Newspaper Page Text
?unces Kneitel, Youngest
Of Sex Admitte<l to Bar
Hiss Frances S. Kneitel, believed to
I the youngest woman ever admitted
? th? bar of this state, received her
ertificatr to practice law Monday in
le Appellate Division of the Supreme
Court, First Department. When Mis?
[ Kneitel was graduated frpm Brooklyn
Law School, St. Lawrence University,
with the degree of LL. B., in Juno,
1918? she was twenty years old, too
young to be admitted.
Miss Kneitel is connected with the
1 firm of Jones & Carleton, of 52 Wall
T*N making clothes for men and
5fc boys thoroughness leads to com
iH 1 pletcness and completeness to
| ^B?T" satisfaction.
^?B Three-score years of diligent
m \ application to the production of
m 1 dependable clothes allows our
? jl cla*m to thoroughness.
Our goodly share of the buying public's con?
fidence in endorsing our generous provision,
intelligent service and price moderation
permits our second claim?completeness.
AT FORTY-SECOND STREET
On the Screen
"Fa|hion ' Frolic" Gives Real
Glimpse of Latest Modes
From Paris Modistes
By Harriette Underhill
Last night at Moim's Broadway a
man sitting behind us in the loge re?
marked at the close of the Fashion
i Frolic, "I'll tell the world that's some
: pretty classy show," and wo wanted to
turn around and say, "And I'll tell The
There is only one drawback- it makes
one dissatisfied with the clothes one
has and makes one long for the clothes
There is one silver and blue dinner
i gown there that would make any
amount of extravagance an economy
| in the long run, and wo tried to find
Mr. Moss afterward to p?Jt in a nid
for it. Life never will bo the eamo
again without it.
The Fashion Frolic, which Richard
Bennett is presenting, Is divided irto
three acts?morning, afternoon and i
evening. The models are as beautiful I
i as the costumes, am! thiire are moments
when each is seen wnhout the other?
for instance, in one scene called "The
Secrets of the Boudoir,'' which made
the women ??asp and the men applaud
sheepishly! No wonder Mile, C^i'tie'
Is called "a vision in black chantilly,"
only the program said it in French.
Really, though, no secrets are revealed
in this scene. Madame comes in in a
THE GOR HAM CO
Silverware ?? ?oidware
Good bilverware is a
ana a sound ana
Fifth Ave. at Thirty Sixth St.
/7-J9 Maiden Lane
Voting Trust Certificates Representing
34,644 shares of the capital stock
The American Metal Company, Ltd.
A New York Corporation.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned, Francis P. Garvan, Alien Property Cus?
todian, will offer for sale at public sale, to the highest bidder, at the office of the American
Metal Company, Ltd., 61 Broadway, Borough of Manhattan. New York City, on the 26th
day of November, 1919, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, the following property, to wit:?
Voting Trust certificates representing 34.644 shares, of the par value of $100 each, of
the capital stock of The American Metal Company, Ltd., a New York Corporation, issued
under a Voting Trust agreement dated December 5, 1918, between the owners of the stock
in The American Metal Company, Ltd., of the first part, and Joseph F. Guffey, Henry Mor
genthau and Berthold Hochschild, as Voting Trustees, of the second part.
The American Metal Company. Ltd., has an authorized capitalization of $25,000,000,
of which $7,000.000, divided into 70.000 shares of the par value of $100 each, are issued
and outstanding, and of the stock so issued 53,064 shares have been deposited under said
Voting Trust agreement.
Full description and information concerning the property to be ?old,
the termi and conditions of inspection and sale, and the order
thereof, may be obtained bv *p?>'icafion t-> JOSEPH F. GUFFEY,
* Director, Bureau of Sales, 110 West 42nd Street, New York City.
FRANCIS P. GARVAN,
Alien Property Custodian.
I peignoir, which a maid remove?, reveal?
ing: a black chantilly slip, which the
maid remove? and so on for several
The entire outfit is fashioned from
black chantilly, even to the long
stockings, and the whole thing is very
beautiful. All the costumes and
the mannequins are entirely Parisian
The feature picture Is Elsie Janls
in "A Regular Girl." This picure Is
going to please every one, and it cer?
tainly met with a warm reception last
! night. This, of course, is becauao Miss
? Janis's splendid work in tho war Is
| not yet forgotten.
! It is propaganda, but It is In an
admirable cause, for Miss Janis's pic
, turo is all about finding work for the
! returned soldiers. Because of Elsie
; herself, and because of the cause, tho
picture will escape severe criticism as
to construction, etc.
Matt Moore Is seen opposite Miss
i Jania. James Young directed the pic?
The overture Is "Muytirhe," with
Enrico Leide conducting. Thero is tho
Topical Review and a Prizma picture
in which Anne Jago contributes a
vocal solo, "Just a VV'earyln' for You."
Canada Charges U. S. Is
'Borrowing' Ils Box Cars I
MONTREAL, Nov. 11.?Prompt re?
turn of 25,000 Canadian box cars from i
the United States to relieve tho ('a- j
nadian shortage is being sought by the i
Dominion government. Referring to a
Washington announcement that the
large number of Canadian cars in the
United States was due to the coal
strike, the Canadian Railway War !
Board asserted to-day that since the j
first of the year the average number ;
of Canadian cars in the United States !
was 45,067, while the number of
United States cars in Canada was
"The inference is, therefore," said
a statement by the board, "that Ca?
nadian cars are being used in local
service in the United States and that
this is one of the reasons for the fail?
ure to return them to Canada."
Cardinal Hartmann Dead;
Was Kaiser's Emissary
COLOGNE., Nov. 11.? Cardinal Felix
von Hartmann. Archbishop of Cologne,
ia dead at hia residence here.
Cardinal Hartmann came into pronii- j
nenco during the war when he requested
the Pope to intervene to prevent the ?
dismemberment of German after the
armistice. Again last May he asked !
the Tone to protect Germany from the
peace conditiona of the Allies.
During the early days of the war
Cardinal Hartmann caused some ad?
verse comment in Germany by issuing
a pastoral letter directing that a pc
tition for peace be included in tho
prayers of Catholics. In the latter
part of 1915 he was sent by Emperor
William on i\ mission to the Pope, sup
posed to have peace for its object, fn
tOlfl Cardinal Hartmann was a leader
of the Pan-Gennanists and while on a
visit to the Western front he assured
the Emperor that all Catholic soldiers
were ready for further sacrifices. In
Ma , 1918, in response to Cardinal
Hartmann's request, the Allies re-I
fraincd from air ultacks on Cologne o>? ;
Corpus Christi Day. On the same day
the Germans continued t?> shell Paris |
with their long-range gun, violating
the implied truce.
Cardinal Hartmann vais horn at
Muenster, Westphalia, sixty eight years
??go. Ho was created a Cardinal on
May 25, 191 1, and in January, 1016, he ,
was appointed a member of the Prus
sian House of Lords.
Willie Western, Stape Dancer,
Dies After Nervous Collapse
Willie Weston. thirty-five, charact :r
comedian and dancer, died at his home.
356 Wadsworth Avenue, last night. He
had suffered from a nervous collapse
nine months ?go at Philadelphia dur?
ing a performance. Mr. Weston was
born In Brooklyn and began profes?
sional dancing when he wan fifteen
years old. He became one of the foro
most professional dancers. Ho was a
member of the Friars, the Elks, the
Masons and many other fraternal or?
gan i/atlons and stage societiea.
Mr. Weston is survived by a widow,
three bro-thors* and four sinters. A
Masonic service will be held at -the
Campbell Funeral Church. Funeral
arrangements will be made to-day.
HiiHlmnd and Wife Die
PLAINFIELD, Conn., Nov. 11. With?
in a few hours of each other Stephen
C. Parker, oighty-thr*???, and his wife,
Sarah Parker, eighty-three, both natives
of Montvillo, Conn., died to-day of
rheumatism. Mr. and Mrs. Parker were
of Colonial descent and were Congre?
gational ChUrch worker?.
THE REV. JOSHUA MEAD
The Rev, Joshua Mead, eighty-seven,
for forty year? an active member of
the Methodist ministry, died Sunday
at his home. 1112 Central Avenue,
Newark, N. .1. The Rev. Mr. Mead was
born in Putnam Valley. N. Y., and was
educated for tho ministry at Chnr
lotteville Seminary in this state. He
was ordained in 1X5!) and retired in
1903, after serving in many pastorate?
in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, in?
cluding Fort Lee, Alpine, Palisades,
Chester, Allcntown, Lebanon arid
CAPTAIN CHARLES SISSONS
PLAINFIELD Conn., Nov. 11,-Cap?
tain Charles Sissons, seventy-two, a
native of Coventry, Conn., where he
had been a judge, an Asscmbl man and
a Senator, die?! last, night. He ran on
the Prohibition, Lincoln and Demo?
cratic ticKets for Governor in l!M)i>,
but was defeated. Captain Sissons
was the founder of tho Hope Webbing
Company, of Providence, R. I., and a
director of s?even Providence hanks.
SYRACUSE, N. V.. Nov. 11.?George
Harrow, eighty, a lawyer, died Sunday
night at his home in Skancatolos. Ho
was a former member of tho State
Academy and was a member of tho
Constitutional Convention of 1894. Ht
was active in Republican politics for
BRIGADIER GENERAL C. L. DAVIS
SCHENECTADY, N. V., Nov. 11.?
Brigadier General Charles Lukens
Davis, II. S. A., retired, died here last
night, following an operation. Ho win
born in New Brighton, l'a., eighty
yeara ago, and worked as a civil en?
gineer on railways until the Civil
War, wlif-n ho enlisted in the Pennsyl?
vania artillery. Ho became chief sig?
nal officer of the Army of the Poto?
mac. One year after ho was mu te red
out of the army, in 1865, G?nerai Davis
joined the regular army as a Bocond
lieutenant of the 10th Infantry, and
finally commanded the 5th Infantry as
colonel. In 1903 he was apno:nted a
brigadier genera!, and was retired at
h is own requesl. Ge ra I la\ ? i y ??!
?in the Mexican border and in the
Indian wars. He was in tl e Phi ?p
pines, and became military collector of
customs of Porto Rico in l,s'.t;>. He is
survived by his wife, a daughter and a
son, Lieutenant Colon?'' Bowers Davis,
stationed at Camp Travis, Texas.
PERCY II. ASHMEAD
Percy H. Ashmead, fifty-two. head of
the Costa Kica-Nicaraeua boundary
dispute arbitration commission and n
prominent engineer, <ii?'d of pneumonia
yesterday in a hospital in this city.
Mr. Ashmead was born it? Philadel?
phia, and was a graduate of Lehigh
? ? iversity. Many years ago h?^ planned
: railroad for the Chines" g >v.' ni??? ? ,?
? also worked on the Maderra-Mam
Rai lroad in Brazi I. Mr. A--' d
iMiriou* uilANGE PEj
"THE BEST EVER''
"No Grocer Sells lt."
"The Poslman Brings It."
X-? Free Delivery on Orders
of 5 Pounds or More.
ALICE FOOTE MacDOUGALL
"The Oniv Vi oman Coffee Importer"
ixa iv.-i-i sa.
,-n \ o a City, v ^.
' was In charge of the construction of
! >ni ronds in the Philippine ?xlsnd?. Por
many year? he was ehlef engineer of
J. G. Whito A Co. in this *ity. Dur
ing tho war Mr. Ashmead war? ? major
in charge of suppli?e tor tha I.n ?,<?.; Tier
Corp? at Washington.
DAVID ASA BALDWIN
David Asa Bal.lwin, eighty-seven,
? for many years a power In Republican
politics In Brooklyn, di"d yesterday of
pneumonia at his residence, 325 Monroe
Street, Brooklyn. The funeral will bo
held at 8 p. m. f.o-morrow, and inter?
ment wil| take placo Friday in Cypress
Mr. Baldwin was born in Montrose,
Pa., nnd came to New York City with
his father in 1835. He was educated
: in the pub'ic schools here. He was
I later a bookkeeper and a salesman.
? From 180(7 to 1870 he was liquidator in
j the New York Custom House, then en
; tcred the employ of the Bowery Sav?
ings Bank. Mr. Baldwin began his po?
litical career in 1880, and was Leader
Ernst Nathan's chief lieutenant. Ho
was one of the organizers of the 'Ma
con Glob of Brook'yn, which worked
for the election of Abraham Lincoln in
1860, In 1*88 Mr. Baldwin was elected
Register of Kiries County. He served
for six years 03 chairman of the county
JUSTICE EDWARD K EMERY
BUFFALO, Nov. 11. Supreme Court
Justice Edward K. Emery, sixty eight,
died here to-day, after an illhess of
Justice Emery was born in East Au?
rora, N. Y., and educated there. He
was admitted to the bar in 1877, prac?
tising at Buffalo. Ho was a member
of the New York State Assembly in
1887 and 1888. In 1896 he was made
judge of tho County Court of Erie
und served for ten years. He was
elected justico of the Supreme Court
MRS. MARIE A. BKVAN, widow of
Franklin C Bevan, who was American Con
Mil in Almer?a, Spain, foc ncv?ral year*,
died Sunday at her home in Paterson. N. J.,
after a hrief illness. She i? ?u.-vive?. by
two sons and a daughter.
MUS. CHARITY KIPP, daiigh<.er of M\
1 ? to Brawl Van Blarcom, the first Mayor
of Paterson, N. J., and widow of Aaron
Sipp, ?lied Monday til her home in Paterson.
MKS. ELIZABETH C. M'MILLKN, thir
ty-four, wife of Policeman Bernard McMll
leri, of the 78th Precinct, Brooklyn, did ;
Monday at her home, t'? Dlkeman Street,
Brooklyn, af -.- a iong illness.
LEON IIKOWN. forty-two, a retired
print r, >l? ?1 Sunday at hi-? home, 78G M aeon
Street, Brooklyn. He is sum ved by a daugh?
FREDEKICK BOLLM?N, SR.. sixty
seven, for fifteen years nianatfer of Sane- ,
torum Hall and for twenty years a tiler of
Sanctorum Lodge, No. 717. an?! Norsemen's
Lodge, No 878. F. and A. M., is dead. He i
was a member of the Brooklyn Masonic Vet? !
erana and for twenty years record keeper of I
Red Ho,,k Tent No, 324, of the Maccabees.
LEOPOLD SAUM, sixty, for eighteen
years a clothing cutter, died Sunday in the ?
Swedish Ho citai. He is survived t'y his
wife, four sons and four daughters.
ROBERT A. FAIRCHILD. sixty-one, for
the In a forty years employed by T. Van
Amringe S. Co., hi Fulton Str. et. died Mon?
day at his home. 195 Webster Avenue,.
Brooklyn. He was a member of the Mur-*'
s? rter Singing Society.
BERNARD F. NIENSTEDT forty-five, a
real estate operator, iliel niddenly Monday
ni^hi ?it his homo, 300 Him rod Street'.
Brooklyn. He was a member of the Long
Island Council of ?he Knights of Colum?
bus, the 22d Assembly District Republican
fclub and the the Brooklyn Lodge, B. P. O.
Elks. He '.v.-t ; formerly a ca. hier in the
County Clerk's office of Kings County.
THOMAS VV. FAHY, for many ye,,r.s in the ?
automobile insurance business, died yester- i
day at his home, H"l Park Avenue Brook?
lyn. He wan a member of the Kinghts of
Columbus an.I the Brooklyn B. P. O. Elks,
GEORGE ODELL eighty, a retired con-!
trac or of Paichbgiie, L. [,, died at his home ?
Sunday of heart disease, il ? wns a charter
member of the Van Guard Hoje Company, of
Patchogue, and the Exempt Firemen'- Asso?
ciation l'or eight y ara he was constable
of the town of Brookhaven.
CHARLES E. DAVENPORT, seventy, for
many years connected with the assessments
and arrearages departments of the City
Comptroller'? office, died Sunday of heart
disease at his home. 537 Lexington Avenue.
HARRY STERNSTEIN, twenty-four, em?
ploy cl as a bookkeeper by the Lay Fish'
Company, Peck Slip, died Monday of pneu?
monia. He serve ! in France with the United
Stale-- Army Medical Corps.
JOHN WILLIAM POWELL, sixty-two
? n old. ?i wholesale grocer of Peor?a. III.,
died in this city yesterday. He .vas born in
Wales ami came to thi-i counttry when a boy.
The body was taken to the Campbell Funeral
Church and will be sent to Peor?a.
FSTHER C. PERRY, seventy-seven, for
forty- ?n years a school principal in Hart- ,
ford. Conn., died at. her home there last [
Two Shoes for Business Men
The Re^al "Bclmont"
in Smooth Black Leather?$10
A fii .?.-'? ' but plur : .
Doiltl ?? .?:'...: * ItXl : : ??,?.?? .:!. I
Ktfi 1 ?'?? I ami n coiivfort iajt?>?>?'
The Regal "Crest**
in Russ.a Calf $12.
Till? crnu2n* Russia Calfskin wa.? boright br
the Reca? Phoe LonipaTU a ? ,,-ry ta...rab??
fTli^. riia color . ? Le much warned dar?
;rown abado. L?alhur i..'<> anil on'o-aii-h heel?
a terriixabls ?lino wruutfU and UkoucI).
The Business Man is Our
Most Valued Customer
"E like to have men come in
and say, "Let me see, some?
thing around such and such a figure."
it shows a gratifying confidence in
the value standards of your Regal
id ere are two shoes designed to
meet the needs and approval of
business men?comfortable, stylish,
of excellent quality, yet reasonable
New York men do not have to be
told that such values can only result
from the sound business management
and great purchasing power of the
The REGAL SH?
Broadway No. 12*5 SINaaaauSt. 125th St. at 7th Are.
" at 10th St. St. NicboUs Ave. 2U2J Ta?rd Av ;.
" at27thSU . atlSUtSt. 991-993 bo. Loulevard
" at 3:th St. MtbSUanlS.'dAv?. 40 Wust 3* . j t>.?
* at Wth SL 6th Ara. at 21? Sit. ??.rcnmiTi ?Ww .?*:???"??**?
4 '?'latbiah Ars. 367 Fulon Stratst?
1049 Broadway 3' 1 Yro-Av?.y
13,5 ?xo^?fiy 466 F.f.h Aveu
(* il h , rjm, 'In' I
IOS Newark A?r*.
<i'2? Uroad S.rett
REGAL SHOES exclusively
for MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN i
wrgTsT? BOOKSELLERS ipn
?y?l STAtTo N E R S. ?L|S^
Send for Bargain Catalog.
COnV Mr. and Mr? bmatl A '"?hn. 111?*.
President <.t . Brool ? m-r Rom lind
Arky?, annOUAee lii? arrival of
Nov 7, et B ? klyn ?'??<? ih Ho pltal
BIKL? ABRAHAM? On Monday. Nov. in,
ft'?. Hot I FHlUnore by ?h? R? ? M
Krau*kopf, Minn Eleanor Roberta Ahr*
hams, daughter of Hr Roberf Abraham?
to Mr Leonard Riot km of Mr? It ???'
the lat? Mr Louis Pie
MORENO?WKLWOOD- At Turin Daly, ??n
Thursday. Nov. 6. France.? Amory, Hauirh
I ter of the Rev J. C. WHwood. to Captain
Asean lo Moreno, of the 7?h Rrciment, In?
fantry, Royal Italian Army.
SIMON?HAAS Mr. and Mr?. Samuel
Simon, of 103 Ea?t "2d ?t.. ?nnontae the
marriage of their daughter. Clara, to Mr
George 0, Haas, of Mouat Kiaco, on No-.
VVFIIIMAN?-EMMONft- On Saturday Nm
8, at AM Antrelp' Churrh. by the Rev S
De Lancey Townaend, Martha Emmon? t/>
ClifTord T Weinman
Al.DRICH- EImp Jane, beIov?d wtfe of
William B. Aldrich. Nnv 9. Funeral ?er.
vices Wednesday evening. Nov 12. at her
late residence. 880 Ro'ithern Boulevard,
ARCHER Serdenia E!;*nbeth. entered ?n'o
rest November 10, t :? I't Fu?era, from
the residence of her parent?, f oreo ran
Manor. Mount Vernon, N. Y.. Wodne?
day. November 12. at 2 p. m New
Haven train leave* Crand Centra) Station
at 1 :06 p. m. Interment private
BROWN -On Nov 10, 1918, William Al'en.
husband of Gertrude A Brown. Panerai
Her', ire-? at his late horn?, ?3 Se-dey ave.,
Arlington, N. J., on W-dne? lay. N-\
at 2:30 p. m. Interment at Arlington
C( met? ry.
CHADWICK?At her residence, ?:: Cott*?e
ave., Mount Vernon. N Y. on No\
1919, Hel.-n. widow of Cyru? W. Chadwick
aired 7fi year?. Services an<i interment at
CHAP?N On Sunday, Nov. 9, at Seneca
Fall.?. N Y., .Inme? Otis Chap?n, ?on of
the late Sheldon ?ml Mare.y Char.in. Fu?
neral private. Springfield paper?, pli
CHURCHMAN -Entered Into rest N".,-. ?
1919. Horace, husband of Charlotte W
Churchman. Relative? and friend* are in?
vited to the service on Thursday morniri
Nov. 13, at l"::"l ..'clock, at his late r- i
tlence, 18G Delawaie -? . Woodburj N .1
Servie- a? the Presbyterian Church, B ir
llngton, N. ,1.. at 5 o'clock. In'erment
private. Kindly omit flowers.
CRUGER Amy N. wife of .lam.?? V
Cruger, at Brussels, B? Igium, Nov mber
H. 191 '
DAVF.NPORT On Sunday. Nov. 0. at hi?
residence, B3J Lexin 'on .-. ?<? Brooklyn,
Charly Emery, beloved hmband of l.eah
Wright Davenport, in hi- 7 ;ii year ill
nerul private. Please omit Bower*.
DIETERICH Suddenly, at Sadler's Hospital,
Poughkecpsie, N. Y. Sa-ah ma. beloved
wife <.f Charles S. Dieterich Services
private, a: convenience of family
FAIRCHILD Robert H beloved hu-band
of Johanna Webber Fairehild. at hi? re?i
d-nce, 195 Web ter ave.. Brooklyn. Na Y .
Nov. 10, ?019. Funeral services on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 12 at 8 o'clock.
Funeral Thursday nx. convenience of the
FIERO?Suddenly, on Nov 8, Stephen C
Fiero, aeed :'.7. at ?he bom" of hi- sister,
Mr-, Harry Well??. Saugert lea, N. Y Fu
n ral Wednesday, Nov 12. Au'"? will
meet the West Shore train leaving Corl
land ?t. ferry a! ] l a m
FOOTE V th ? N ?"?? York P^nltal on Mon
?lay. Nov. 10, John A. Foote. father of
M i-? 1
und llfi ' -
Jarnf" (il "? ?? ?'"'? ? ?
.... ' '
,,>'ft/-l< a' . '
i . ,, ?? -,
lf!?CKMAN n? Bvnattf m
i.r\nm Ktckmati F mral
Nov. 12, a
,,f h.-r aiflti r '?
, ? : ? ?. ? ? .i K r 11
ft'li n.r. ' ' .
,. |,,,.? of '
wife of lh* I? ??? '
v,c<-? at th? > mt>? .i! ! I ? .
fayi t'e ?? ??
im Wednea'tnr Wo
Will fll ?.! <>?' "w W ' ?
BOOVEN i ? -
Tuaadajr, V -
11 . .. i . - r . at H
1..T ' "
KELLT On N'v
h<. hin! of ?'
n< r? I from
Mr? M J Nu ,." ?
Ilronx "A ??
th'-ncc ?/. St Brwi ?" i CI
LANS " *
dl nri. I
I.an,- **? ? ' ?' ? .i
LEMA IN AM- , .
mai'i. eldent ?ft ' | , ?
and A ??? ? ' I. . ; man
day at lia ni a the i barril
I.Mtlv of Lu
MAII.IFFF m Se
I ranci? \?- ei '?
: i n m Intern*
MORIARTY Harry 1' H P
aon of Mary V nr-t the late
.? on Monda
v- dem ma - ? .?? - - i h of
of ' . - .
al i ;
NEWMAN * I Hoi
?.(.'. '1 '? ? ' '
Newman i ui e al ???
13 n' N. ? O-teann I.?
i La. ) papers i
Ter . . . ,
.ice m 7 o'clock Wednesday afu rnum a:
- X Kill I i '-! ',.
ilenre \\ ??-'
SAI M On No
a^etl 6 year?
'?? - : -.i? ?
Hill C m
WELLS M Si 1 "?'- n T -?
day. November M i'1"- h-?? I 1
Kotiie of funeral herenfter
ELIZABETH CAOY STANTON,
'"I'lie n 2 |e?t Itom.ci -f I.I n. "
Novmber I Si 5
Morals and Principles
By DR. BERTHOLD A. BAER
"Your success in business depends on what
others think or say of your establishment or your
"The successful man knows that hoi'
purpose anil honest goods contribute more to bu
than 'good luck.' "
"Add to these hard work, efficient sen ice, char?
acter, strength and integrity and you have the n
who is happy because he is chosen to serve."
It was my good fortune to be present a1 one ol
the regular meetings of the employees of The.
Funeral Church. Campbell Building, Broadway at
6Gth Stree*. which was presided over by Frank E.
Campbell, its founder-proprietor.
That I was surprised at what Mr. Campbell
said to his associates, expresses my feelings only
Until now I had thought that "und
were something uncanny, something "pleased >n't
I, as well as my friends, pictured an "under
taker" as a man with a sad face, wearing a long,
black "Prince Albert ('oat," with trousers three
inches too long and a black tie two inches too wide.
While here was an aggregation of men. acting
like regular human beings, dressing like real men
and talking about business morals, and business
"Ever attended one of our evening funeral ser?
vices?" asked Mr. Campbell.
I had not.
"Then come around to-niarht. You will rind the
building magnificently lighted bj 'standards' ol
own design. You will find every employee wh
any way has anything to do with the funeral service
attired in full dress.
"You will hear the strains of our electric pipe
organ and the rich blending voices of our quartette
Won't you come?"
? did come and I heard and saw everything Mr
I also heard what the people said who attended
the beautiful service, and looking over the almost
indescribably beautiful institution I realized that all
oi this could have been built up only by giving real
I Telephone Plaza 837S
A Catabtlahad 1903
a ?7 Ltxltitaa Ama?
Lnclung,. B-nder & Schatte, Ine.
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Offlc?. 20 Eiat 23d St.. N. T.