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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1914)
TJIK BEB: OMAHA, SATriilUY, FEBltrAKV 7. 191 J.
Gentlemen; Here's News of the Greatest, Most Important Clothing Price Reductions of the Entire Season; Read on
l ' ' ' ' ''''' ' ' ' ' '
A. KINTAL CLEAN-UP SALE
Of more than 4600 Quality Suits and Overcoats representing all small lots of high grade, regular stock garments
that have accumulated during our most successful clearance.
The Motives That Prompted These Final,
Remarkable Price Concessions--
This morning we will inaugurate what we know
to be positively the most unique, most extraordinary cloth
ing values ever offered to Omaha men. Our determination to rid our
stocks of every winter suit or overcoat is responsible for these seemingly unbelievable,
yet honest reductions. The tremendous selling during the past few weeks has broken
nearly all lines, we have assembled these garments (more than 4600) on our main floor, not a price has been
changed. With us its a matter of effecting a decisive clean-up by the quickest and surest method, that of giving the
greatest values in the history of this city. With you it means buying the best suits and overcoats on earth, in many
cases way below one-half their real honest value, not inflated or imaginary former values, but the price they have
been marked all season.
Men and young men of all builds and sizes can be fitted perfectly. We are compelled, to make a slight charge for al
terations during this clean-up sale. No garments will be laid away or sent on approval. Sale starts promptly at 7:30
tomorrow morning. Be here with your friends early while the choosing it at its best.
Our $10 and $12
SUITS (EL OVERCOATS
Final Clearance Price . .
Our $15. $18. $20
SUITS and OVERCOATS S
Final Clearance Price . . "
Our $25, $30, $35
SUITS and OVERCOATS
Final Clearance Price . .
Sale of Furnishing Goods Saturday
This great semi-annual event has always met with huge success. This year wo'vo
Included more lines, the values are better, and we feel confident the crowds will bo
the greatest ever seen in our Furnishing Goods section.
$1.00 SHIRTS, Now 65c $2.00 SHIRTS Now 1.35
$1.50 SHIRTS, Now $1.05 $2.50 SHIRTS, Now $1.75
Thousands upon Thousands ot the finest ahlrts are embraced In this sale, plaited
and negligee, sizes from 14 to 20. A bewildering array or choice, smart patterns, fab
rics the very newest. Note the savings.
Unusual Savings on
At regular prices ICING-PECIC Neck
wear aro bargains; at these prices they
are simply Irresistible.
fiOc TIHS, NOW 25d
7fic TIKS NOW 45
$1.00 TIKS, NOW 5d
$1.50 T1KH, NOW 95rf
93.00 TIKS, NOW $1.25
Discount on All Silk and
Silk Knit MUFFLERS.
Closing Out All "Manhattan" Shirts
We aro discontinuing the agency of Manhattan Shirts,
the reputation of these shirts Is known to every man. In
our stock we flud about 20 dozen shirts that the contract
selling price Is $2.00 and $2.50; take your-cholco of tbo lot
25c Black Lisle -j jf two
Hose Special IDC. for
50c Fine Silk Hose
Choice on Sale
Come tomorrow choose any fur cap, winter
cloth cap, velour or soft felt hat in our immense
stock at a straight discount of
One lot of high grade trunks, suit cases and club
bags, a few of which are slightly scuffed or
faded from window use go at a discount of
In our entire stock of boys'
Suits and 0coats
'We've lipid sales of boys' clothes
in the past, but novor have they
enjoyed tbo amount of success as
this sale. Every garment in stock
is included. Thousands to choose
from. The styles, patterns and
fabrics are all of the regular
$3.00 Suits and Overcoats $2.25
$4.00 Suits and Overcoats $2.75
$15.00 Suits and Overcoats $3.50
$0.00 Suits and Overcoats $4.00
$7.50 Suits and Overcoats $5.00
$10 Suits and Overcoats $7.00
$1.00 Pajamas. . 65c
$1.50 Pajamas $1.05
$2.00 Pajamas $1.35
$2.50 Pajamas $1.75
$3.00 Pajamas $2.25
50c Night Shirts.. 35c
75c Night Shirts.. 45c
$1.00 Night Shirts 65c
$1.50 Night Sh's $1.05
$2 Night Shirts. $1.35
store or men and boys Fancy Vest
-Home o"Quality Clothes"
Fur and AH
$1.50 Gloves. $1.00
$2.00 Gloves'. $1.25
$2.50 Gloves. $1.50
$3.00 Gloves. $2.00
$3.50 Gloves. $2.25
MATTERS GOESJEFORE JURY
Waives Rights to Give Testimony in
Sutton Bank Case.
WANTS NO MISAPPREHENSION
Friends Say an III Hehnlt lie Did
Not Knoir of Matter In Indict
ment Until They AVere
(Krom a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. Neb., Fell. 6.-6peclal Tel
egrani ) Waiving all his constitutional
rights, Thomas II. Matters, whoso name
was associated with the First National
bank failure at Sutton, appeared before
the frand Jury this afternoon for the
purpose of making a statement of the
facts In relation to his connection with
the bank- In his application Mr Hatters
i vjf uopearlnjr before tlje grand Jury
I walvo my Constitutional right whereby
I may refuse to give any testimony that
would Incriminate mo and waive all
rights and privileges which the law al
lows me or any other person being under
Investigation for the commission ot any
offense against the laws of the United
States, fully realizing that If this re
quest ir gran to J I cannot be accompanied
by counsel and that 1 subject myself to
such cross-examination by you or either
of you, Mr. Howell of Mr. Lane, or any
one lawfully authorized to assist you or
by any member of the grand Jury.
"I agree that any statement I make
under oath or otherwise, If permitted to
go b?tore the Jury, whether in response
or not, may be used against me as far
as th; law of prosecution allows."
I'rleud of Leuuben,
which caused him to believe the state
ment made by the piesldcnt that tho
bank wan all right.
It Is said In his behalf that Mr. Matters
knew nothing of the J 15,000 transaction
mentioned In the indictment against
Leubben until he road It In the pub
lished statement this morning.
In all cases under the federal statutes
there must be a fixed Intention on the
part of the person charged with tho
crime to defraud, and o Mr. Matters
has never received a cent from the bank
for any transaction with It and tho bank
has received 100 cents on the dollar In
nil cases In which he was connected, ac
cording to friends of Mr. Matters, It
would seem that there was little grounds
for dishonesty on his part.
It Is expected that the case will con
sume several days longer.
I Friends of Mr. Matters claim that his
'connection with the bank has been only
as a personal friend of the Indicted prrsl- 1
, dent, Mr, Leubben. and that It w as hU
absolute cpn'!dne in Mr leubben
1) Ton Fear I'oimllnntlnu f
Dr Klng"s Now Discovery will help
cure your cough or cold, no matter how
chronic it Is try It today EOc and J 100.
All druggists -,dvr r(lromcnt
Petition Filed for
Sale of Paddock
Hotel in Beatrice
HKATItlCH. Ncb., Feb. 6.-(HpeclaD-Ilazlett
& Jark, attorneys for mort
gagees, filed In tho district court Thurs
day a petition asking that a mortgage on
tho Paddock hotel property In this city
be foreclosed and the property sold to
satisfy the Judgment; that a receiver be
appointed during tho pendency of tho
octlon to take possession ot the property,
collect the rents and apply the same to
tho payment of taxes, and" upon th-)
cost of this proceeding and tho balnnce,
If any, to bn applied upon the umount
decreed to be due the plaintiffs. Tho
j original mortgage was for $23,000, about
1S.000 of which is stilt due The petition
i asks that 1- P. Mumford of thin rlty be
( appointed receiver
i Itoland Uurrouchs and Mlfn ChrUUno
Acton of this city slipped away to Marys
vllle, Kan., Thursday morning whore
I hey were married.
Phil Clancy, who has been engaged in
railroad construction work in Ilrltlsh
Columbia tho lust fow years, Is homo
for a visit with his rarents, Mr. and Mrn.
K. V. Clancy.
Richard Urandt and Mlrs Christine
Hchank were married ut 5 o'clock Thurs
day afternoon In the (Ionium Lutheran
cliuroli, Itev. L. Pouvorlln offlclutlng.
The Persistent and Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising' Is the lload to
lirut-r to Hie front.
Secretary Uruce of tne national com
mission, who Is n heavy stockholder In
the St Louis club, ridicules a Pittsburgh
story that tho St. 1OuIh club was offered
to Mr. Weeghtnaii of Chicago for ?160.O.
The ground which the .St. Louis club
owns alone is worth tW.000. and Mr
Ilruco would not sell even his Individual
holdings In the club for the sum named
In the I'lttslurgh story.
MRS. ZESSIN OF MADISON
DIES AT PALM BEACH j
MADISON, Neb. Feb. . (Special)
Mrr. Albert tfeasln died suddenly yester
day at West Palm Poach. Flu, Mrs. 'es-
In, accompanied by her son, Kdward, and
daughter, Hmtnu, had been absent from
homo since January 6, and was tempor
arily sojourning ut West Palm Ueach,
where her husband, Albert Zessln, liud
urranged to Join her in a few days. A
card written January 31 advised the folks
here that she was in her usual health
MrH. Zossln was Miss Augusta Buettncr
and was born In Germany In 1834. October
ii. tt'l, sho was married to Albert Zesstn
at Norfolk, Neb., who survives her, a,lso
two sons, Kdward and Fred, and one
daughter, Kmma, all of this city She
Is ulso survived by two brothers and
two sisters, August and Martin Buettner
and Mrs. Ilexateln of Madison, and Mrs.
Mary Donath of Fort Collins, Colo. The
deceased and fumlly resided in Omaha
eleven years. Immediately following1 hct
marrlago, tdnce which time thlr hnmn
has been In this city. She was a member
oi mo ucrmon Lutheran church here.
The services will bp held here next week,
IteI Sox Into Fold.
Tho Doston lied Sox have signed Harr
Hooper, one of their star outfielders, also
Shortstop James B. Cooney, who was
purchased from tho Worcester club last
full. Cooney'a father played shortstop
for tho Providence club in lSDt and then
wail sianed bv Cantain Anion of tlia
Chlcagos, with whom he made a sterling
reroru as a oaisman and inrieidcr
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