Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 24, 1909, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

mr 1 1 a ' ti
" Office 15 Scott Street
Ei. eras:
Bnrwlck, wall paper.
Lewi Cutler, funeral director. 'Phono ST.
Woodring Undertaking company. Tel. S3.
Majestic ranges, P. C. CeVol Hdwr. Co.
Cut flower. Herman Broa., florist. It
lrl atreet
Pyrogrsphy outflla and wood. Alexan
der's, 83 Broadway.
Two. three or five roorai for rent, bU
West Broadway, upstairs.
Undertaker. 'Phone, 13, 14 N. Main 8t.
IvanhoA commandery, Knight Templar,
will meet In regular conclave thla even
ing. Rev. Henry DeLnng performed the mar
ring ceremony yeslerday for Lars O. K.
Nrlon and Anna Peteraon, both of New
man drove, Neb.
Mrn. Painter Knox underwent an opera
tion for appendlcltla yesterday at the Jen
nie F.dmundaon Memorial hospital, and laat
evening waa reported to be doina; nicely.
Albert Lyons of Omaha and Carrie No
vak of Weston, Neb., celebrated Washing
ton a birthday by coming; to Council Bluffa,
securing a marriage license and having the
ceremony performed by Justice E. B. Gard
iner. The fire department wag given an ex
ercise run to Fourth and Worth streets
about 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Steam
escaping from tha window of a residence
led a imeserby to think the house waa "on
fire and He turned In an alarm.
Thla evening at the meeting of the Young
Mens Christian association at headquar
ter. 121 South Main atreet, will be a Wash
ington pr-'gram, with a number of short
talks on the Father of HI Country at dif
ferent period of hi eventful life.
The meeting of the city council, sched
uled for last evening was postponed until
this aftf-rnrton. Only Councllmen Jensen,
McMillen, Morgan and Skodaholm put In an
appearance, and these lacked one of mak
ing a quornum. It waa generally under
stood that yesterday being a holiday there
would be no council meeting.
Mrs. George A. Van lnwegen waa pain
fully yeaterday afternoon about the
fac and hands at her home, r7 Willow
avenue, by biasing gasoline. Mra. Van
lnween ilnln ,ltu . t.
line when her sister entered the room and j
mi,. m inwrRpn mum cnei K ner
the sister lighted a match. The gasoline
at once caught fire, and before the fire de
partment succeeded In extinguishing the
flumes damage to the extent of 1190 to the
bed room and furniture had been done.
Mr. Van lnwegen saved her own life and
probably that of her sister bv retaining
sufficient presence of mind to throw a jug
containing nearly a gnllon of the gaaollne
out of the window when the blaxe first
started ' i
Clothing;' is Set on Fire by Brother
riaylaar with Matches.
Her clothe set on fire by her little
brother, but a year older than herself, who
had secured a box of matches, Gertrude,
the 18-months-old daughter of Mr. and
Mr. Frank W. McRaven, CI I Fifth avenue,
died last night, while being conveyed to the
Kdmundson Memorial hospital.
The mother, shortly after S o'clock, left
the little girl and her brother, aged ZH
years. In the parlor, while she went to the
shed to get some coal. While in the yard
she heard the children scream, and, rush
ing back into the house discovered the
baby lying on the floor face down, with
her clothing on fire. It waa but the work
of a few seconds for the mother to tear the
burning clothing from the little one and
then summon medical assistance. The child
was badly burned about the stomach, arms
and lower portion of the face, and had
Inhaled the flames. On the arival of Drs.
Hanchett and Hennessey It waa deemed
advisable to take the child to the hospital,
but It died In. the ambulance cn route.
How the accident happened is 'not known
except that during the short absence of the
mother from the house, the little boy went
Into the kitchen and, climbing upon a
chair, secured box of matches from a
The father is a dining car waiter on the
Union Pacific and la away from home on
his run.
Switchmen's Aananl Ball.
The twelfth annual ball given by the
Switchmen's union of North America at
the Masonic temple auditorium last night
was well attended deapito the unfavorably
condition of the weather. A program of
twenty numbers, with four extraa, proved
plenty of entertainment for the dancers.
J. Butlur was. master of ceremoulcs and
had as his assistant, L. Laraen. E. O.
81jnnon waa sergeant-at-arma and the af
fair was In charge of the following commit
tees: .
Arrangements J. Butler, F. Colburn. H.
A. Waldron. B. M. Lee.
Floor '. P. Clemcntaen, W. H. Wag
gener. G. Frame. K. Catterlln, R. Payne,
G Heath, R. O. Wlchael.
Reception 8. Ilarada, A. Sharkey. H.
Harter. F. J. Hruegman, C. F. Bhott. C.
Lockwood, T. Fleming. H. McQann.' W. J.
Council BInffs Marring Llceases.
Licenses were issued yesterday to the
Name and Residence. I Age.
I.ara O. R. Nelson. Newman drove. Neb.. 34
Anna Peterson, Newman Grove, Neb
F.mll Malshett. Stiver City, la 23
Amanda Mas, Treynor, la... 18
J. McGinn. Chicago stt
l.uciue ratterson. Colorado Springs 27
Joseph Engenhart. Thurston, Neb M
Mary Jacobs, Council Bluffs 32
These Are
Fresh Soda Crackers
They come to your table just as crisp and flaky as
when they left the bakery. The triple sealed, wax
lined cartons keep them in perfect condition, free from
dust and moisture.
Takoraa Biscuits are made in white tile ovens on
the top floor of a million dollar bakery where air and
sunshine are plentiful.
There is nothing else like them.
Try a package today Takoma Biscuits are at your
grocer's in 5c and 10c packages.
Both 'Phones 43.
Tw Hundred nd Fifty Quartered at
the Auditorium.
Give, flapper aad Shelter a4 Will
Be Fed la Moralag, hat the Fa
ta re Coarse Is as Yet
About 250 Greek refugees from South
Omaha who had sought a haven of safety
in Council Bluffs were cared for Tuesday
night by the llce. They were quartered In
the Auditorium, which waa heated and
llgh'ted for their accommodation and In the
evening were provided with a supper of
hot coffee and bread.
Many of the Greek came to this side
of the river late Sunday night while the
other followed yesterday morning and at
Intervals until early In the afternoon the
police estimated that there were about 400
of them In the city.
What to do With aeveral hundred men,
the majority of whom had no place to stay,
waa a problem which at once presented
Itself to Major George H. Richmond, chief
of police. He decided that It would be out
of the question to permit thla number of
strange men to roam the streets, so detail
ing the entire day force of police on the
work he hud the Greeks rounded up and
escorted to police headquarters.
At one pool hall on West Broadway, near
the Northweatern tracks, which la con
ducted by Greeks, over 100 of the refugees
were found congregated. These aa a starter,
were eacorted to police headquarters and
then the officers went out to round up
more. From the other pool rooms run by
Greeks and from the railroad yarda nearly
J00 more refugees were gathered together
and taken to police headquarters where
they filled the large patrol room and the
two, floors of the city Jail.
The men were perfectly tractable and
evidently realized that the authorities of
this city were disposed to treat them prop
erly and wsre anxious to provide them
shelter for the time being. Through an In
terpreter Major Richmond made known to
the refugees that he could not permit them
to wander about the streets and that ho
would try to make arrangementa for some
place where they could atay over night.
After a conference with several of the
dlrectois of the Auditorium company ar
rangements were roade to house the
refugees in the large auditorium blinding
for the night. Fifty gallons of coffee were
ordered from a nearby restaurant and thla,'
together with plenty of bread, waa served
to the refugees at the auditorium at
o'clock last evening. Officers were placed
on guard at the building to ace to It that
the men remalred there.
After they had been gathered at police
headquarters a number of the refugees ex
pressed a desire to leave for other cities
where they had friends or where they ex
pected to secure work. About 100 In all
left In the afternoon and evening for Lin
coln, Plattamouth, Do Moines, Denlson and
Kansas City. Each batch was escorted to
the depots by members of the police force,
who stayed with them until they boarded
the trains. None of the refugees, aa far
as It could be learned, expressed any wish
to return to South Omaha.
But few of the refugees were armed, as
from the nearly 400 men taken to police
headquarters the officers secured but four
teen revolvers, twenty-one razors and two
dirk knives. One man, when asked If he
had any weapon concealed on his person,
produced a pair of curling tongs. Chief
Richmond stated last evening that the re
volvers would be confiscated.
The men will be provided with another
meal of coffee and bread at the auditorium,
but what disposition will be made of the
refugees after that Is a problem which the
city authorities will be called upon to solve
this morning.
Most of the Greeks seemed grateful for
the treatment accorded them, and although
nominally under guard at the auditorium,
were evidently perfectly willing to adapt
themselves to the circumstances. Among
the refugees were a number of youths,
some of them mere boys. Many of the
refugees were laborers from the packing
houses and railroad yards in South Omaha,
It Is said that most of them had more or
less money with them. A few among the
number were well dressed.
Late In the night prominent men among
the Greeks In Omaha came over to Council
Bluffs and arranged for board and lodging
at hotels for their fellow countrymen until
they could be permanently cared for else
where. Free Methodlat Revival Meeting.
The Free Methodists will begin revival
meetings Friday evening of this week at
the church on Avenue B and Slxtteenth
atreet. Rev, W. G. Harmet' of Evanston,
111., who conducted the camp meeting in
this city last summer, will have charge
of the meetings. There will be evangelistic
services every evening, beginning at 7:30
o'clock. Rev. D. C. Lamson, paator of the
1 1
X.ooa.wua BtMaUa and Craoasr Compi wi JU the Xbrk
Free Methodist church, extends an Invita
tion to the general public to attend these
Good Road the Borden of Most of
the Addresses.
W. H. James of Council Bluffs was re
elected president of the Pottawattamie
County Rural letter Carriers' association
at the annua) convention of the orgnnlxa
tion held yesterday at Neola. Other officers
re-elected were William Betters of Dum
fries, first vice president; N. H. Chrlsman
of Neola, second vice president, and George
F. Hehle of Council Bluffs, secretary
treasurer. The following directors were elected: Car
rier Hibblta of Neola, for the three-year
term; Carrier Jacobsen of Council Bluffs,
for the two-year term; Carrier Overturf
of Shelby county, whose route Is mainly
In Pottawattamie county, for the one-year
It was unanimously ' voted to hold the
convention In 1K10 In Council Bluffs and
February 52 waa fixed as the date for the
Despite the Inclemency of the weather
there was. a. good attendance, there being
twenty-two rural mall carriers and several
postmasters from surrounding towns pres
ent. 1 The address of welcome was made by
William Felton of Neola and was responded
to by James Melsner of Council Bluffs.
J. G. Bardslcy, postmaster of Neola, de
livered an address on postal savings banks
and parcels post, commending both propo
sitions. M. A. Hubbell of Weston, who has the
distinction of being the only rural mall
carrier to make his route in an automobile,
spoke on "Rural Free. Delivery Service
With an Auto." Mr. Hubbell said that
automobiles would be practicable for such
service in the future when the country
roads should be brought to a higher de
gree of excellence, but admitted that the
automobile was a somewhat hazardous and
questionable proposition at present.
N. A. Crawford, a member of the Council
Bluffs newspaper fraternity, took the place
of Victor E. Bender on the program and
gave an Interesting talk cn "The Press and
Rural Delivery."
The balance of the meeting was devoted
to the discussion of "Good Roads," a strong
addiees on this subject, which Is paramount
with rural mall carriers, being made by
President James. L. G. Merrill, editor of
the Neola Gazette-Reporter, discussed the
question, "Rural Delivery Service and Good
Roads." He said that the agitation of this
question by the rural carriers had done
more than anything else to open the eyes
of the people to the necessity for Improve
ment in the condition of the public high
ways. Before the meeting adjourned Secretary
Hehle was presented with a handsome
fountain pen by the member.1.
Arthar Edmonds Get Ten Year In
the Anamoaa Reformatory.
Arthur Edmonds of Glenwood, convicted
In the district court last week of enticing
two young girls Into a house of 111 repute,
was sentenced yesterday morning by Judge
Thornell to the reformatory at Anamosa
for an Indeterminate term not exceeding
ten years. Sentence was pnssed after a
motion for a new trial had been overruled
by the court. -
A Edmonds Is 'only 27 years of age, It
was necessary that the court send him to
the reformatory as, under the new law,
the minimum age for the penitentiary at
Fort Madison Is 30 years. After sentence
had been pronounced, Edmonds waa
placed on the stand by his attorneys
and under oath stated to the court that
he was without funds and could not secure
the money needed for the transcript of
the evidence In his case In furtherance of
an appeal to the supreme court. Judge
Thornell then ordered that the transcript
of the evidence and other expenses con
nected with the appeal be borne by the
Walter Goodwin, the "boy burglar," who
confessed to a long series of burglaries
and who pleaded guilty to breaking Into
and robbing the Hanna residence on South
Tenth street, waa also given an Inde
terminate sentence of ten years In the
Anamosa reformatory.
The trial of George W. Pruitt, charged
with slashing his brother-in-law, Nell
Walter, across the abdomen with a razor
at the latter' home on Franklin avegue,
wa begun yeaterday, Walters, while on the
witness stand removed a portion of his
clothing so that the Jury might see the
wound alleged to have been inflicted by
Pruitt. The nature of the wound was ex
plained to the Jury by City Physician
Tubba. who had attended Walters. Pruitt
waa. Indicted on a charge of assault with
Intent to commit murder.
Attorney In the case against Hansen
& Nellsen, the saloonmen charged with con
tempt of court, agreed yesterday to submit
their cause without argument and Judge
Thornell took the matter under advisement.
He announced that he would probably
render his decision today,
O. D. Haigh- was appointed temporary
guardian of his mother, Mrs. Sarah Grif
fith, who was Saturday committed to St.
Bernard's hospital by the commissioners on
rare rood X.
4- -sWr- v.? 1
fnnnne s
' 'i
Little Doing on Account of Bay Being
a Holiday.
ramabiet laae4 by Fort Madison
Doctor After It Had Been flap
oe the Fight Had Been
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOIXK8. Feb. 2.-(8peclal.)-Owlng
to '.he day being a holiday little waa done
in the legislature. The house held a fore
noon session and the senate in the after
noon. A mild sensation was created by the fact
that a number of pamphlets made their
appearame among the members today,
coming from Fort Madison, In which Is
printed a series 'of savage attacks upon the
Stat Board of Control, and formal an
nouncement Is made of the candidacy of
ex-Warden Jones for the place on the state
board soon to be vacant or filled by reap
pointment. This pamphlet Is printed by
Dr. Neal, who was a disappointed applicant
for prison physician, and It consists largely
of the aeries of special articles which he
aent out with regard to the Fort Madlsbn
prison. It was supposed for a time that
the effort to effect a change In the state
board because of the troubles at the prison
would be given up, but it now appear that
the attack Is to be renewed.
State to Build Highways.
A bill introduced today contemplates that
the state Ittelf shall set a good example
in the matter of building highways at the
state farms and It requires tint the state
shall Improve the highways adjoining the
various state farms. The state has about
T.00O acrea at the Institutions. The work
done by the slate has been largely by the
A bill by Jones contemplates the purchase
of an oil painting of Governor Carroll for
$450 and a photographic group of the mem
bers of the legislature for $150 to be placed
in the historical department.
Itesrnlate Railroad Employment.
A bill Introduced by Mr. Goodykoont
regulates the number of men In a train
crew. It provides that for every freight
train there shall be at least five persons
In the crew and if more than fifty car,
then six persons. A train crew for a pas
senger train shall consist of at least five
Gnlde Board Law No Good.
The house decided today that the law
requiring township trustees to put up guide
boards and signs at every mile Is of no
use, and changed the law so that the plac
ing of such signs shall be merely optional.
The statement was made that the law Is
not now enforced.
The house passed senate bills to regulate
the number of codes to be distributed free
In the state, to revise the law as to motor
vehicles, to give park commissioners power
to pave near parks, and In regard to affi
davits in assessment; also, house bills, to
provide for an assessor outside of a town,
and to add "rooming houses" to the law
In regard to hotels.
The aenate defeated a bill to authorize
Insurance of -doctors," dentists and drug
gists against damageaults or loss "in con
sequence. of error .or, mistake in the treat
ment of patients or the compounding of
drugs." o;
The bill had been reported favorably, but
received only five votes.-' The senate passed
a bill to appropriate $1,000 to aid In build
ing a dam across the' Iowa river at the
Soldiers' Home. The aenate also passed a
bill to forbid the sale of liquor to persons
who have taken treatment at any institu
tion for the drink habit
Too Many Holiday.
Despite the fact that today wa a legal
holiday, George Washington's birthday waa
not observed in the schools of the city.
Lesson went on as on every other day
and no reference to "The Father of His
Country" waa made. The school board de
cided there had been too many legal holi
days. Including Lincoln day. There was
no display on the downtown streets and
the city had the appearance of having evi
dently forgotten to celebrate.
Midwinter Degree nt Iowa.
IOWA CITT, Ia Feb. 23.-(Speclal.)-State
Senator A. V. Proudfoot and Repre
sentative L. W. Boe addressed the mid
winter convocation nere this morning in
the natural science auditorium.
In accordance with, the usual custom of
the university degree will be conferred by
President George E. MacLean to those
students who have fuirilkd the necessary
requirements. Those who will recelv the
degrees and their department are as fol
lows: Liberal Arts Miss Irene Oarlock, Fort
Dodge; Miss Jennie M. McCall, Cedar
Rapids; Miss Ida Levdlg, Cedar Falls;
Philip Macbrtcle, Iowa City; Coral A.
Smith, 8loux City.
Law L. D. Mitchell, Oklahoma Citv. OkI
formerly of Clinton, la.
Medicine L. L. Tripp, Washington, la.
DentiBtry A. W. Adams, Kldora; W. A
Lewis, Corning; L. R. McGreevy, Leland.
Women Iajarcd In Raaaway.
CRBSTON. la.. Feb. .-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Harry
Sklles, sor. and daughter, Mrs. Wilson Wal
lace, and her two babes were Injured In a
runaway, accident when two men drove
close to their rig and one of them fired a
pistol underneath, the horse the woman
drove. Starting to run, the horse crashed
Into a hitching post, overturning the buggy
and seriously injuring all the occupants.
The horse waa Injured ao badly It will have
to be killed the carriage was demolished.
The men escaped without detection, but
officers are on their trail. The women
aay tbey could identify them again.
Stock 1st Ran Wild.
CRE3TON. la., Feb. 23.-(Spec!al Tele
gram.) A palace stock car heavily loaded
with cattle ran wild in the Murray yards
this morning while a train crew was en
gaged In switching and crashed Into a
standing engine farther down the track,
completely demolishing the car, killed
even head of cattle outright. Injuring
many of the others, ao they will have to be
killed and badly damaging the engine.
None of the crew were Injured. The
wrecker from here apent the entire after
noon clearing up the debris.
Iowa New Kotea.
IOWA FALL8 The cities and towns
along the Pt. Fuul a: Pes Moines road, be
tween Mnson City and De Moines, will
be visited tho coming week by a seed cts
(pedal train under the aucplct-s of the
extenalon department of the Iowa Agricul
tural college.
IOWA FAL1JI Adam Keller waa buried
In tbe Catholic ceinelvry here yesterday.
14 r. Keller waa one of the best known
lealdenta of south Franklin county and
had been a prominent citlxen of Lee town
ship for many years. Ho was il years of
age and had been stck for some time. His
death was Immediately due to paralytic,
whk-h affected the right side. Some tune
ago he waa kicked in the face and Urn
injury never healed and finally developed
tubtrcuUr .lendeuclra
Id I 1 1 1 I wl xr"v
v y U J
Tickets on sale daily, March i to April 30.
Good in tourist sleepers on payment of berth rate.
Three fast trains daily; Fred Harvey meals; block
signal protection; rock-ballast road-bed, oil-sprinkled
part of way and dustless. You can stop
en route and visit the Grand Canyon of
Arizona. Ask for "To California in a Tourist Sleeper"
Arlr1rec Simuel Larimer, Pit. Ast., A. T. t S. F. Fy,
nuultM 406 Sixth Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa.
Wind la Blowlnaf and Snow la Drift
Ins; Badly, Trafflo Being;
ALLIANCE, Neb.. Feb. .-(Speolal Tel
egram.) Since 11 p. m. Sundaj a heavy,
wet snow has been falling In this vicinity
which, accompanied by a strong northeast
wind, has assumed the proportions of a se
vere bllxsard. At 8 o'clock p. m. today It
still continues, with no prospect of quieting
down during the night. There Is probably
ten or twelve Inches of snowfall, but it I
badly drifted. The thermometer la several
degrees above xcro as yet, but it I getting
BEATRICE, Neb., Feb. .-(8pecial Tele
gram.) A heavy rain, followed by sleet
and snow, visited this section today. The
moisture will be of great help to winter
wheat. Mild temperature prevails here to
night. CHEYENNE. Wyo.. Feb. 23. -A general
bllzxard Is raging over Wyoming and west
ern Nebraska tonight The snow Is from
10 to 12 Inches deep and Is drifting badly.
It la feared that the storm will cause
heavy loss to stock on the open range.
Trains have been delayed, but the heavy
anow plows are In operation and traffic
1 atill moving.
the worst storms of the winter Is raging
In Colorado and the Pikes' peak region.
Snow began falling last night and con
tinued until late today.
YANKTON. 8. D., Feb. 23. (Special Tele
gram.) The third bad snowstorm in throe
week is raging here and all branches of
business are Interrupted. Trains are largely
out of commlasion.
HERMAN, Neb., Feb. 23.-tSpecial.) Rail
commenced falling here about 10 o'clock
yesterday morning and soon turned to slixt
and snow, loading telephone and telegrapli
wires to the breaking point. All telegraph
connection 1 cut oft north of Oakland and
only one railroad wire Is working from
Omaha to Oakland. The ground is covered
with Ice and snow to a depth of about thice
Bit of Unknown Financial History
Revealed at Memorial Service
for lows Senator.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23. In the course
of his eulogy yesterday on Senator Alli
son, Representative Albert F. Dawson of
Iowa, who was for years private secretary
to the lata senator revealed the fact that
the latter had been the author of the re
funding provision of the gold standard
act of 1300, and he declared that this pro
vision had not only uplifted the standard
of our national credit, but had actually
saved the government the enormous sum
of $16,500,000.
"When," he said, "the Allison refunding
amendment was presented It waa charac
terized by not a few prominent membera
of congresa as a 'rainbow chaser.' It was
attempting the unattainable, they said,
to ask holders of government bonds f
urrender 4 and t per cent interest and
accept i per cent instead, when at that
moment, Knglands choicest 2"4 per cent
bonds and Germany' Imperial $ per cent
were selling below par."
Mr. Dawaon said, that while in theorj
the plan had eemed unworkable. In prac
tice it had demonstrated that American
credit la the highest In the world, and
"X'nder that amendment $ftt,280.150 of the
publlo debt was reminded in 2 per cent
bonds at a coat to the government of
Second 1. Untenant Moller of Eighth
lafaatry Commits Salrlde la
New York Hotel.
NEW YORK. Feb. 2S. Second Lieutenant
John J. Moller. Eighth United Btates In
fantry, stationed at Monterey, Cal., who
waa on furlough In the east, shot himself
In the right temple at the Grand Union
hotel late tonight and died in the prison
ward of Bellevue hospital, an hour later.
He left a letter addressed to Chaplain
Smith of the army post on Governor's
Island, directing the disposal of his effect
and asking that hi mother be notified of
his death.
Chaplain Smith Identified LleuteYiant
Moller from a telephoned description and
aid the officer belonged to a wealthy
family In Louisiana. Mo. Lieutenant Moller
left no note explaining why he killed him
self, and Chaplain Smith could assign no
cause. Lieutenant Moller registered at the
hotel last Saturday evening. About 11
o'clock tonight a chambermaid heard a
shot, and when the officer's door waa
forced he waa found on the floor clad In
his pajamas, with a bullet wound In his !
A.' A. CLARK a CO.
Twenty Years of
No connection with th firm J Wag
Santa Barbara
Rates Single
Its Ovrn
Squab Rancn. $s.00
Live Stock Farm, $9.00
Poultry Ranches, Vegetable $10.00
Gardens. Private Country Club, $11.00
Race Track and Polo Grounds.
Private Livery. Wireless Telegraph.
Art Gallery and Plcturescjue Golf Links,
Good Table, Good Lirlng. Cheerful Service,
Rates Graduated to AIL Reasonable Requirements,
Accommodations for 'One Thousand Guests,
Artesian Well and Refrigerating Plant,
Conservatories, Green Houses, A
Whole Mile of Geraniums. Open
All the Year Round. 80.000
Fine Rosebushes, Child
ren's Grove, Zoo,
60,000 Pigeons
Would be Pleased to Send Tou Booklet
head. He was unconscious, but on the
way to the hospital he murmured aeveral
time "mother."
Lieutenant floller wa born May 16, ISM,
In Missouri. He waa appointed a cadet at
the military academy at West Point June
19, 1900, and received commission aa second
Lieutenant of the Eighth Infantry June IS.
Owner of Paper at lloek lalaad,
111., Kxrhange Seven Shot aad
Ob la Blluatly Hart.
ROCK ISLAND. 111.. Feb. 3.-W. W. Wil
mertou, owner of the Trl-Clty Journal, and
John Looney, owner of the Rock Island
News, exchanged seven shot across a
street at each other today. Looney waa
lightly wounded. Both men were arreateU.
The ahootlng was a result of a personal
feud which has been carried on In print.
Uuch aaya the other wa the aggrcsaor.
Wilmerton and Looney were released
under $3,0oo bond each on a charge of as
sault with Intent to kill.
The men first quarreled a year ag) over
the ownership of the Rock Island News, in
which both were then Interested. Wilmer
ton finally got control of the News, but
before he took possession a stick of dyna
mite was exploded In tho Newa pre,
wrecking it and endangering the Uvea of
several persona sleeping In the building.
Twenty Thoaund Former llawkeye
Have I'lcale la I.o
LOS ANCJKLKS. Feb. SI.-More than JO.OW
former residents of Iowa, participated In
the annual picnic and basket luncheon in
Agricultural park under the ausplcee of
the Iowa Association of Southern Califor
nia. A unique feature of the gathering was
an Immense ground map laid out In the
park, representing in outline the ninety
nine countlea of the state of Iowa. Each
Iowan on arrival at the park partook him
self to his respective county, where hs
met hi former neighbor.
Bnccenefnl bust.
thamaarre The Clark Mortgar C
iSQ. p. XlJtLtU, Mgr.
I 1
Rates Double
Boston's New Hotel
Bid you and your mend hraity
welcome. No pains will b pared
to Bui your next vuit looker oaa.
Excellent cuuir, with asrvic th a
best, amid mrroundingi taaSdioatry
appointed. Everything new, attracO
live and cosy, with price reanosbl
The Brewster
Cor. Boybton and Washington SU.
1 TEL. 41440 OXPOflD.
Dinaer parti befoc and after the
iheab will raceiv out special at
tention. Ladies wNea hopping
vill find k awel convenient to bar
luncheoa her with every know
coadort aad i Union.
Ainslie & Grabow Companj,
Hotel Laaes, Tail Empire. Bestaa
New Ocaea Hawae, Swamaacast
rlatel TMcarkM. JamaUa, W. L
"Xalf a Block from Berald sHiaare."
Oa Ui Bloefe nm
5th Ave. &B 'way
Offers aeiect accommodation to dis
criminating peupl.
afforus every facility for the eom
forl of gueata BUuated In th very
iiurt of the city. In a very quiet
itflibnrhood, convenient to all sur
face, dubway and elevated' railway
II lira, and in the initial of th ahop
pins and theater district.
Boom With Bath SJ and Up,
Special ratea ty the month or aeason.
KKtaurant a la Curie
formerly of
New Haven House. New Haven, Conn.
Keacaea th Liv tok.Ma.