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THE BEE: OMAHA, AVKDXESDAV, MARCH 4, 1914.
TONY GIARLETTA IS ON TRIAL Accuicd Murderer Fighting for His Lite in District Court. PHOTOGRAPHS ARE SUBMITTEr ToBctlicr with DrniTlnk ot lienor! j Wlirre Touiiit MuWcll Vn Klltcil UpIjik Presented to Jltrj- HrnrliiK Cnsr. s SEW SUPERINTENDENT OF THE BRANDEIS STORES HERE. Spectators completely nilctl District Judge English's court room, the largest In the county bulldlnsf. when tho trial ot Tony Clnriftta for. first Uexrcfi murder as ii result of' Uie. shootlnj; of ltonry U Nickell waa iMUiicd. THe crowd -filled aisles, doorways nnji every available van tago point. -" .. Photographs of rtatel ileVfi's. resort. 414 Noith Fourteenth street tha seepo ot the murder, and A- drawing Jmado' by County KnKlncet Lobjs Adams Wiic ex hibited to the Jury", i:. T. bavla and An thony Anderson. two of. the . visitors ut the resort, ''wlioWere present nt the time of the murder, and Miss JlcVey and a number of etrllrimates lmve been called as witnesses. ( - r.-' Davis n'nd' .ndfcraon and Miss McVey gave tha wn6 accounts "which they re lated to tha, coroner's Jury. This was as fellows; f Williams, the leader of the trio, with Hosamond and Clartetta, went to the re sort early In the evening nnd sat down at 'tables after ordering beer. Williams wont to tha kitchen, cut the telephone cord and held tip Miss McVey. At this signal his companions produced revolvers and or dered those present to hold up their hands. Nlckcll took a step toward (Mar ietta with a remark that Indicated he, thought the demand a joke, and Clarlctta shot him throuRh tho heart. The robbery was then completed, Dav.ls belne forced to pass a hat and pick up Jewelry thrown on the floor by tho fright ened members of the crowd. The robbers .... i 7 Ceiling Fdlson Foster at -Ordeal Police Judge Charles Foster, who re cently Joined tho' Royaf Arcanum, was (.elected on. Initiation ,nlght. as oiy of thV letlms to undergo' ;tlje ordeal. Judge Foster was blindfolded and led Into' the lodge rooms, where he was told to ptov at a certain point. - v After a number of .questions wera'put to home, vrtych he oiisjvored In .an un wMcrlnB voice, ho was asked, "Are you fearless?'' 'JC'atti," answered tho Judge. At this moment the portion ot tho cell ing Immediately over the magistrate's head, which had been In a somewhat fractured condition, descended upon his head, showering him with plaster and fUi.t. And to this day tho Judge Is not fully convinced that tho falling celling was not part ot the ceremony. C. J. HUFLUND DIES HERE AT THE AGE OF 79 YEARS - Charles J, lluflund died Monday night at the home of his son C. K. lluflund, 2SJ0 Poppleton avenue, at the age oil 19 years. He la survived by two daughters nnd two sons. They are Mrs. F. A. High of Omaha, wife of the district aupcrln tendent ot . the Antl-galobn league .for Omaha; Mrs. v. S. yrlggs of Omaha, O. V, lluflund of Omaha and O. E. Uur hind of llawardcn. Ia, Short services were held this afternoon at the home. and the body Is to, bo taken to Andovor, 111., for Interment. Mr, lluflund was a native of .Sweden. 31c came to Nebraska twenty-seven years ago. and for a number of years was tho chief stockholder of the Bank of Bcemer, whcio ho mndo his home. Latti- he went to Chicago for some years, then to Sioux city, , until five years ago, he culue to live. In Omaha; T, E. "DORYSANDERS DEAD Prominent South Omaha Stockman Answers the Last Call. AMONG FIRST IN THE BUSINESS Arrived Here In t8H-l nml KriaaRed In CommUlon rtnalnrn In the" Parking To it 11. I.nter A- oclntliiR- with Otlirm. EPWAPD A, KINDER. Edward A. Slnctfr. for more than four teen yeara superintendent of one of the largest department stores In Chicago, ar rived In Omaha Monday nnd nt onco en tered upon.-his now ..duties as superin tendent ot the Ilrandeis stores. Mr. Singer succeeds T. P. Redmond, who re cently resigned his position at the Uran dels stores to become managor of the store and secretary of. the Burgcss-Nash company. . Mr. Singer is looking fur n-sultable resi dence here, and as soon, as Jit finds a home, Mrs. Singer and their son will come from Chicago to take up their resi dence In Omaha. Mr. Singer Is a western man, and has been' most favorably im pressed with what he has seen of Omaha. LATHROP TALKING OVER BEAU.TY PLANS-FOR OMAHA John K. Lathrop, an expert on the sub ject ot city planning, Is In Omaha from New York nnd Is In conference with numerous men of .Omaha who are. Inter ested In city boalitirication. Latliroj) Is director ot tho department of exjilblU ot tho American City Bureau ot New Tork. He desires to placo u city planning ex hibit In Omaha as, a part ot an educa tional campaign along that line here. Ho met at noon at the Commercial club with President George T. Morton ot the Omaha Clvlo leaguo and a number1 of others Interested -In this work. FOfiT FINDS CONDITIONS EXCELLENT IN THE EAST Tassenger Traffic Manager Fort of the Vnlon Pacific Is back from tho east, hav ing left there Just In time to escape the blizzard that has been sweeping over that, hcctlon ot tho country. He passed tl;:ougl a portion ot the blizzard while et.routo through Ohio and speaks of it as a storm many times worse than any he over saw In tho west. WI1IJ0 in the east Mr. Fort met a lirge number of business men and everywhere was told that trade In most l(nca Is pick ing up. Manufacturing establishments that were Idle during last fall and win ter have resumed operations and are now busy filling orders. T. Ii. "Dory" Sanders, one ot the best kr.c-wn stockmen ntouth Omaha and In the state, died nt the family home. 1301 South Thirty-fifth strcrt. Monday night. Ills health had not been good for some time. Ho was fifi years of age and was born at Mount Vernon, la. Mr. Panders was among the first "-at- tlo buyers at South Omaha when the slock yards optne.d up there In ls4. 11 started In by making trips through the country and picking herds ond then ship ping them In. Later ho became' asso ciated with cx-Goverrior'Savagclind was a member ot the commission firm of Sav age. Waggoner & Sanders and remained with It until he accepted a position a cattle buyer for the first packing hbuso at the yards, Q. 11. Hammond & Co., nnd which later became Incorporated under tho name ot the Omaha Packing com pany. He then Joined tho forctB of Ar mour & Co., and remained with them, un til he retired some time ago.' Mr. Sanders has Innumerable friends among stockmen ot tho west nnd was familiarly known as "Dory." Surviving him besides the wife are tour children, Frank, Katherlne, deorgo and Theodore, Jr. Wlielan Offers to Haul Garbage for Much Less Money A communication trom James Whclsn. city dead animal collector, read before tho city commission, In which he pro pose to haul, garbage at a, lower figure than now paid by the city commission, was referred to tho committee of tho whole for discussion. Vholuu suggests that bids bo received for removal 'of garbage and that tho con tract be lot tu the lowest bidder. Police Commissioner A. C Kugel silh. milled Whelhn's communication to Hie council without comment Bibles for the Blind Are Now to Be, Had Bibles printed with raised letters, so that blind peoplo, can read them by tno touch melUodare no?' ottered tree by tho Omaha depository of tho American Bible society to1 blind peoplo who are unable (0 "afford the ' tfurchase ot such literature This, announcement waa made from tho' local headquarters, which ars maintained' In tho "Kleser book 'Store in tho 1'ouns Men's Christian 'association building. G. A. Perkins la the loca.l reprosonto.. tlvo o'f Uie,'' society, and he has, Issue 1 almost 1,0W 'Bibles and other scriptural volumes during, the lasUycar, ot which over O00wee given away fre, the oth ers being sold 'at actual cost. Tho nibl? tor blind. persotts 'ar.o the latest 'featUro In the propaganda of the ooclety. F A. NASH RETURNS FROM VACATION IN FLORIDA MISS ANNA NIXON TESTIFIES STONE DID NOT VISIT HER Miss Anna ft. Nixon, atvorced wife ot Charles D. McLaughlin a wltnesn for tho defense In the trial of Jnmns 8. Stono b'w a charge ot perjury before District Judgo Uegley, testified that Stone hod never visited her at her home prior to her husband's divorce suit, and that snn met Stone for the first tlmo last March. Miss Nixon said her resldonco now 13 at the State Hospital for Tubercular Pa tients nt Hastings,' and that her health at tho tlmo.Btpno Is altegod to havo vl Ited her was-"pborV 8ton Is charged with haying falsely sworn' that he never had gone to her home. MOTOR CAR AND TAR KETTLE MAKE RUNS FOR FIREMEN Klre In the garage' of Dt, K. it. Tarry, 3J07 North, Kourtecnth avenue, did con siderable damage to the structure, as well as badly burned the doctor's flve-passcn-gcr touring car', Monday evening. Dr. Tarry nnd his family were away fr6in' home at tho tlmo and declaro they have no Idea how tho blazo started. A kettle ot burning tar In, tho alloy, to tho roar ot tho City Steam laundry at Twelfth and Douglas streets waa the oc casion of a run Tuesday morning com . posed ot chemlcnl engines, hock and' lad der truck and other fire apparatus. The blazo waa put out by ono ot tho firemen. SHOOT DOG WHICH INSISTED ON PROTECTING OLD HOME Stumn Gard. 222 North Tlilr.nW street, was ordered Tuesday mornlnir tn either pay a 25 fine for keeping a vicious aog ana tie up tho animal or linvo. tho animal shot. Gard decided 'on the latter. although the animal In question had been a pet In tho household for a period of. tweave years. Recently the family moved to a new address, but tho dog would in s!st upon returning to tho old-home nm! lying on the front doorstep, where any ten ant coming to sod the house would bo greeted by. a. wide expanse ot sharp whfto icem. 'ine (log waa shot at noon. K. A. Nash, general western agent ot the Milwaukee Railroad company, ac companied by Mrs. -Nash and their family have returned from a month spent tn Florida where they enjoyed the mild weather nnd a short trip over to Cuba. Mr. Nash, while absent, 'spent-' most of the time at Miami, Ma..' ba&klng In the sunshine ond watching the younger set play golf on the links there. Ho returns In tine health And, feels that his ppttng In tho south' han.dqno liimiuich good. He. reports a srec. many 'northern people In Florida thls,fwlner.the hotelsbelng well filled. While there ho notl that thero Is qute an immigration to Florida,, north ern peoplo going there to buy fruit lands 'and to locate there. "Tiz" for Aching, . Sord, Tired Feet Good-bye sore feet, burning feet, swol len feet, sweaty feet, smelling feet, tfred feet. Good-bye, corns, callouses, bunions and 1 n w spots. No more shoo tight c s s, no more limping with pain o r drawing u p your faco In agony. XI2' Is magical, nets right off. "TIZ" draws out all the nolsonous exudations which puff up tho feet. Vso "TIZ" and for- Kct your foot misery. Ah! how comfortable your feet feel. Got a 2B 'cent box of "TIZ" now at any druggist or department, store-. Don't suffer. Have good feet, glad feet, feet that nover nwell, never hurt, never get tired. A year s foot comfort guaranteed or money refunded. ' 4 Who Bears the Burden of Advertising Expense? lly Gcorso M. Ilrotrn President Gcnernl Hoofing Mta Co. Who paya for advertising oxponso on wldoly ad vertised Roods? Somebody liaa to pay for It but not you! First, wo will tell you who does not pny for It: tho manufacturer docn not 5 It dons not come out of lits quality nor out of his profit, . . '. - Tho Jobber in mlvertlscd goods ' dons not pny . for it. . ;, ; ' Tho dealer in advertised goods docs not pay. fori . It, and tho consumer of ridvortlsed goods d,ocs not. pay Tor it. ' Tho manufacturer tho General, (or instanco says to himself, "I can reduce my jnanufacturliu; cost groatly by producing in larger quantities--but how do' I dare produco lh largor quantities when thero is no market ready to tako this larger volumo' of production off my hands? 1 must, flud or make n broader market to tnho thin increased production How? I)y advertising.' So ho puts out a strong advertising campaign, widening Ills Belling radius, -finding a broader mar kot already waiting for his goods and creating do mand among consumers not yet ready; -TliJa in? creased market not only greatly rcducos his cost of selling his goods, but onnblos him to operate his iriills to full capacity, greatly reducing his manu facturing cost Thus ho In nblo to put n lower sell ing prlco to tho consumer on his goods, giving him self and his Jobbors and his dealer tho saino per centago ot profit per unit sold, as formerly and ' a much creator volume of profit (for manufac turer, Johbor and dealer) on account ot tho groatly Increased business done. And tlio consumer gctx mure for his money than ho ha over been nblo to get before. Many peoplo Htill think that.bocauso widespread national advertising is so expensive it must ho added to tho selling prico of all ndvortlsod goods. Therefore, thoy think that they U10 consumors -sharo In tho oxponso of wldosproad advertising. Perhaps It 1b qutto nuturnl that they should think ho for tho advertising oxponso is thero and as It aurcly.can't come out of the manufacturers' profit It must bo added Into Ills cost. Many dealers nnd oomo Jobbern Htill foci some what tho'sa'mo way toward this burden of advertis ing only thoy nro inclined to think that tho ex prmso is borno by them that it comes out of their protltB that. If . advertising oxpenso .worOiOliral nated they could havo Juat that much larger- mar . gin, of profit. ' ' ' ' ' It lookB plausible But it isn't true. '' So it would Bdom nt first glanco that tho great burden of advertising Is nil absorbed in tho grentor volumo of business which It creates. But this Ib not tho entire answer, What about tho manufacturer who does not ad vertise whoso market la comparatively small, whoso production Is comparatively small, whoso overhead nnd selling costs nro high? Ho must moot or beat tho prlco of tho wldoly udvcrtlsod product. And how enn ho do it without taking it .out of his profit or out ot his quality? Ho pays his oharo. What about tho jobber who soils tho unndvor tlsed lino? Ho payn his share. What about tho dealor In tho unadvertleed lino? Ho also, stands his sharo of tho advertising appro priation. ... And tho.conBumor who buys tho woll advortlscd prpduct' secures tho advuntngos which nccruo to manufacturer?' jobbor and dealer, nnd nil this with put tho paynertt' of an extra ponny. GIGANTIC BANKRUPT SALE! OF THE SAMPLE COAT & SUIT NAVY ENLISTMENTS HERE GREATER DURING FEBRUARY Enlistments In the United States navy from tho recruiting station in Omaha show a marked Incrcaso lor the first two months of 1914, the number of men enlisted during the first two months ot 1914, being flfty-flvc, as compared with a tqtal of forty-two for the same period lp 1913. January set a high marl; for the recruit ing station here, when thirty-six men were enlisted, and February followed with nineteen more men for the sea fight ing force. Tho navy Is now nearly re cruited to full fighting strength, and in Mine branches only those annHcanta who I show special ability In certain lines are accepted for enlistment. 319 SOUTH 16th STREET Begins Wednesday, March 4th at 8:30 and Continues Until Saturday Night 4 DAYS OF TREMENDOUS BARGAINS Tins vvilJ bo by inr the gi'oatest buying opportunity in the hintory of Omuhu merchandising Every garment in the stock must bo sold before Saturday night and our prices will surely do it. We bought this stock from the trustee in bankruptcy at about 30 cents on the dollar and -vo nro going to close it out in 4 days at 25c to 50c on the Dollar RUPTURES BLOOD VESSEL WHILE COUGHING AND DIES Michael Sexton. 40 years oUl. Thlrtv ninth and H streets. South Omaha, tiled suddenly Monday -evening In a coughing spell, during vlilch he ruptured a b!ood vessel In his head, ' 1 Iq was recovering from an attuc of" la grippe and was sitting at the supper table when over ccmo In an effort to clear his throat. Surviving him besides the wife are two young 'children. CITY ATTORNEY PREPARING BRIEF ON VIADUCT CASE s City Attorney John A. nine Is prepar ing a. brief In the Podge street iladuct case, which will probably come up before j the supreme court at tn April term, in y thin case the Missouri Pacific railroad ' fecks to cvudo the construction of a via- 1 duct of sufficient strength to carry strict cars, and the roud also protests against the length of the viaduct as required tn the city's specifications. A C 'onaumiitlre Couch. Stop It and get relief for weak lungs, coughs and dd with Ur. Kings Nev Plscovery. Wc and $1.00. All druggists. Advertisement, Ahout 50 CXMT8 In Houo les, Chinchillas, ,llellnes, Stripes nnd Mixtures. S. C. & S. Co.'s prices up to $10.50, Irgo lot DRKSHKS in Hilkfi, Party Presses and Herges; S. C. & S. Co.'s prices up to $15.00, 23 mixture SUITS in mix Hires and black, S. C. & S. Go's prlceti up to $15, choice -. . . . About 23 fine COATS in Broadcloths. Bro- cades, Velvets, Fine Mixtures nnd Plushes. H. L. cc . UO'B prices up to $40.00. ( hoico res ana x'lusnes. SII.95 About a dozen very fine Coats in Opera models. . U. & S. Uo.'s prices up to $65.00. Choice vuuii) lit vJltHU SI4.75 ALL FIXTURES FOR SALE at LESS THAN HALF COST $ About 70 COATS in fine .Mixtures, Uourles. Chinchillas, Plus lies, etc., S. C. & 8. Co.'s prices up to $22.50 Iiarse lot PltKHSKH in Duurlng frocks, Party drcsso Afternoon slllis and fine serges, H. P. &. S. Co.'h prices up to $20, Largo lot SUITS, in Sergen, .Mixtures and Stripes, S. C. & S. CoVh price up to $20, choice. . Ono lot SKIRTS in Sorgos and Mixtures. H. C. - S. Co.'s prices up to $3.1)8. Choice mm luixuui'a. $1.69 Largo lot SKIRTS in Serges and Mixtures. S. C. & S. Co.'s prices up to $5.98. Choice , $2.69 DON'T MISTAKE THE STORE 319 So. 16th St 9 About 00 COATS int mm fine PIuhucs, ChtncuilV A MM W .Mixtures, Ulagon-d JIVIA nlH, Ural Iminlis. Many itt mM MM of these arc light enough mmm mmm IsF for spring wear. H, C. & ! S. Co.' prices up to $!J0, DHESSKS Choice of all tho finest dresses in tho store, including flno Party Dresses and After noon Silk Dresses. S. C. Ai H. Co.'s prices up to $20.50 $5.00 PUR SETS .....$1.08 S7.50 FUR SETS ; 2.98 $12.50 PUR SETS 4.95 $20.00 PUR SETS .'. 6.95 $25.00 FUR SETS 9.95 Better Furs at Less Than Half Price Pony Coats at $1 7.50 and $22.50 uury. iN in siwnn man Beauty- X i I! Kemcmuer that "beautl- S fill" car you admired back In 1910? 5 What does It look llko to- - tiny? S Iloforo you. buy a car bo- S cnuso of Us "beauty" Think .what It will look llko three years from now. 5 Ono enr (nnmo abovo) has 3 held to modest, attractive S Ijody lines for eovornl sea- sons so that peoplo are still ndnilrln.B tlo older models. J It in not radical but It does "look good." g See for yourself. This Is ono ot a serlo ot. - tnlk.i on how to buy nn uuto. j IIIUUIIl'. J MO CUUipiBlO Sl( IUM . . l I . . . ,.. . i . , Si allo Inforninlloii nmy uo liau JJ In booklet form by asklnc h 9 si S a i Marion Automobile Co. J101-2J03 Farnani Street. Oniahn, Nob. C. McDonald, Mgr. MOST MODERN MOST COMPLETE NEW HOTEB MiNDIGI PHILADELPHIA 2 Minuroa rromPeNNSYL VANIA, and PHILADCLFHIA I R&ADING TERMINALS. NCAR TP EVERYWHERE 250 JftuilftftifGuti& Jtcomt wiiA jftarfi strict yjc.oo xx n a txt. anO jcstaixrcirit. Photographs for half-tone reproductions All newspaper photo graplis aro token '"for half-lone reproduction. A newspaper photogi'n phor must know how to tuko photographs, from which good half-tones can bo made. Tho fail ure of most engravings is duo to poor engrav ing copy. If you want to get a good cut, start right by having tire pho tograph made for this purpose. Our export photogra pher is at ypur service at very reasonable ch'rirg'os. ', , ; Bee Photo Department Phone Ty ' 1 OOP Want AS ROW Y0UR75Y RUPTURE MsJb strons Mtll In few days without a surgical operation or loss of time. Our wort u cuartintoed, Call or writ for particulars. Drs. Wray & Malb ny. SM i3 Uiu, uuiana,