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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1909)
TITR OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1000.
Personal knowledge is the winning factor in tn eiJminsrino rrvnie.i, f
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The Well Informed of the World.
A ..,.. f, I C - I l! t.J-: n i . .i f . t .
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Ih. L 1 1 IntstMM, I J a I .1 I . I
hum um w s.u uuuiumi w uic woiiu 10 ue uic uesi wc nave , jg &r I I
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Figs and Elixir of Senna.
PROF. I1YSL0P ON HIS SCIENCE
Survival After Death is Conclusion of
Studying Psychical Phenomena.
REVIVE CHURCH AND BEST ETHICS
Madent of (ifcoatly .cleee
Olve Two Lectures loder
Auspices of the Oamaa
At the Theaters
SAN : FRANCISCO. CAU
LXJUISVILLE, KY. londonTengland NEW YORK.N.Y'
COMERS FOR FREE SPEECH
tabor Leader Says Courts Cannot
Keep Him from Talking.
CHARLES. W. MORSE WANTS BAIL
t?rlends of Convicted Ranker Work-lag-
to Hare Him Released
While HI Appeal la
NEW TORK, Feb. 1. Samuel Gompers.
president of the American Federation of
Iabor aald tonight that no court Injunction
would check hl apeech.
Jfe made thla atatenient In an address
before the Central Federation union, whom
he received a flattering . reception at I lie
hand! of the laboring men. .The . labor
leaders who gathered around him aald that
If neceaaary they would all go to Jail with
"I shall not quit talking," aaid Mr.
Gompers In an address, "despite any In
junction. I have reverence for the courts,
but no reapect for aome of the Judges. With
these only are we contesting. We don't
want to be placed In a position of defiance
to the courts. We simply want the rights
of American cttliens, free speech, free
press and free assemblage."
Mr. Gompers aald he had great faith th.it
the higher courts would set aside the
was hurried that the ship could get away
today. The destination of the New Hamp
shire or the reason for the apparent hurry
orders were not mado public here.
Kntrlea In Alrahlp nape.
Four entries were received todny for the
Fulton airship flight contest for a prise of
IIO.CXO given by the World. The Aero Nnvl
garos will parallel In the air Robert Ful
ton's course in stemming the Hudson river
with the first steamboat. The contet will
tukc place during the Fulton memorial cere
monies next fall. The entries' were: Cup
tain Thomas Scott Baldwin of Hammonds
port, A. Ix-o Stevens ef New York, Charles
J. Ulldden of the Aero club and Mark O.
Steamxhlp St. I.oula Disabled.
The steamship St. I.ouls of the American
line, which is nearing port with Ha rud
der broken, will anchor off Sandy Hook
early In the morning. It is proceeding at
reduced speed and la being steered by means
of an ImproViaed -rudder: . The Bt.-L.euis
waa heard from this morning 300 miles east
of Sandy Hook. No anxiety la felt for
the safety of the vessel or its passengers,
who number nearly 3,000. .
CHARGE OF HIGH TREASON
Former Police Official la Russia Ac
cused of BelnaT Member of
Revolutionary Band. 1
the relations between the police and the
PETERSBURG, Feb. 1. M. Lopu-
former director of police In the min-
Judgment of Judge Wright in tho case j Istry of the Interior, has been arreHted on
against Messrs. Mitchell, Morrison and him
self. A motion of confidence In Mr. Gompers
was adopted by a rising vote.
Mors Wants Ball.
Announcement was made tonight that
trlends ot Charles W. Morse, the convicted
banker are preparing a petition to the
t'nlted States circuit court of appeals, ask
ng that Morse be admitted to bull pend
'ng his appeal from Judge Hough's
tentence of fifteen years In prison for
violating of the national flanking laws.
Seth M. Mllliken, once president of the
Mercantile National bank and James Tal
rott, commlston merchant and capitalist.
are heading the movement. Others help
ing. Include Charles M. Schwab, Edward
f. Berwind and ex-Governor William T.
Cobb of Maine. They feel that Mr. Morse
should be out on bail until the higher
court has reviewed his case.
"It has given me much pleasure," aald
Mr. Mllliken tonight, '"to aign the petition.
It Is my opinion that lila Imprisonment in
the tombs, pending the appeal to which
ne Is legally entitled, is. a grave injustice."
New Hampshire Goes to Sea.
The battleship, New Hampshire, which
:ias recently been at the Brooklyn navy
ard preparing for the cruise with the
.quadron that la to welcome the battleship
leet on Its return from its trip around
the world, steamed out to sea today.
Scaled ordera for the warship came yes
terday and aome electrical work on hand
a charge of high treason in connection with
the revelations recently made at Faria,
when Azef, the head of the fighting organ
ization of the Russian socialist revolution
ary party, was convicted of being the paid
agent of the secret . police. The technical
accusation Is made In a paragraph setting
forth that Lopuklne was a member of the
revolutionary organization. The actual
churgu Is that he furnished to Curtsseff,
the leading Russian socialist revolutionist
In Paris, information on which Azef was
denounced, thereby handing over the gov
ernment agent to revolutionary vengeance.
It is also charged that lOpukine furnished
t'urtseff witii two highly important docu
ments betraying tho whole organization of
the Russian political police.
The arrest was made at the demand ot
the public prosecutor, but the principal In
criminating data waa gathered from Lo
pukine's answers to Prosecutor Zaitzeff
during a search of his house, which began
at 6 o'clock in the morning and continued
until 2 In tho afternoon. I.opuklne then was
lead to the Vlborg political prison. The po
lice Bearched also the lodgings of M. Soko
loff. official lawyer of the social revolu
tioniHts. who represented the party at the
big trials and Is in close touch with Its af
fairs, as well as the lodgings of two other
prominent attorneys, MM. Sliosbern and
Braude. M. Sokoloff was arrested.
Seventeen other .arrests have been made.
Including a number of callers at Leukine's
house. The case promises to throw light
upon a most Interesting chapter concerning
UNIDENTIFIED VESSEL SINKS
Myateriona Steamer Goes Dons Dar
ing; Storm Off Cape Hntteraa
with All on Hoard.
NORFOLK, V., ' Feb. 1. Hidden be
neath the turbulent waves that roll over
Diamond shoals, fourteen miles off Cape
Hatteras, N. C, the secret of the identity
of the mysterious steamer which went
down there eaily yesterday, probably with
all hands on board, remains untold.
No clue to corroborate tho testimony of
those few aboard the Diamond Shoals
lightship who witnessed, helpless to aid,
this latest tragedy of the well named
"Graveyard of the Atlantic," was obtained.
When darkness fell upon tho scene to
night not a piece of wreckage had been
found, and It may be several days before
anything la discovered.
Neither the government weather station
nor the local Commercial wireless station
received any additional news relative to the
lllfated vessel today. No definite news
has come to. the Norfolk navy yard from
the revenue cutter Onondaga, which is at
the scene of the reported disaster.
Local shipping authorities declare that
the steamer probably was an abandoned
Tonight a moderate north wind was blow
ing off Hatteras As long as the wind re
mains in that quarter, any wreckage or
floatsam from the alilp probably will be
driven far out to sea.
INSANE MANJS LOCKED UP
rhillp Kohler, SI14 Sonth Tenth
Street, Taken In Charge by
Tlilllp Kohler, who lives nt 3114 South
Tenth street, became Insane carlv yester
day evening and a call was sent to the
police station to secure him befure he In
jured himself or others.
Emergency Officer Relgleman, Tatrol
Conductor Dillon and Officer Pilgrim were
sent to the house and for a tlmo It seemed
that the man would only be taken after
a hard fight, as he refused to allow anyone
to approach him. Finally, however, one
of the officers had a happy thought. Reig.
leman has, among his many other accom
plishmcnts, a fluent command of the Ger
man tongue. He waa introduced as I
German doctor, thus adding pne more to
his already long atrlng of titles.
Tho Idea seemed to make a hit with the
insane patient and when Rciglcman reeom
mended that he bj taken to a hospital
Kohler agreed that tho scheme was a fine
one. He. dressed and walked to the patrol
wagon without trouble and was landed In
the city Jail before he knew what was hap.
"In a broad sense, the conclusion reached
from study of psychical phenomena amount
to this: Survival after death, with all
the ethical and raligious consequences of
such a belief. Including rejuvenation of the
Influence of the church and Its best ethical
Such was the summing up of ghostly
phenomena, so-called, by Prof, James H.
Hyslop. in an interview at the home of
David P. Abbott In Omaha, where he Is
a guest while here to deliver lectures on
psychic subjects, before the Women's club,
Tuesday and Wednesday nights. Prof,
Hyslop Is on his way west, but not at
liberty, he said, to mention his Intended
destination at present. Investigation Is his
mlFfion, as well as lecturing.
"Collective hallucinations" Is the term
used by Prof. Hyslop to account for cer
tain manifestations that have been heralded
as something wonderful.
Asked about young Hannegan of St.
Iyoul.i, Prof. Hyslop said the lad's psychic
power waa discovered quite accidentally.
"He was Invited to Join a table-tipping
seance and when the table showed a prefer
ence for coming his way he became fright
ened and sought to leave. He was pre
vailed to stay and gave demonstrations of
automatic writing and similar things. '
Hannegan Is a brother of the chief of
detectives In St. Louis, of Irish parentage
and waa employed by J. S. Lambert, a
chemist. In his laboratory. He Is now In
the Lambert home as a tutor for a son
of the family.
Hannegan'a feats, written up extensively
as of remarkable character, are Included
In what Is known as borderland phenomena;
this Is, lying between things that astound
the public and other things quite simply
explained. There are many such casea.
where Individuals are psychic without
"No, It Is not a question of the quality ot
Intellect, but simply the relation of soul to
body. Some people possess the power to
separate the soul from the body to a degree
Impossible to others. The thing Is abso
lutely natural, but not physical, as we
understand It. It Is not a capricious de
velopment, but as natural as storms are."
Prof. Hyslop asserts there Is aa yet no
adequate theory of apparitions.
"We only know," he aald, "that they
occur frequently enough to be not due to
chance. There are on record many evi
dential cases, where certain facta have
been put on record before the parties could
possibly have known of the facts later, es
tablished by definite information. Such
was an experience of Lord Brougham, the
great English statesman. While taking a
bath in a Scandinavian town he saw a
former college friend of Edinburgh sitting
In the chair where he had laid his cloth
ing.' He made a note of the circumstances
and the time, and lx months later, after
the Incident had almost faded from his
mind, he received word which proved that
his friend had died In India at the exact
time he had seen the apparition. Such
cases are common.'", .,
, . Ketenlet Fore.
The professor discoursed freely of the
cases of Mrs. Piper in thia country, Pal
ladino abroad, and many others.
"Ectenlc force if the term they have
coined to coyer the facta in. the Palladtno
and similar cases, but It is simply a term,
and nothing' more. The force or manifes
tation emanates from her own organism."
"If theae things that are so widely ex
ploited are beneficial, they are so simply
through faith. They are supernormal
phenomena. Scientific investlgatora do not
take anything on faith. They muat have
proof. We know or believe certain things;
but we ate not propagandists. We are
simply students of psychic phenomena who
formulate all possible facts that tan be
obtained, and let the public Judge for them
Prof. Hyslop Is president of the Ameri
can Society for Psychical Research; yet he
hesitates not to say that for practical re
suits personal Investigators are the only
ones whose work is of any value.
"The aocletiea In thla country are simply
concerned with the financial features of
the movement. In Europe they are fifty
years ahead of ua in thla line of investiga
tlon, despite our boasted progresslveness.'
Quick Action for Your Money Tou get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
s a-1 i w n i t
LITTLE BOY ROBBED BY MAN
Police , Looking- for Individual Who
Took I1.50 from Tea-Year-Old
The meaneat man In Omaha came to light
yesterday. So far hia name is unknown,
but the police are looking for him and
will probably land him today. Ho Is
wanted for robbing a little boy of 11.50 and
two sticks of chewing gum. Sam Kadaner
Is the name of the boy. He lives at 844
South Twenty-third street. His father Is
dead, his mother is sick, and on the shoul
ders of this 10-year-cld boy has devolved
tiie support of the family. He has been
selling chewing gum on the streets and
yesterday he was approached by a man
who asked him for change for a t: bill.
The boy counted his money and found he
had $1.50. Tho thief told the boy to let
him have it and at the laraf time gave
him a nickle and aaked him to buy a paper
and come back at ence. The boy did as
he was ordered, but when he returned the
man was nowhere in light. In tears and
diatrrsa the boy told his troubles to a
policeman and an earnest effort Is being
made to land the man.
Old laaoeeaee" at the Bed.
Tim Murphy and company In "Old Inno
csnce," a comedy In three acts. Jl'he cast:
Mr. J. Green Tim Murphy
Mr. Flint Green, his brother
Ben, his nephew James Dudley
May, hia wife Dorothy Sherrod
Gladis, his cook Mrs. Aubrey Powell
Olive, his daughter Ina Brooks
Con. his shoemaker Frank Runyon
Second Shoemaker (his daughter's ahoe-
maker) William Wake
Joe, his butler O. J. Griffin
Frank Good friend (his friend's son)
Jason Green believed In everybody; his
brother Flint Green trusted no one; Jason
was the victim of the begging letter-writer,
the lying tradesman, the poor-paying
tenant; Flint Green forced his son Into
the tender gran of the loan shark.
The one man was so guileless and ao un
worldly that he was the easy prey ot every
mendicant, but the other's hard-heartedness
and suspiciousness poisoned the mind of one
previously too generous to see an ulterior
purpose in anyone.
Tim Murphy Is, of course, the philanthro
pic soul who changes In act U to as close
a likeness to his brother as he can achieve.
It Is hard wotk, however, and he himself
remarks he was happier In the benevolent
state. He has become jealous of his utterly
Innocent wife, a part played with sympathy
and Intelligence by Dorothy Sherrod. He
locks up the wine cellar, measures the
liquor In a decanter, weighs the meat when
the butcher boy arrives and Is sadly pussled
when the porkchops are found to be over
weight. Meantime his brother Is being en
lightened somewhat as to the result of
treating a son too harshly and Is moved to
change his attitude a little.
After the fashion of comedies, the quirks
and twists ars straightened out In the last
act. The Good Samaritan will be none the
less humane hereafter, but will not be so
easy while the severity of his brother will
be less acute.
The comedy Is not quite so serious as
the foregoing exposition might Indicate. It
Is in no wise homlletlc or preachy and not
even the doubting of the wife is allowed to
become tragic. Both as the too kindly, un
suspecting man In the first act and as the
soured specimen of the second, Mr.
Murphy has obvious opportunities which
are thoroughly appreciated by him. Ot
the support the best work la done by Hallet
Thompson as Flint Green. O. J. Griffin
has been a -negro butler for Murphy In
other plays and has always succeeded In
making a good deal out of a small part.
The present case is no exception.
The comedy which is well worth seeing
will be given through Wednesday evening
with a matinee that .day.
"Lovers' Lane" nt the Bnrwood.
The Burwood Stock company In "Lovers'
Lane, a comedy in lour acts, Dy ciyae
Fitch. The cast:
Rev. Thomas Singleton Mr. Grew
Herbert W'oodbridat. from New i OTK
Uncle Bill, church-bell ringer of the
minister s household Mr. ciisoee
Hosea Brown, store keeper. ...Mr. Connor
Mr. SkllltK. manager of the opera
house Mr. Bacon
Deacon Steele, head-deacon of the
church Mr. Ingraham
Eddysvll e Boys.
Billy Harold Lloyd
Harry Earl Ketch jm
Charlie Lavrne Manning
Tommy George Noin
Marv larkln. trom the muaunts
league of rsew York Miss JMliot
Mrs. Herbert Woodbrldge. alto of the
choir: later of the minister s house
hold Miaa Downln
Simplicity Johnson, from the Orphan
Asylum: ot the ministers House
hold Maude Monroe-lngraham
Aunt Mellssy, from the poor house;
of the minister a household
Miss Matue. the minister a nouseKeeper
Brida-et. cook from the hosDItai: ol tne
ministers nouaenom miss m ever
Mrs. Lane. Herbert Woodbrldge s sister
from New York Misa Moore
Mrs. Hosea Brown, social leader of
Eddyvllle Miss Robeson
Miss Molly Mealey. school mistress
Mrs. Steele, chairwoman of the sew
ing circle Miss Manning
Mrs. Jennings, tne aresamaicer latest
styles from Boston; goes twice a year
to the city Miss Chapman
Bessie Steele, a school glrL.Celia Margults
Fatty, Just "Fatty" Mr. Donlan
Dick Woodbrldge Little Miss Chapman
It Is Just about eight years since ' trovers
Lane" was last produced In Omaha, but
the opinion then expressed of the play haa
undergone very little change. Time mel
Iowa aome things, but In thia case It haa
only served to accentuate the Impreasion
that the realism of Clyde Fitch In this in
stance found Its expression In apples and
spple blossoms. His men and women do
not ring true. But Mr. Fitch bore down
hard on the "heart Interest" pedal, and
furnished forth a comedy that for a time
competed with "'Way Down East," and
then faded to the discard because It did
not have the same tear compelling power
that pertains to that sublimated exposition
of snowstorms and persecuted heroines.
But Mr. Fitch did a little better, In that he
set everything right In the end, and unites
and reunites the parson and his people, and
the estranged husband and wife and brings
Into the shadow at least ot Hymen'a altar
the mlnlater and the woman he loves, re
conciles the women folks, softens the hearts
of the stitfnecked and stubborn deaeons
and aends the curtain down on a general
jubillatlon at the promise of happiness ever
after. Mr. Fitch is an adept at the "happy
ending," and nothing he ever Bet forth haa
more of the element than haa "Lovers
The Burwood Stock company, augmented
by a large contingent of extra players. Is
giving this comedy with considerable force
and finish this week. The mounting Is the
most pretenllouj ever undertaken at tho
Burwood, and the effect Is very successful
especially the gardon of the parsonage in
the fall and then In the springtime, flrat
with the fruit and afterwards with the bios
Mr. Grew has the role of Mr. Singleton
the minister who gets Into a bit of trouble
with his congregation because he docs not
exactly think and act as some of the folks
would like to have him, and does It as he
docs all his work. Mr. Todd la playing the
role-of Herbert Woodbrldge, the man who
nearly shlpwrck his life, but finally
rounds to, with the help of the minister, and
starts anew dnwi "Lovers' Lane." Ml.
Connor, Mr. Ingraham. Mr. Cllsbee, Mr.
Bacon and Mr. Donlan have good character
parts which are being well done.
Miss Elliott haa the role of Mary LarVin,
one .if the most colorless sle nss ever pre
sented In Omaha, but she gives It the charm
of her own personality, and ssoka sweet
and girlish and enough to win the Iwart of
more confirmed bachelor than Mr. Single
ton. Miss Spencer Is delighting her friends
with her presentation of the picture and
personality of the minister's sister, and
Miss Downln gives a sympathetic quality
to the part of Mrs. Woodbrldge. Maude
Monroe-lngraham Is playing Simplicity
Johnson very quietly, and Miss 8tearns.
Miss Meyer and Miss Jeffery are adding
comedy roles to the whole. The others In
the long cast are doing well. Two of the
school boys ei.gaged In a very realistic
rough and tumble on the stage last night.
The audience at both performances yester
day were large and were most demonstra
tive In their approval of the piece.
A Millionaire Tramp" at the hng.
Two large audiences at the Rrug Sunday
witnessed the presentation ot the story
of the tramp who was recalled to his sweet
heart snd a fortune after wandering for
five years as a reckless and unknown hobo.
A Millionaire Tramp" la an old play, but
the interest It arouses seems ss great as
ever, and there Is enough of bothcomedy
and pathos in It to make It entertaining.
Several good lessons are also pointed out in
connection with the plot. The company
appearing In the piece Is ot standard
strength. There are two or three thrilling
scenes during the course of the fiour acts
that liven the rural and suburban nature
of the play and give It a touch ot mora
Vaudeville at the Orpneana.
The joung woman sitting In the upper
left hand proscenium box dropped an
Egyptian scarf. She leaned over to watch
its flight, and an expression of consterna
tion spread over her face as a man arose.
the ahawl In hia grasp, and cried:
'You! You here?"
'Shut up!" ahouted the leader' of the or-
'I won't!" replied the angry man. "That's
Two ushers skated down the aisle and
threw the Irate husband out of the theater,
and a second later the detected wife and
her masculine companion appeared upon
the stage. It was, of course, a play within
a play. An episode of the sort was used
flrat by the younger Dumas In "Edmund
Kean," known to modern playgoers under
the name of "The Royal Box," aa by
Charles Coghlan. The opera "Pagliaci Is
another familiar example.
The Franklin Underwood company, seen
at the Orpheum last week In "Dobb's Di
lemma," a clever skit cleverly acted, gave
the one yesterday which begins with the
manifestation of Jealousy referred to, and
thereby contributed much to the success of
the bill. Three sets of performers did not
arrive In time for yesterday's performance
because trains were held up by the storm
trouble. Besides the Underwood company,
the boy violinist, Leo Filler, repeated yes
terday, and was greeted with the storm of
applause he has received all week.
Of the new numbers. Will Rogers, who Is
a real, not a stage cowDoy, am teais in
ropo throwing whjch surpass all engaged in
similar activity pn the stage. The Swor
brothers impersonated negro characters,
doing not only a minstrel act of the con
ventional kind, but giving a series ot
darkey characterizations which merit the
The Chandler sisters, two young Omaha
girls, gave the first number of the day,
and their songs were heartily applauded.
Morris and Morris are two farceurs and
more clever clowns than can be seen in
any circus ring. Clivette is a "veiled
prophetess." Her number Is a blindfold,
mlnd-readlng effort which will serve to re
inforce belief in telepathy among those who
already have faith in the possibilities of
thought projection, mental telegraphy, psy
choastraliam or whatever name you prefer.
Staley and Btrbeck, heralded as "Tire
Musical Blacksmiths," the Julia Kingsley
company in "Supper for Two," and Charles
Matthews and Doris Reece were the per
formers whose place the Underwood com
pany, Leo Filler and the Chandler sisters
agreeably filled yesterday. The stormbound
people will arrive this morning.
F. C. MORGAN J)IES IN ST. PAUL
Former Wholesale Grocer of Omaha
Will Be Broaaht Here for
Word was received In Omaha yesterday
ot the death of Frank C. Morgan, which
occurred at St. Paul Sunday morning.
Mr. Morgan was for many years a
resident of Omaha, but left here about
right years ago for St Paul, where he has
since made hia home.
At one time he was engaged In the whole
sale grocery business, the firm being Mor
gan & Crelghton. This was afterwards
changed to Morgan and Gallagher and ia
known at present aa Paxton A Gallagher.
The body will be brought to Omaha for
burial. The funeral will be held Tuesday
morning from St. John's church and burlaj
will be at the Holy Sepukher.
A Total Kcllpae .
cif the functions of stomach, liver, kidneys
and bowels la quickly disposed of with
Electric Blttera. adc. For sale by Beaton
Keokk Man Hamr to Death.
KKOKI K, la., Feb. I Peter Peterson
sged SS. was burned to death today In a
mysterious fire that destroyed Ills borne.
Tha Dolks ars Investigating.
FOR THE PUBLIC
Formula Cures Coughs, Colds,
Bronchitis aUid Hoarseness
In Five Hours.
Much is being done in these days to
stop the ravages of consumption, but
probably nothing has been so effective
as teaching the public how to break
up a cold and cure coughs, bronchitis,
tonsllltls, etc., witn simple nome-mixea
medicine free from opium, poisons, etc.
A laxative cough syrup, free from
whiskey and poisons is the prime need.
A cough indicates Inflammation and
congestion and these In turn are due
to an excess of waste and poisons in
the system. A tonic laxative cough
syrup rids the system of congestion
while relieving the painful cougning.
Get the following and mix at home.
One-half ounce fluid wild cherry bark,
one ounce compound essence cardlol
and three ounces syrup white pine com
pound. Shake the bottle and take
twenty drops every half hour for four
hours. Then one-half to one teaspoon
ful three or four times daily. Give
children less according to age. Cut tb.lt?
nut and save it tor somt, friend.
SIX FUNERALS IN ONE DAY
Charles M. Conoyer and Joseph Cara
mello, Two Old Cltlseas AmonsT
Six funeral processions filed through
Omaha streets Monday. Among the bodies
Interred were those of Charles M. Conoyer
and Joseph Caramello, two old residents ot
The funeral service of Charles M. Con
oyer, who died Friday at the age of 68
years and after a period of residence In
Omaha covering fifty-four years, was
held at the church of St. Mary Magdalene,
Nineteenth and Dodge streets, at 8:15
o'efcek MVnday morning. Flather Binno
celebrated requiem high mass and made an
address In German, while Father Mc
Govern made an address In English. In
terment was In the German Catholic ceme
tery in South Omaha. The pallbearers
Tony Kostal. Philip Smith.
Andrew Frlck. Jacob Burkard.
John McCann. John Powers.
Joseph Caramello wa buried Monday
morning after a service at 9 o'clock at St.
Mary Magdaene church. He had lived
in this city since 1S78.
Mrs. Philomena Schwartz was buried In
I-aurel III1I cemetery in the afternoon.
The funeral service was held at the Cole
McKay mortuary chapel, 1708 Douglas
street at 1 o'clock. She lived at 41 North
Sixteenth street and was 68 years old.
liouis Chleborad, who died Thursday, was
burled In the Bohemian National cemetery.
The service was held at the home, 23V
South Eighteenth street st 5 o'clock.
The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Kroitssch,
who died Saturday, was held at the Gen
tleman chapel, 813 North Sixteenth street.
She was 66 years old and lived at 1415
The funeral of Harrison Wright, who
died Friday, was held Monday afternoon
at 3 o'clock at the Dodder chapel. 3334
Cuming street. Interment was in Forest
Harry E. Moore, a laborer, whoso home
Is at 1321 Pacific street, died ot pneumonia
Monday morning at the Swedish Mlaalon
hospital, after being there Just over night
He was 69 years old and Is survived by a
son. The arrangements for the funeral
have not been made.
John L. Carey. 48 years of age, died at
the home of his brother, George Carey,
1116 South Thirty-first street, Sunday afternoon.
BRYAN SHORTENS ITINERARY
Nehraakan Aaaooaeea that Ho
Trip to Caba.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Feb. l.-lt was an
nounced by William J. Bryan here today
that he had abandoned his contemplated
trip to Cuba. He will make several ad
dresses In the south, finishing at Tampa,
Fla., next week. Mr. Bryan apoke twice
her today to Immense crowds on religious
NEW YORK STOCKS AND BONDS
Day's Developments Are Eefmrded M
Nefatirely FtTorabla to Market.
OAS REHEARING IS REFUSED
Meek Oees tat New Low Beeord. hat
neat ( Mat la Not Af feated nig .
apply of Fwnda for !
Teat meat,. . v - j i
NEW TORK, Feb. 1 The day s devel
opments were regarded as negatively fa
vorable to stock market values and a
further firm tone waa the consequence
The firmness did not obscure the fact of
the growing lethargy of the speculative
interea which left the dealings dull at
times to the point of stagnation. Selling
at the opening was so Inconsiderable thul
the traders demand to cover shorts with
the purpose of taking advantage of ex
pected selling was sufficient to advance
prices The refusal at the supreme court
to grant the petition of the Consolidated
Dan company for a rehearing of the '
cent gaa appeal causjed another downward
plunge In the price of that security, th''
115 mark which the price touched being
lower than before the rally In the ttloik
when the petition waa filed. -' '
Tho general list showod Itself but little
perturbed by the break, and this again
had a negatively good effect on the tone
The supreme court action aebmed without
effect. In renewing the mtsrivingsof those
who had begun to fear unfavorable 'action
on th caae test the-ronirrlodltles clause
of the Hepburn law. Reading. 'Whloli hi
mont closely sympathetic with develop
ments regarding this 'case' wAx' notably
strong, with Influent, on the whol 111
The action of the money market' proved
thHt there was no eleventh hour frreasuie
loft by the trust companies to- fulfill t ,
February 1 reserve requirements. Cn,
loans were but ptlghtly firmer than tin
retently prevailing rate. -'' Money contin
ues In abundant supply and no -ripple wim
Induced by tho further enRHgenientH of
gold for export to Mouth- Africa The
real strength or the New VorU- banking
situation W adequately expressed by the
figure of the clearing house Htirplus
That item no longer figwre the dimen
sions of the ultimate reserve on which
the trust companies, at well a the bank',
must rely, and which the total reervoi
of the trust companies In effect were on
deposit with the banks. Compliance with
the February 1 provision- of the new
bunking law of New York state means
that the trust companies hold In their
own vaults 15 per cent in csh of tiie
total deposits. The truM companies mill
the state banks In New York outride the
clearing house held on Saturday ll.Srtl,
871.800. As pointed out In statement by
Clark WilliamH. the New York stiite aup
erintendent of hanking, the new order of
things has Involved art accumulation of
no less than 8103:736. 000 in cash over thai
held before and .which Is not now loane.i
against, as was done before tho new
leg.-U provision went Into effect. This
new situation must be borne In tnlnd to
estimate the significance of the plethoric
condition which, nevertheless, prevails In
the money market. . TJt .protUem con
fronting bankers 'In New York remains
one ol finding employment for funds ac
cumulating. In spite of the heavy-output
of new Issues. wbU;h still continues. Id
London, where a similar flood of new
Issues has been going on, reports Indicate
that the supply has overtaken the - de
mand and the danger Is threatened of an
Indigestion of new securities, such an
clogged the New Y'ork market after the
business depression of 1903. The mark
ing down of the prices of copper and re
porta of storm damage to western rail
roads did not alter the hardening tend
ency, but professional realizing reduce I
the extreme gains at the last.
Hondo were Irregular. Toial vtales. par
value, 83.446.080. I'rvlted stales lond
were unchanged on call.
Number of salea and principal quotations
on stocks were as folio s
Sain. Hih. Law. Clo'
Am. c. a r ;.
Am. C. ft P. pfd
Amartian Cotton Oil
Am. H. L. pfd
Am. Ica flarurltlaa
Am. Linseed Oil
Am. ljocomottvt pfd
Am. S. Ac R
Am. S. V R. pfd
Am. Susar Retinitis.. ......
Am. Tobaero pfd
American Woolen .:.
Aaeoonda liming Cdi..
Atlantic Coeat Line
Bal. A Ohio, i-d.if.......
Bel. Ik Ohio pfd .....
Brooklyn Rapid. Tr
Central Leather pfd
Central of New Jersey. ....
Cheeepealie A Ohle.. .......
Chlcwo Ot. W
Chicago at N. W
C, M. A St. P., ai-dlv..,.
C, C C. A St. L
Colorado F. A 1
Colorado A So
Colo. A So. let pfd........
Colo, tr So. 3d pfd
Delaware A Hudeoo...'. .. .
Denver A Rio Grande
D. A R. O. pfd
Rrle let sfd
Krle 2d pfd
Oreat Northern pfd
Great Northern Ore ctfa...
Illlnola Central, ex-dlv....
Int. Met. pfd
Int. Paper pfd -.
International Pump ....V-
Kanama City So
K. C. so. pfd
Loulaillle A N
Minn. A St. L
M., St. P. A S. S. M
M., K. A T
M . K. T. pfd
New York Central
N. Y., O. W
P.. C. C. A St. L
Preeeed 8tel Car..,,,.....
Pullman Palace Car
Railway Sleet Spring
Republic Steel pfd....'
Rork I aland Co.....
Rock leland Co. pfd
St. L. A 8 r. 2d pfd
HI. Louis S. W
B. L. 8. W. pM....
Hloaa-Sheffleld S. A
fctoulhem Pacific ...
So. Pacific pfd
Bouthern Railway ..
So. Railway pfd
Tenneaaee Copper ..
Teiee A Pacific
T.. 81. L. A W
T.. St. U A W. pfd..,.
tK.id ,' '
Off in- '
Sj.'jnn UiS H1', ''
sun io: iji
(.4011 141', HO',
WW V. 7ll
4.3H 141', 141
i.:no iv H'
l.l'H ' 42
S00. Ul'i 121!, l.'S
sort ,v,i eiS j.
MX) 1421, 141',
i.toa i-.'7, i:s i-.
4. CUD 4T '4 '
. DH.Oi") 137,
400 . 4..V'
el, bo 123', yiw
J.4W1 40, '
l.nvi 34 .
. UN 4S'4 47
l.w.a. s,. ;',
Vnion Paclflo 4M0 17IS JT.'S
t'nlon Pacific pfd.
U. B. Rubber
II. S. Rubber let pfd...
r. S. Steel
L. B. Sleel pfd...
Va. -Carolina Chemical
Va -Cero. them. pfd...
Weetera Union 1.
Wheeling A L. E......
Wteconaln Central .....
Am. T.- A T. Co.
10) Mia .t.
300 32i 4?14
. w 103'v V4 lo;i.,
46..WO blW .".,
l.l IKS 11
! 411, 4014
eOO. 4iS 1S
Total sales for the day, 461.4HO eh ares.
Boston Stocks mm4 Booiia.
BOSTON, Feb. 1. Money, call loans, i
tattty per cent; time loans. J4 .per cent.
Official closing on stocks and bonds:
Atchlaon ad. 4a.... - ' Arlaona Coat !;
do 4 1"0 Atlantic 14 .
Atchlaon R. R 4 Butte Coalition
do pfd I'M 140,1. A Arltona.......
Boeton A Albany T rfcntaiinlal :i',
Boetoa A Maine IS Copper Rang ,, T.,
Boeton Elevated iKDely Weet v i,
Pltchburg pfd IM KreahliB ...i. it'.
N. T.. N. rl. 4k m...ioi w''i7
Am. Arge. Cheat..
Am. Pneu. Tube.
Am. T. A T
Amer. Woolen ...
Rdieoa Bloc. Ilia.
Maas- Electric ..,
Maaa. Oaa ........
United S. M
C. S. Steel
...17c4,Oreeoe Cananea 1044
. I V Maaa. Mining 1
, MtkMlchlgaa M 1014
. Mi Mohawk 414
,.1H Mont, a A. O,.......
a. Old Doatinioa mk.
.... 4S4 Parrot ..
... lot Oulacy .,
.. l 14 Tamarack
,.ur imiiea copper ....... 14
eeu. a. m lei eg. aot.
.... e V. S..OII
.... U I'taa .
.... 14 Nona Suite
OMAHA, Feb. 1 -Bank clearings far to
day were $2.0Z!.ln5.0S and for the cuffed
ponding dale last yavr 4Uatati.U8.Ua1
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