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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 12, 1913, Image 14

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14
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1913.
p.
R. MANNING FIGHTS
CHURCH INNOVATIONS
Trinity Itnetnr Urjros Two
thirds Kulc in lieiilinix Willi
aii riiiiiiaiiH'iitfiis.
AGAINST ('IIAXflK IN NA.MK
Bishops Receive (irct'tiiiys l-'rotti
tlie llol.v Orthodox CIiiiivIi
of Russia.
Tin lr. 1'r Wlllt.mt T. MannliiK nf
Tilnlly Churi'li, ulm In ii (trinity to tho
Kcnrrnt coiiwiitlon of tlit- I'mtt-ptunt
Rlilacnn.il fhuri'li. piit Rlnifi'i' Into the
IM'rtlllK of tin' Ilium.' of DcpiltlcR yrMT
ilny by lilx llvt'l prcM'iiliitloii of u pin
puyeil uni.'inltnent to 1 1 ruliMtltntlon of
th church. HIh propo.Hiil ami the man
ner of Its offf'rliiK ucri' rri'ilvccl with a
rordlallty that pniinitiil one lin'mbcr to
oall attention to tin- fact that tlin ml
of tlin I'onvi'iitlcni furtild applaui anil
another to lull oducc Itnii'.i'illalcty a
resolution to iiM'liul a ink' that opi rateil
to restrain a pcrfcolly human Impiiln'.
Dr. Mannltiir'H proponal was that a
two-thlrtls majnilty cliall lm riipilri'il In
miiklim cliaiiKcs In the Himu of Common
I'rnyer, the nilinlnlstriitiun of the sacra
ment! unil other fumliimvntiilK of tin'
I'liurch. I'nili-r the preM-nt eonstltutlon a
majority Is nutllcient to HTeet any iliani;.'
that may l" iIcnIiimI hy the IIoumh of
lllehops anil the )loue of Uiputlix. The.
purpose of Dr. Manning' proposal was
readily umhTbtood hy all to be a
protest Hfrnliii-t ilianKlnK the name of the
church ami u Mat statement of his posi
tion upon permitting Innovations to creep
Into the fundamental law of the Hunch.
In oft'erliiK the resolution Dr. MminiiiK
took oceaslon to answer a erltleism of
him offered on the drst day of the con
vention lie hail been nominated as the
candidate of the IiIkIi churchmen for the
office of president of the House of Depu
ties The Ilt-v. Dr. Mann of Huston was
nominated as the cundlil.ite of the low
church. Just before the vote was taken
some one suscested that It might In- well
to detei mini' tlun and there whether or
not one of the candidates was an Ameri
can citizen. The actlUK chairman paid no
attention to the mirri stlon and Dr.
Mdtmltit; held his peace. He li.nl hjs
chance to pet hack esterday and ho
took it.
Promt of IIU Ainerlf lllllaui.
"I ulsh to ofYVr a icsolutlon." he said.
"nd ask Its lefi-rt'tu'e to the conimltte'
on auiemlinriits to the coustltutiiin, .May
I be allowed to say In prcswithiK tills
matter th.it I address this body as an
.Xmi-rlcan citizen of tin- most unmltlKatnl
and unblushing type. And mi" In fact
whose Americanism is so Intense that he
has bonietlmes l.n Inclined. Ihounh he
Is in no way committed, to the niiin
American Church,' and as one who ftels
that on" of tli" prlvlIi-Kis of such citi
zenship tilt Ii lie b ast dcsi'iM'S. but
which In- most bik'hly piU's. Is the prl I
lese of a seat on the lloor of this house,
and in a spirit of American fair play 1
wish to propon' th" following amendment
to our loiistitution .
" 'V.M)li i, The House of Itlshops con
euirinn, th.it Article X. of the constitu
tion of the church be ainemleil by luseit
iiik the ords 'luo'thlrils' before the word
'in.ijoiltj' in line thirteen on piiue tlilr
teen of the constitution, so that the
article shall read 'and by a two-thirds
majority of the cli ileal ami lay ilepuiTcs
of all the dloi'ses entitled to representa
tion In tile House of Deputies Mitlnu by
orders.'
"Tile purpose of tills resolution Ii to
make It impossible for any cImiikh to be
made in the title pact. of. the I'lajer Hook
01 ill tile I'rayi- limik Itself hy the vote
of a 'bale lil.iJollt' of this House. It is
not putting any additional disability upon
us for 1 do not believe there is any one
In tills House who would ileslrtt or would
lie willing that any Important change or
any chance that was worth making should
be made In the l'l.iyer Hook until at least
two-thirds of tile dioceses could be con
vinced tli.it such eliaiiKii wns desirable.
"I.t me add, for I want to make exery
aspect of till" proposal as clear as 1 know
how to make It, that this chanvc will Im
mediately sero that purpose of protection
asMlnst the volu of a 'bare majority,'
w hlch sunn! of our brethren desire to se
cure by tlie method of what Is known as
'proportionate leprescntutlw',' a pioposal
as to which 1 do not wish at this moment
to expu'ss my opinion, but which lnolve.i
so many dltticultles that In my humble
Judgment, It Is not likely soon to be
adopted."
Oppoard to ('haime In iiinr.
Tile members of the House Wire ipilck
to obene that the speaker had in two
minutes disposed of some very Imiiortant
matters. He had obliterated the Impres
sion that he was not an American citizen,
he had stated his position on the pro
posals to chaiiKe the name of tho Church
and the manner In which Its communi
cants are represented in the coincntlou
and he had set on toot a movement to
est rain those who may seem to be too
caper in their deslro for alterations In
the fundamental law.
Almost beforu he had resumed his seat,
which, by the way, he had taken next tu
one whom he styled the "Kreatest parlia
mentarian In the convention," the depu
ties were clupplns their hands and KivltiK
ocal expressions to their approvul which
fell Just short of cheers.
As soon as Dr. Mann had ceased pound
inc for order a deputy arose and read from
the rules the article declaring there shall
lie no appl.nis.i durliiK tint sessions. Dr.
Maun said the deputy had lead the ar
ticle correctl.
Then another deputy arose with a reso
lution that the rules bo amended so that
anybody that wanted to might applaud
or expiess Ills approval in the more dig
nified Ktiffllsh "Hear, hear." lie supposed
that one who did itoi approve might also
express himself, but lie took It for granted
that no eeutleimiu would hiss. The reso
lution failed of adoption.
Want Scripture In Srhnnla.
That the advice of Wallop Lawrence In
his convention sermon of Wednesday Is
not to be adhered to ho far as relig'luus
leaching In the public, schools Is concerned
became evident on the Introduction of a
retiulutluu to nainu a fwnnilsslon to take
UP the mat'er of etlilca.1 and moral In
struction hi the publli! schools, together
with such forms and exercises as might be
considered most effective In developing the
KilgloiM spirit
Another resolution prolded for the
reading nf a portion of the Scriptures in
the schools, It being explained by the In
troducer that the conwiilloii H Inclined
to devote too much of lis attention to lis
own communion j not inough to the llfo
of tin country, lilshop Uwrcnce arguul
that the Idea of glMng lellgiyus Instruc
tion in public schools, win i it there Is a
variety of nationalities and sects repre
sented ought to be gltn up.
I'. '. Morehouse, cdljnr of the Uviwi
Vhnrrh nnd a deputy from Milwaukee,
asked for tile appointment f u niiniiils.
wuii that shall revise tin, Church canons
in such a way as to make unequivocal
the diiUplluc. of the Church on mahl
iii'iiilal nutters. ,. ,m lined to discuss
the matter fuilher when he wua Informed
that Hide lb olriail upon the convention
'alendar a proposal to name a comnils
Ion to Investigate all matters pertuinlliB
to marriage ami dltone
,. J.h6 of deputies, after u debate
slon bejotnl the hour set for adjourn
ment, decided not i-i aar.Rxl the canon
which makes a vote of live Judges In u
courf of review nrc(ssnry for a Judg
ment. The proposal of tho committee on
ennons was that the number be reduced
to four. The courts of review are com
posed of ii bishop, three clergymen and
three laymen.
It was Immediately objected that tho
vote on the review of the trial of a
prosbyler or deacon might bo ft purely
del leal vote If the number wns reduced,
ami this objection proved tho means of
overthrowing the proposal.
The house of bishops spent the entire
session debating the proposition to open
Its doors to the public. At 1 o'clock no
action had been taken and the matter
was put over until Monday, when It will
be the order of the iluy.
(JreeiliiK I'runi Itnsslan Charrk.
The Very llev. Alexander A. lloto
vltxhy, dean of the Western Cathedral,
addressed the house of deputies with n
greeting from the Holy Orthodox Church
of Itussla on half o( Archbishop I'latoti,
Tho Russian Archbishop is III. but had he
been able to attend he would have ad
dressed the house of bluhops. Itecalisc
the rules of the latter house prevent any
one not a bishop from attending the ses
sion Dean Hotovltr.ky presented the
greetings of the Archbishop orally to Dr.
Hurt, the secrctnry, who then conveyed
them to the bishops.
The house of bishops voted to be ready
to receive the Archbishop at any time
during the convention should he recover
sullliiently from his Illness. In the house
of deputies Dean llotovltzky read, tho
greetings from the president's platform.
Dr. Manning presented a resolution
thanking Archbishop I'latfm for his good
wishes.
Tltv woman's auxiliary heard addresses
in St. Michael's palish hiuise yesterday
from three ImglHi visitors. They were
Miss llcatrice tlurney of the Society for
the Propagation of the Clospel. Miss
Mary Cropper of the Church Missionary
Society and. Head Deaconess Harkcr of
London. '
Miss Julia, C. ICmers. secretary of the
woman's auxiliary to the Hoard of Mis
sions, presided and introduced a number
of the church's woman missionaries.
Among them were the Misses llunteon,
l.angdon and Chapman of Alaska.
TWO MORE ARRESTS
IN PROVIDENCE CASE
DR. BROWN TELLS OF
OPENINGS IN BRAZIL
Dt'put.v From Uio to Episcopal
Convention Shjh Aincri
.'HtiH Do Well There.
WILL SOON SHIP BEEF
V. Company Has Nought
.if2,000,000 Worth of
Cattle and Land.
HURLS HIS BABY FROM WINDOW.
Father, Crased hy ThnuRht nf par
atlon, Kills Chilli.
Joseph KuMwowskl, an Austrian, craied
by the thought that his eleven-mouths-old
daughter would, be taken from him,
hurled the baby from a window yester
ilfty to tho sidewalk, twelve feet below,
killing her. The killing occurred at 1S4
first street, Jersey City, where lluks
.wewskl boarded with John Ziewskl and
his wife. -
The murderer was arrested In the
kitchen, where he had locked.hlmself. He
told the police that the child was his
own and that Mrs. Zlewskl, Its mother,
was about to take tho child away,
ltukszwewskl was held on a charge of
murder.
Mnleaaian Killed by Train.
Daniel tl. Itlegel of 6fi I'ark place,
Tlrooklyn. salesman for a llobokeu whole
sale liquor house, was killed by an Krle
ilallrnad train In tho station at Tassatu
yesterday afternoon about 4 o'clock.
Kiegrl grabbed the rail at the forward
end of the last car with one hand, hold
ing his umbrella with the other, lost his
hold and was thrown under the wheels.
.1. F. Allen and 0. U. Farrnr,
Brokers, Are Caught
in This City.
I'ntll a newspaper called him on jHe
telephone estcrday morning James Fred
erick Allen was una wale that he had
been Indicted for aiding and abetting
Kdward I'. Metcalf. ex-presldent of the
Atlantic National Hank of I'rovldence,
It. I., In the alleged misapplication of
more than COO.unO of the funds of that
Institution.
M? Allen then put on his hat, took
bis walking stick and went down to the
I'ederal llulldlng to give himself up to
I'nlted States Marshal William Henkel.
The prisoner was arraigned before
I'nlted Stales Commissioner Shields and
held In CMi.WMi bail for a hearing next
Tuesday In the proceedings by which the
l'ltlcral authorities hope to send him
back to J'rovidencc, where the Indictment
was found. He was represented by Al
ninth Vandlvcr or the law firm of O'tior
man, llattle & Vandlvcr.
U. It. Kurrar, who was also named In
the indictment, was arrested In his office
In th Times llulldlng by lleorpe Stofck
and William lignolo of tho Department
of Justice about an hour after Allen was
released on a bond fund-died by Harold
NorrK the local vice-president of the
National Surety Company.
Fnrrar Less Fortnnat.
Karrur was not so lucky as Allen In
the matter of hall, and In spite of the
fact that lie had plenty of collateral to
olfer was unable to get a bondsman for
Ilio.UUti. He was sent to tho Tombs until
Monday morning.
Handcuffed to a deputy marshal Far
rnr found It a bit difficult to handle the
overcoat that he carried and a walking
stick at the shiiih time, so another deputy
marshal was assigned to cany bis cane
to the Tombs.
Karar, who Is nf Impressive bulk, gave
his present occupation as that of liroker.
lie was formerly president of the defunct
Columbus Securities Company of New
Jersey, which was concerned as a prin
cipal In the negotiations leadlne up to
the purchase of the Traders National
Hank of Lowell, Mass., around which the
i rovernnieyt charges of misapplication
of funds aie built. The Columbus Se
curities Company. It Is said, rlrst bought
control of the Lowell Hank and then sold
It to Kdward I'. Metcalf.
The latter, according to the Indictment,
issued on October I!'. 1!)10, n check for
llO.:JO.on the Eliot National Hank of
Hoston to the order of the Traders Na
tional Uank of Lowell; and to cover this
amount deposited In his bank six promis
sory notes on which. It is alleged, the
collateral was Insufficient. The maker
of one of these notes for 130,000, accord
lug to the Federal authorities, was James
Frederick Allen,
llend of Brokers sir Flras,
Mr. Allen Is an ex-president of the
Georgia Society, of which Secretary Will
lain 11. McAtloo Is now head. . lie is the
head of the brokerage tlrm of J, F. Allen
& Co. of 111 Hroartway and lives at 116
Itlverslde. Drive. Ills attorney, Mr. Van
diver, said esterday that his client was
only the broker In the sale of the Ivowell
bank and was Innocent of any wrong
doing.
Tho attorney did not explain how Allen
In the capacity of broker gave a' promis
sory noto to Metcalf, except to say that
It might have been an accommodation
and that the collateral offered by Allen
on the. note w-as bona tide, J
Marshal Henkel was unable to raid the
defendants, Henry H. and John W,
DeKay, at the Waldorf-Astoria, where
the marshal says they lived until re
cently. Tho brothers, who were once
affiliated with the Mexican National
I'acklng Company, are said to be In Ku
ropo. Hesldes being the creator of tho
"Mexican beef trust," John Wesley DeKay
Is known lis an author und publisher.
TO AID SCHOLARSHIP FUND.
i, i i i i i i
Opera "liulatea" Will Be I'rrnented
by Members at Latin ('lab,
A musical entertainment In aid of the
(Jreek scholarship und established by tho
Latin Club or this' city will lie given In
the great hull of the College of the City of
New Yoik on next Saturday evening.
Tin in will bo a presentation of the opera
"llalatea," written hy 15. W. Darter of
the Kr.ismuH Hall High School, which has
been piexented twice with BUcceHS by mem-her-t
or tlm school.
Tim Income from the fund will he awarded
annually to tlm pupil of tho public high
schools who passes the best examination
In Hieek for entrance to college.
Marly Xhrrldan Operated Oa.
Detective Lieutenant Martin Sheridan
of Olmplo fain was operated. on by Dr,
A, S. Vosburgh at llellevue Hospital yes
lerday for the removal of a growth at
Hie end of Ids spine, He w,s kicked bv
.v ho-fo clalit jcars ago. Six iieara Ute'r
IHm old Injury was aggiavated hy a bruise
received In a football inroe. He will be
tible fn leave the boaplUI 1n a Wfto.
AUTO HITS BOY IN BROADWAY.
Wheels Uo Over M and He Is Nat
Likely to Itrrover.
An autfltllolllln invnn.l hi, t.-ltul.n ,
Tower, a dry goods merchant of Albany
ami iroy, wuo lives at 4'.' Mill street,
Troy, ami driven by Joseph Kennedy, a
chauffeur, of 7sn Seventh avenue, ran
over Hlx-ycar-old llarlen Grain of 11
West 1 1 Mh street at Uroadway and 191st
street early last evening,
The buj's uKull was fractured, and
physicians at tho Washington Height!
I "M b" woilot J e.hlv die
PRESIDENT VAIL HOPEFUL.
Believes Department of Justice Will
Be Fair to Telephone Co.
Boston. Oct. II. In connection with
The llev. Dr. William Cabell Hrown of I the decline In the price of American Tele-
Itlo do Janeiro, long resident In South photic stock, I'resldent Vail of American
America, Is n deputy to the Kplscopal , Telephone said :
genera, convention no; I on In this . , vV.n
''"' . spect to telephone matters, which will be
"There Is opportunity In Br.nll for J just to tlm public and at the same time
young electrical ami inecnaiucai engi-.nox sacrinre private interests.
neers," he observed yesterday when asked
In the lobby of the new Synod Hall about
openings In South America for North
America young men, "IJut u Tale gradu
ate or any other ought not to come to
Itlo without some money In his pocket to
enable him to wait it while until Just the
right opening appears. There is a tre
mendous awakening In Uraxll, which
means the development of the country,
still a new one,
"Americans are already there. Do you
know that American and Canadian brains
and American and Kugllsh moneys light
lllo with it splendid electric system, one
of the best In the world, give a line trol
ley system and operate the telephone sys
tem? The latter Is not as good as the
former, but It Is Improving, You New
Yorkers will soon be eating Hrazll beef.
This American company has Just bought
K'.UOO.OOtf worth of cattle and lands In
llratll. The cattle will be sent here. So
will the timber on the land. Fine ma
chinery Is to be put In.
"We need In Itlo an American bank.
All other great nations have banks there.
There Is none, yet Americans buy three
fourths of all the colfee shipped out of
llratll. I have often wondered why no
enterprising Aluerlcuus started one there.
Likes tier Public fchosla.
"Ilraitll is carried away with the Amer
ican public school system and It Is send
ing experts here to study It. The Mute
governments In Urazll. itlo Grande do Sul
for example, are fur more etttclciit thau
one might expect. They are the leaden
In the Improved school system.
"No, there Is not the itwakenlng there
to the enormity of the white slave traffic
that there Is here. There is In llratll at
the moment Just a faint beginning of a
movement toward social service, toward
the putting torth nf moral lories. Tre
mendous material problems have con
fronted, and for that very reason prob
ably the liner qualities have not )cl
shown themselves. We are on the eve of
improvement, and are copying some or
our ideas from Americans. Ves, there Is
a good feeling In Kraztt tow aril ev ery
thing American, and yet I ought to add
that then- lurks In llrazll's uiliid Just a
shadow of doubt, llrazillans do not unite
know what we mean by jMie Monroe
Doctrine.
"Mexico's difficulties have hurl the
general outlook In Urazll, ami I think
throughout South America. The people
in all of the countries below the equator
are anxious tu bo rid or the ceaseless
revolutions. They are also unxlous for
the gooil- opinion of the pvople of the
United States. They ftur that Mexico
is giving tlie Impression that all Latins
are alike; they all get on well fur a
while and then fall to lighting each
other. They heartily wish things might
be cleared up in Mexico mid that tlie
United States may not be compelled to
Intervene
Spilt Oxer Portugal.
"Urazll does not help Portugal in Its
present ikjIIUchI strife and many I'ortu
guese people, coming to Urazll and making
a lot of money, go hack to Portugal and
tbele ls-ar the brunt ol the present dltti
cultles. There aru bitter strifes In Hrazil
over Portugal's affairs. The two parties
are clear cut in their opposition to each
other, one favoring King Manuel, the
other wanting Portugal to make u success
of its republic
"The Kplscoii.il Church In Urazll makes
steady progress and is raising up a native
ministry. In principal cities in our Stale
of Itio Criiniie do Sul. Itlo Craiidn Itself,
I'tiotos, Porlo Allrgre, llagu and Santa
Maria, native llrazlllan iiergmen are
heads of important churches. I am
located In Rio, and Immediately on my re
turn from this convention we are to
open work in Santos, tlie great coffee
mart."
Tlie Hev. Dr. Hrown Is American born,
but learned Portugese so thoroughly that
he led In the translation and revision of
the New Testament in Portuguese, lie
was elected lilshop of porto Itlco several
years ago, but declined, saying he bad
spent his life learning Portuguese and
could not now change and acquire Spanish.
URGED TO BACK UP WILSON.
Ileasnns llven Jrrsrr Voters for
Supporting Fielder.
PltlNCKTON, N. J Oct. 11. Pledging
himself to curry nut the progressive pol
icy Inaugurated by Woodrow Wilson act
ing tlovernor Fielder closed a busy day
of campaigning in Mercer county at a
largo mass meeting held In Alexander
Hall to-night. He bus been accompunird
on his tour by Frank 8. Katzenbuch,
whcni he defeated In the primary elec
tions. According to Uov. Fielder the main Is
suo of the campaign Is not what Is set
forth In the platforms but is an Issue of
men wiiose tltness to hold office should be
Judged by the record that they huve writ
ten lu public lire. He said :
"For myself I would rather have you
apply that test to me than any other. I
would rather knuw what it man has done
when not a candidate than what he prom
ises us it candidate for the votes of tho
people,
"It does not matter what Is slated in
the platforms. To-day the Issue la men.
What do they stand fur7 Uov. Stokes has
had it long political life and has had
un opportunity or disclosing his actions
and motives. It Is up to the people to
decide whether theso actions and motives
have been fur tho best Interest of tlie
people. Ho Is a standpatter and Is not
In sympathy with progressive legislation."
Prof. Stockton Axson, brottjer-ln-law of
President Wilson, presided at tho meeting.
He said the Issue of the campaign Is
"whethor or not the progressive policies
which have been followed for the puBt
three years In New Jersey shall continue."
lloth Prof, Axson and Commissioner
of Public Utilities William Daniels em
phasized the linportanco of the present
election as being tlie first since the elec
Hon of Wilson to the Presidency and
said that If any other than a Democrat
should be elected Governor' people ull over
the country would say that was the begin,
nlng of the downfall of Woodrow Wilson."
CLAYTON WITHDRAWS
HcsigiiH Appoint men t to the
Senate Will Not Hun
Against Fnilerwooil.
Washington, Oct. II. Formal announce
meiit whs inado to-day by liepresenliitlvn
Henry I). Clayton of Alabama that lie has
retired from the rneo for the Soiiatn at the
request of President Wilson. Mr. Clayton
withdraws from the conteil ns n means
of assuring tho election of Ilepi'i'xehtnllv
Oscar W. I intern nod of Mabamii. the
Detnocriilln llouso lender, to the scat In the
Senate which becomes vacant In sei'i.
This thought was not evpre-seil In the
President's letter, nor does It appear in
Itepreseiitallve Clayton's reply of to-day.
Nevertheless II I well understood
Mr. Clayton forwarded to-ilay to I In v.
O'N'ell of Alabama his resignation ol the
appointment to the Sennto made by the
tiovernor. This was purely a foimallty. as
It Is known that tlin Senato pbumjctl to
reject the credentials presented by Mr
Clayton on the ground that tinder the i (in
stitutional amendment providing tor the
direct election of Senators the (iovernor
had no authority to (111 tin' vacancy t reated
by the deuth of Senator Joseph r . .Iohiilon.
Commenting on hi retirement from tin-
Senatorial race Mr. Clayton said:
I can do no less than follow the exptes-.
and repeated wishes or the President lo
remain In th House and continue as cli iir
uiuii of tho great Judiciary Commit lee, irp.
xided, of course, that the wishes of the
Democrats or the Third Congressional
district of Alabama are In harmony with
tho expressed Judgment and desire of Hie
head or the party. "
He adds that he will b a candidate for
reelection to tlie llouso.
ihe chances are that Hov, O'Neal will
make another appointment to All the va
cancy for which lie named Mr. Clayton,
Tlm general understanding Is, however,
that the Somite, II tho nmtter conies lo
vote, will hold that the (Iovernor lias no
authority to npimlut, In that ease the
vacancy limy leiualn unfilled until January,
mis, lor tlm Alabama Legislature does
not meet ti n I II that date, and the ( Iovernor,
for political leiisolis, dues not want In tall
an extra session. He Is now In Washington,
but ho declined In-day to Indicate . w bat
course he will pursue.
CHARLES E. ADAMS BANKRUPT.
Treasurer nf Wandnt Copper L'e.
Files Voluntary Petition.
Itosm.M, Oct. II. A petition lu hanks
ruplcy was Hied to-day by Charles R
1 Adams of llrnokllne, treasurer or the
i Wyandot Copper Company and one. or
the most prominent cupper mining men In
! Itoston.
' Two banks hold land mid mining stock
valued at $7.7lin ns security for loans ng
. gregatlng Jlii.t'oiil. Unsecured creditors
'have thilius amounting lo more than
J I -'.Olio.
A ctlsls In bis linances was hastened
by the falluie of T. II. Perkins & Co.,
with whom he iiiirird u large account In
coppir shares. Perkins tc Co. say that
Mr Adams is imlthtcd lo tlie tlrm for
about Jn. mill ii s the result of dealings
III stocks covering a period or years.
CARL PROVES A GOOD
SALESMAN AT 10 BUT-
liiire of the Movies Tjikos All
His Profits tllld He (loft
Stranded. v
Quick sales and small profit, lutnt m
cess," Carl Conch, a rising tm- ear-nM
salesman of Slumlord, Conn , rend in
business luagaine
The phrase appealed (o Carl H fit
n weekly tnagiilne and Ids profli, j,
small und his sales are slow In Maiiitntd
So last Friday he decided to i.jih ,
New York, whre are many mote p-rii
lliau In hs home city and get ml of hi,
slock quickly. Carl figured Hid' 1,,. ,,,,,
(lieu turn his money Into i-omeiliin,..
His theory w us good, 1ml the execution M,j
eslenhiy morning Policeman Hf,,,,,,
found him sleeping on a saloon si,
Ninth avenue' and i hlrly-niiitli tnn
He hail nothing In bis pockets in. I , i,,',
of how S'ew ukhad ruined anoihei join,
mail's, dream.
Carl told Hrown Hint he sold Ids mm..,
Ines lu The Bronx In a few hours ai.,
Jingling his money in his pocket, y,,. l.,j
ing lor a train and home when ih. lilr.
of the movies drew him He rciuemtvr.
dlinly many flickering films ot r. ii hf.
When his last nickel was spent M O'lrnf.
himself mi Ihe street, Mini life wMm more
real than in the movies, lor his hunger iu.
Now Carl has amended llm' iimMn i
"(Jiliek sales and small piofiK ;iti n
movies "
Everybody's Going to THE BIG STORE"-
GREEN UVT BUILDING V
A Sample Line of Furniture
At Special Prices, Tomorrow
(Only One Piece of a Kind THERE ARE NO DUPLI-CATES-6
of the Pieces in This Sale Are Illustrated.)
Dressers, Chiffoniers, Princess Dressers,
Dressing Tables and Wooden Bedsteads
At Quotations Which Will Save You
Vs of the Regular Selling Figures
All of this furniture was recently used for "show" purposes at the New York Furniture Exchange.
Every piece is perfect- substantially made and is new in design for these pieces represent the most
ambitious efforts of one of America's leading furniture manufacturers.
Many Pieces Can Be Matched Up in Sets The Choice in
"Odd" Chiffoniers and Dressers is Unusually Attractive.
Again, understand us clearly, please -this is a "sample" line ONLY ONE PIECE OP A KIND
therefore no duplicates.
The Bargains Are the Best We Have Offered
Since Our Similar Sale Held a Year Ago
Chiffonier
$22.00 Golden Quartered Oak
Chiffoniers $14.00
$31.00 Mahogany Chiffonier $22.00
$24.00 Mahogany Chiffonier $16.00
$29.00 Mahogany Chiffon'er $19.50
$63.00 Walnut Chiffonier $44.00
$43.00 Mahogany Chiffonier .$29.50
$30.00 Mahogany Chiffonier $21.00
$36.00 Walnut Chiffonier $25.00
$28.00 Maple Chiffonier .... $19.50
$32.50 Walnut Chiffonier .$23.00
$26.50 Mahogany Chiffonier $18.50
$27.50 Golden Oak Chiffonier .$19.50
v
Dressern
$22.50 Golden Quartered Oak
Dresser.
$23.00 Toona Mahogany Dresser
$24.50 Mahogany Dresser . .
$27.50 Mahogany Dresser
$29.50 Mahogany Dresser
$29.50 Maple Dresser
$40.00 Mahoganv Dresser
$40.00 Walnut Dresser
$38.00 Walnut Dresser
$31.50 Mahogany Dresser
$69.00 Walnut Dresser
$37.50 Mahogany Dresser . .
$46.00 Mahogany Dresser
$14.50
$16.00
$16.50
$19.00
$21.00
$21.00
$27.50
$27.50
$26.00
$22.50
$47.00
S26.00
$31.00
Dressing Tables
$24.00 Mahogany Dressing Table $18.0(1
$44.00 Walnut Dressinu Table S30.IMI
! $20.50 Mahogany Dressing Table $15.00
j $16.00 Golden Oak Dressing TableSll.OO
$22.50 Golden Oak Dressing TabloSU.OO
s-i-ci.wu mapie uressinK lame m.s. i.i
$21.00 Mahogany Dressing Table $15.50
Prince8H Dresners
$25.00 Mahogany Princess Dresser S 16.511
$32.50 Mahogany Princess DresserSL'LMO
$32.50 Walnut Princess Dresser S22.50
$23.00 Maple Princess Dresser $1(1.00
$21.50 Toona Mahogany Princess
Dresser $15.00
$40.00 Walnut Princess Dresser $27,511
$35.00 Mahogany Prinress Dresser.S21.00
$38.00 Walnut Princess Dresser S26.00
GREENHI T BUILDING-
Our Picture Department Offers for Tomorrow, Several Hundred
Beautiful, Colored Pictures $
In, Handsome Deep Gilt and Gold-Burnished Frames, At
and sha7owTJSsaSSOr,mem f S'rm "T"C Swing" e,e' Some of 'hse Picture are fitted in
clSZI01 bC V0,UCd a' C0nsidurabl' ,nore than P"cc we ask for each of these beautifully framed
No Mail, Telephone or C. O. D. Orders Filled. Please come EARLY.
1.95
GREENHVT BUILDING-
Choice Oriental Rugs
$120 lo $16(1 Choke Persian Mahal Carpel
selected pieces in average site 8.H wide r7r
and 12 leei long; at ft)
,Size 10 ft. wide and 14 ft. long.
L Selected Turkish Carpela-choice
pieces in room sues:
Average size 7x10; values $74.50
to $97.50; at
Average size 9x12; values $112.50 'to
$139.50; at
.. . . $110
selection of
57.50
'85
$75 lo .SWi Hi'rguino und Scrap! Hugs exceptionally
nign roe: closely woven ; line silky lustre; Str r
avenge size 5.5x7.6; at 00
t'hnlco Lois of Mosuls. Shirvans, Anatolians and
Hamuilan Kuus values
up ,o5.,5; at 7.50, 14.50
Shinan Bugs -excellent values; high-grade weaves
in choice selection; average size J to 4 feet wide
and 5 to u feet long; values up to $45; at
s22.59 $34.50
These, were picked from ihe
very best markets and art'
specially priced forToniirro
so as to make them a safe life
time investment.
Uoul run Hugs exquisite coloiings; euentioiu'
offering: aerage size 4.bt; $A(i rn
values $55 to $75; al
Kernianshah Kugs- selected pieces; finest weaves
silky texture; rich colorings; SO7 fTA
average size 3x5; at .. 4f.t)U
$47.50
s55.00
Average size 4x(5;
at
Average size 4.6xfl;
at
GMEf&SI&L COOPER G-
Sixth AVWfeM
l . B.CREENHPT. Proa. IS to IS Strte
Please see our large adver
tisements in today's WOR1 1),
today's AMERICAN and today's
HERALD, for details of mam
other important sales for (
morrow.
Dwble.ii&C Green Trading Stamps With Purchases Made Before 12 o' Clock-Single Stamps Thercufiet

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