliuays
tktiame. Uniform alwayi not one
thing to-day, another to-morrow.
Finest coffee growth on earth, care
fully milled to give jru all coffee,
roasted to perfection then into the
box that holds all the suength.
Try it and tee the diffcret.ee.
30c m p-uitd
TONS BROS. 1 Dos Moines
J. B. Grant, Director
of the Smelter, Dead
The flag at the Omaha club Is at half
mast In respect to the memory of J. B
Giant, a nonresident member, who died
at hie home In Denver Thursday morning.
For nearly twenty years J. B. Giant
was vice president of tna smelting works
at Omaha, and during the time when It
was known as the Omaha and Grant
Smelting company. When the property
was taken over by the American Smelting
and Refining company some years ago, he
was elected a director, holding the post
tlon at the time of his death.
Mr. Grant was born at Davenport, la.
sixty-four years ago. After leaving school
he specialised in mining engineering, fin
ishlng tne course in uermany. lie was
one of the first men to develop mines
In Leadvllle, Colo., where he 'retained
large and valuable Interests. He was also
Interested In numerous, rnlnqa scattered
over the state of Colorado and was rated
as a millionaire.
names. row meir eye, w
they will refuse to abide by the results
of the next caucus unless five names are
placed on the ticket.
The election will be neia next weanes-
day. Tho outgoing aireciors, nu ui wuum
decline to serve again, are nets u. up
dike, N. Merrlam and F. S. Cowglll.
There Is on tho present Doara no com
The key to success in business la the
Judicious and porslstent use of newspaper
L 1. - ..,. it n 'mi 1 1 1 num iM 1 1 Til n m i I.
Drug Bargains and Candy Specials for Saturday, Nov. 4
Saturday Will be special BOUVIONIH DAY. We . will
give away, absolutely free, COO CULLK(lifi NNANT
worth 75 to ll.wo. with eaou Pound of our
? vVwfVor.ATlid. Drico Uo. Sea our show window.
VERMONT IV-APLt: SUGAK, PEU LB -5SC
40c Mexican Maple doodles, per pound .8o
60c HUNl'USS HWKKTH Chocolates, per pound ... o
UU1FT1AN CHOOOLATICS, ptr pound Boa
Chocolate MaraMclilno Cherries, per pound 6o
Wt have Just received a iresh shipment direct rrom
Vermont and can guarantee this article to be absolutely
jiVKET APPLE CIDIcll. per gallon.
VBFSIt PALIFOUNIA VIOLKTH.
Saturday we start our annual sale, and will receive our
first ahlpment this year of CAL1 1 'OHN1A V10L,rJ.
As long a they last, per bunch only. 8o
Drug Prices Cut Away Down on Some of the Items You Really Use Every Day.
, . I . r, . . .1
En C.nltnl Tnnlh PflKtA . ............ 1 C
25c Sanltol- Tooth Powder . .u.". c
25c Sanltol Face Cream le
26c Sanltol Liquid, email 140
25c Lyons' Tooth Powder x c
25c Dr. Gravea' Tooth Powder 12c
CO boxeg good Stationery to close, per box ,...5c
Many stylei. All kinds. Your choice 07c. We guarantee every pen.
Exchange them. Give your money bac. lt not. sauaiactory.
100 boxes Rood Stationery, to close, per box ..10c
200 boxes IriBh Lawn Writing Paper, 60 sheets
paper and CO envelopes, regular price 35c, on sale
1 lb.' Irish Lawn Writing Paper 2Ac
11.00 Lamberts' LUterlne Hc
60o Lamberts' Llsterlne 45c
Dont Buy a Hornless Talking -Machine Until
You Hear and Have Examined a Columbia.
The exclusive foaturo In the Columbia hornless $25 and S5 lntrtro-
tnents Is that the tone chamber arrangement Is built on exactly the
iamo principle as that employed la our $200 Grafonola.' The tone
chamber (as per Illustration) la continuous, unobstructed and gradually
Increases In size, thus allowing the tone to grow until Its' full 'p&wef'
and natural Qualities are obtained.
Do Not Iluy Hornless Talking ALtchlne Until You Have Examined the
Tone Chamber. It must be continuous and uninterrupted to give that
full, round natural tone. This is only one ot the many exclusive
features in a Columbia.
Our Bpeclal Free Offeri A sin? pie request by postal or telephone will
brine ft machine and three doten selection to your home tor a free
demonstration. No depoelt on records required. Koep It long enough
to catlsfy yourself that It la the best that money can buy then pay
for It in monthly Installments, (
Cohimhia Hornless Graphohones. $25, $3?
Columbia Crafonolas, $50 to $225
COLUMBIA. PHONOGRAPH CO,
1311 FARNAM STREET.
E. 0. POORS, LOCAL MANAGER.
Keep tliera in repair for one year,
There are two kinds ol spices.
Tea' and ' vthtn '
Doane Alumni Are to
Hold a Big Banquet
The former students of Doane college,
who will coma to the city to attend the
teachers' convention Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday, art to hold a tig
banquet at the Young; Men's Christian
I association Thursday evening at 6 o'clock
IT. O. Putman, secretary of the local
organization of Doane alumni, haa writ- tttti- IT TIN TIT? TP. T4 0 rrifl1 nucleates SANITOL PREPARATIONS ffiven awav. ab
I M t'l . ...... I JL IllaiJlJ XW- !-WV - WW f O W - F
ien mo iui mer ivoiane iiuueuii wjiu w.ii - . , . ...awa1. . j
coma to the teachers' association meet- golutely free 006 10 eacn laay CUSlOmer purcnamg JUVy ixais wunu Ul aujr guuua 1U our
Z ":oV" r :?Z L ' "a . store, starting Saturday morning:.
. iviyers-Dillon Drug Company
r;;;th., aaai- - , lOTH AND FARNAM I KISE I S
I - , . M . . i . . - s. '- i s-- '
V 2 -;,.- '
Common Garden Sage Restores Gray
and Faded Hair To Its Natural Color
The old ldaa of usln sate for darken
Ing the hair Is again coming In vogue.
Our grandmothers used to have dark,
glossy hair at the age of seventy-five,
while our mothers have white hair be
fore they ore fifty. Our grandmothers
used to make a "sage tea" and apply It
to their hair. The Jea made their hair
Koft and glosiy, and gradually restored
the natural nolor.
One objection to using- such a prep
aration was he trouble of making It,
specially as It had to be made every
two or three days, on account of sour
ing Quickly. Thla objection haa been
overcome, and by asking almost any
first els drusrlst for Wraths Bag
and Sulphur llalr Remedy ths ptitU4
can get superior preparation of saga,
with the admixture of sulphur, another
valuable remedy for hair and scalp
troubles. Dally. uso of this preparation
will not only quickly restore the color
of the hair, out will also atop the hair
from falling out and make it grow.
Get a bottle from your druggist to
day. Use It and sea for yourself how
quickly dandruff goes and gray hair
vanish. - ' i
This preparation la offered to the
publlo at fifty cents a bottle, and la
recommended and sold liy all dtugglsta.
"Special Agent, Sherman A McConnall,
lth and Harney-tits., lltti and Dodge
Sta , . . r ' -
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