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THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JUNE 22. 1902.
urn's c: IwaW
HCItK should bo a general reading
jf the articles by Mansfield and
Hobson and Drew In to-das mag
azine section of The Sundaj Re
public The Mansfleld article Is ono
of the happiest newspaper contributions
that has come from the pen of this talented
man The others are not so illuminative.
Neither Mr. Drew nor Jlr Ilobson seems to
have observed that Mr Mansfleld was
merely havlrs a little fun -Ahen he wrote
as he did. He is doubtless havins more fun
row In reading what the other actors have
paid In so much seriousness Mr. Mansfleld
is easily the first of American actors, and
he Is almost as easily the brightest wit in
qyr public life Like most br'ght folks, he
la perhaps a bit too conscious of the fact
to prisenc sood taste at all times, but It
Is certain that he has nad some successful
rd harmless fun In the present Instance.
What Mr Maruichi sas Is In a targe
measure true, but he did not mean that any
one should rush into typo to dl'cuss the
question with him Or. perhaps, he did?
Irvlnrr Is disconsolate so rumor sajs.
Ellen Terry is no longer a member of his
companv Sho Is appearing in "The Merry
Wives ot Windsor." with Mrs. Kendal
Irving has lost his mascot, hence he Is
gloomy In the midst of London's great whirl
of Jojousness, and no one knows whence re
lief may comJ
Ol 1C-D T711a TnT-r J.QH llPPn nS0-
elated with Irving, and has occupied equal
position with him at the Lyceum Theater.
Since then, as it Is claimed, he has neer
addressed an audience or made a speech
to the public without referring to her as
his valued friend and associate. They
were, indeed, looked upon as "ideal con
freres" in the theatrical world.
Not so many jears ago the gossip went
abroad that Ellen Terry intended leaving
Sir Henry and the Ljceum Company, to
desert the man. who helped her to attain
her fame . ,.
For jears tilien rerrj s sancium ucuu
the scenes at the Ljceum was as much to
her as her home at "wincneisea. uiuuuk "
hone suckles. Large, luxurious, it was
her's absolutely, never occupied by any one
else unless she loaned it. It did not seem
posilble that she should ever desert it ex
cept for old ago or Illness. Certainly not
for a rival manager In the London field.
When Ellen Terry and Madge Kendal
were both younger, and. If possible, more
charming, they were in the same company
at the Bristol Theater. They were the
best of friends, and they remained friends
until Mrs. Kendal, with her customary
frankness, sooke her mind in public about
an actress who. she said, was so indifferent
to her art that she would actually feign
sickness and disappoint an audience, sim
ply because she wanted to have a good
time with her friends.
People said the shoe fitted the fair Ellen.
Trouble brewed and bubbled over a little
later when Mr Kendal delivered her fa
mous speech on the morality of the stage.
Ellen Terry look exception. It is said, to
Mrs. Kendal's assertions, and since that
day, though they havo met occasionally,
they havo never spoken.
Now as Mistress Ford and Mistress Page
in "The Merry Wives" they are playing
together for the first time since their
A literary friend once told Julia Marlowo
that if she could write with the same spirit
and descriptive power that characterized
her conversation she would be able to make
a book that would be intensely readable.
Whether Miss Marlowe took the compli
ment to her conversational powers very se
riously or not, she at least treasured up the
remark aa to how one might make a spir
ited book, and Is putting it in practice In
preparing her forthcoming volume, "Six
Girls From Shakespeare."
It- will be her first book and naturally she
Is eager that it will do her some credit. She
has been studying the subject, which re
lates to the historic literary and artlstlo
traditions which linger around the six
Shakespearean heroines that she has played
namely, Juliet, Viola, Imogen, Beatrice,
Rosalind and Maria for a long time, and
has the material at her fingers' ends. It Is
In the shaping of it that she is now engaged,
end the book, far from being written. Is be
Otr three mornings of each week a stenog
rapher comes to her apartments and takes
her dictation while she speaks from rough
notes for two or three hours. When he
leaves ha has from two to three thousand
words uvhis notebook, which he brings back
the following morning in typewritten form
with a 'space of two Inches between the
Miss Marlowe takes this typewritten copy
of ths previous day's dictation and corrects,
Interlines, and adds, until the pages look
as though they had been walked over by a
brood of inky and nervous hens The tte
nographer departs with he amecJed copy
and spends more- or less prayerful hours
putting it into legible shape. The next
lay he brings it back and by that time it
Is In something llk ths form that the ac
tress Intends It ultimately shall be.
But still mors correcting, interlining and
adding are dons, with the result that the
next day a third copy of her material Is
submitted to -Miss Marlowe. This one
sometimes passes muster, though it Is by no
means certain that a fourth will not be
demanded by subsequent eh&ige. In this
way she Is able to put Into aennlte shape
about 5,000 words & week. She says she
has to thank Miss Jeannette Gilder for
the hint which she Is following out In the
preparation of her book,
The recent appearance of Grace George 'In
a revival of "Frou Frou" has brought from
the past an anecdote of Mrs. Potter -when
she was presenting her ideas of Gllberte
Jn the same play. The actress describes it
as her "worst moment," and It Is told as
She was a little late for her third en
trance, and, seeing the child as she
thought waiting, as usual. In the wings
lor her to take It on and show it to its
reputed father, caught hold of its hand
without p. word and whirled It after her
on the stage, -delivering the lines which
I 5 Jp9BR
WggsaiiS'" yHH W
called the actor's attention to the
"pledge of our mutual love." A perfect
roir of laughter broke from the audience.
Mrs. Potter gas.ped, looked at the child
and nearly fainted. She had brought out
a necrcss of the blackest type.
Another unfortunate, though ridiculous,
stage slip was that of William Beach when
he was plaj Ins Petronius in the original
production of "Quo Vadls " In nn Eastern
city he had acted splendidly through the
drama to the last act. In that scene he Is
on the wall of the amphitheater with Vlnl
cius. The lo-ver knows that his sweetheart,
Lygla, Is being tortured in the arena below,
ond Petronius asks him to look at the
spectacle and proceeds to describe the com
bat between the giant Ursus and the bull,
so that Viniclus may know how the battle
goes on. I
Beach threw a great deal of dramatic
force into the recital He told how the
girl was bound to the horns of the aurochs,
the bull, and then said. "It Is Ursus, the
giant. He has entered the arena. There Is
no fear in his heart as he approaches the
wild beast. He steps nearer jet. He makes
a rush, and, ah! has seized the bull by the
hand no, the horns." What followed was
lost in tho roar of merriment that shook
Nat Goodwin was formerly a great ad
mirer of th manly art.
Many jears ago he was plajing an en
traitement in San Francisco, and one day
learned from an old friend who lived there
that a fight between two well known pugi
lists was to take place thnt night at one
of th athletic club Goodwin, of course,
figured on Seeing it, and asked his friend,
who happened to be the manager of the
club in questlo 1, to rcserv e a good seat for
him. His friend told him that no seats
were to be sold, the affair being strictly
private and exclusively for members of
the club, and that by agreement no out
siders were to be admitted, the cards of ln-
ltation bein? limited.
"But," said Goodwin, "you are the man
ager of the affair and referee and surely
jou can get me in some waj- or other."
The friend, howevsr, was of a different
mind, and informed Goodwin that much as
he would like to faor him it was positively
out of the question for him to get in, as
the directors of the affair had positively
stated that no outsiders were to be admit
ted, under any circumstances.
That night the friend came around to
the theater to avail himself of two seats
that Goodwin had given him, and the actor
sent word out front for him to come into
his dressing room as soon as the show was
over. During the afternoon Goodwin had
procured from the property man of the the
ater a pair of handcuffs, and when the
friend entered his dressing room the man
acles were nicely hidden away In-Goodwin's
coat. Another plea was made to the
friend for admission to the mill, but th
friend was persistent in denying the actor
the desired seat.
Then Goodwin acted off the stage. Sidling
up to his friend, he begged, pleaded and al
most cried, and Just as the friend was about
to refuse for the fifth time the actor slipped
one of the cuffs about his wrist, while the
other he locked to his own wrist.
'Now." said Goodwin, "jou'll either take
me or you'll not see the affair yourself,"
The friend begged Goodwin to stop Joking
and told him to unlock the cuffs, but all
pleas were unavailing, and the hour set for
the fight drew nearer.
"Now, look here, Nat," said the friend,
'Tm a good friend of j'ours, and if there
was any chance I would be the first one
in the world to help jou get a seat, but
it's out of the question. Now unlock this
"Can't do it." said Goodwin, "have no key,
and you'v e either got to take me along, ut
remain away jourselt."
As the friend had to be there to refcreu
the affair he called a cab In despair, and
the two, handcuffed, drove to the club."
At the door Goodwin was abcut to be
stopped by the man there, but the expos
ure of the cuffs gained him admission. He
saw the fight, and not until after the mill
were the cuffs filed off by an employe of the
Blanche Batej, who Is to be starred next
season In a new play now being written for
her bj- David Belasco, under Whose man
agement she is again to appear, is suffering
from a severe case of curiosity. She does
not know the nature of the drama, nor has
the slightest idea of the sort of character
she is to create. Mr. Belasco has been
working on the idea that it will be better
for his star to approach her new part free
from any preconceived notions concerning
it, and, therefore, he is keeping the play,
and everything relating to it, entirely- to
himself. Not even his managerial staff are
In his confidence. Beyond telling Miss
Bates that she Is to hav e a very strong op
portunity, he has said nothing. 'While the
actress finds it hard work to restrain her
curiosity, she is doing as well as possible
under the circumstances.
Many actors who have been out of en
gagements for periods ranging from a few
months to several years are Jubilant over
the birth of,the Independent Booking Agen
cy, a concern established to give battle to
the so-called Theatrical Trust. The organ
izers of the new movement are Harrison
Gray Flake, husband of Mrs. Minnie Mad
dern FIske. and manager of the Manhattan
Theater, New York; James K. Hnckett.
husband of Miss Mary Mannerlng and man
ager of Miss Isabel Irving, and Maurice
Campbell, husband and manager of MItf
Henrietta Crosman These Thespians assert
that they hao been kept out of employ
ment by the "trust," which wishes to force
their salaries down or which disllkeJ them
because of strictures upon Its methods of
operating, and that Independent managers
have hitherto feared to engage them be
cause of a wholesale dread of the ' trupt's"
wrath. Other independent managers view
tho new movement with interest, and should
It give evidence of success not a few will
hasten to Join and so effect an opposition
worthy of the "trust's" serious considera
tion. Principal members of the "Theatrical
Trust" or "sjndlcate," as it is also termed,
are Messrs. KUw & Erlanger, "Al" Hay
man and Charles Frohman of New York
and Messrs. Nixon & Zimmerman of Phila
delphia. None of these gentlemen seems to
consider the Independent Booking Agency
of particular danger to the llrmly estab
lished 'trust." which controls the vast ma
jority of the theaters throughout the coun
try and which ' books" most of the leading
attractions owned by members of the com
bination or outblde managers.
It was stated by one of the promoters of
the new agency yesterday that there is no
Intention Just jet to pursue an aggressive
pollcj toward the 'syndicate" Messrs.
Klske, Haekett and Campbell will maintain
the agencj themselves, and charge no fees
either to theaters or attractions for such
booking as they may do. Theollice will be
open to all reputable theaters and produc
tions. It Is declared that the combination
is founded upon principles, with no Idea of
profit, and that the whole idea is to con
duct It "for the betterment of the theat
rical profession." At the start the agency
will hae eight attractions. Mr. Haekett
will himself star in "The Crisis." and he
will man-ge another company In which Miss
Mabel Isabel Irving will appear in the same
plaj-. He will alsj send out a companj in
"Don Caesar's Return." Mr. Campbell, be
sides the company headed by his wife. Miss
Henrietta Crosman, will have an additional
production. Mr. FI-ke will have Mrs. Flake's
companj-, another in "Captain Molly" and a
third in another play not j-et announced .
Berlin has become an objective point with
Charles Frohman. The American manager
Intends to present American and English
stars and companies in the German capi
tal, and to that end contemplates an alli
ance with a theater there.
Among the plays which Mr. Frohman
hopes to secure Is one which has been read
by Sara Bernhardt. He Is now In Paris
with that object n view.
A visit to Clyde Fitch, whoso Illness
nakes It Impossible for him to leave Switz
erland. Is on Mr. Frohman's programme.
Mr. Fitch has completed three new works.
Including a plaj entitled "The Flirt," for
The pet of the children years agone the
clown of all clowns, wo thought Dan Rice,
says an old admirer of that Jester. Dan
loved boys and I never heard of his misus
ing a youth of either sax. I knew of one
instance when a joung girl, fascinated with
the sawdust and spangle life, ran away from
home to follow his circus. Dan found it
out, and sent for her. told her the truth
about circus life and Its consequences and
sent her. penlctent. Innocent and wiser,
with a kind, fatherly letter to her par
ents. We boj s knew how to work him. A dozen
or twenty of us would gather round the en
trance of the tent and ralce such a row as
to bring him out. Then something like thU
dialogue would follow his appearance:
Chorus of bojs: "Hullo. Dan. Hullo! We
haven't got any monej-. Take us In, Dan,
Dan: "You little devils, can't you keep
Chorus: "No-, no-o-1" (long drawn out.)
Dan: "Then, you little pests, come Inside,
where I can make you keep quiet,"
When with three cheers for "Dan," we
would march inside, ho would make us
all sit nn the outer edge of the ring, where
he would introduce us to the audience as
his "little family," sometimes adding:
"Trie girls had to stay at home to take
care of the babies." This, of course, made a
Dan used to sing a sonjr entitled, "The
Raging Canawl," which depicted a terrible
storm on that once popular thoroughfare, in
the height of which the "waves ran high
as saucers on that ragln' canawl," and
they knocked down one of the towing
horses which was "taken' In a sail."
We bad a load of Dutchmen, sn ire stowed em
In the hold;
They didn't appear to care for the welfare of
The captain came on deck and Implored 'em for
But all the answer he could cet was, 'NIx come
rouse! Nix" for atay!"
The lamentable drama of "Vllllitlns and
His Dinah" was another of Dan'n songs,
not original, but adapted. He usually wrote
or had written his own ljrlcs. Vllllklns,
like many another father, wished Dinah to
marry and she objected.
Oh, papa! Oh. papa! I've not made up my mind.
To many Just yet I don't feel Inclined:
To you my Iarjre fortune I'd cladly give o'er.
If jou let me lUe single a year or two more.
The chorus Dan alwaj-s asked us, "his
family," to assist In
Toora! lal looral lal looral lal icy,
four times repeated.
The "papa" was obdurate, and the sad de
Ai Vllllklns was a-walkln his trarden around
lie spied Ms dear Dinah lying dead on the
A cup of cold plsen lay down by her side.
And a billy dux a-sutln' 'twas by plxen she
"Jot Bowers" was another, who intro
duced himself thus:
Oh. rov name it la" Joe Bowers, I've got a brother
I come from old Missouri; yes, all the way from
Miss Mabelle Gllman will return to the
Catsklll Mountains for a month of recrea
tion prior to sailing for Europe. She Is un
decided as to engagements for next season,
but it Is possible that she may sign for a
leading role in the new musical comedy
which the Messrs. Sire will produce at the
New York Theater at the conclusion of the
run of "The Chaperons."
Kubellk, the Bohemian violinist, will not
come to America next season. He will make
an American tour in 1303-Ot.v however,
Daniel Frohman's only musical attraction
next season will be Gabrilowltzsch, a young
Mason Mitchell has been appointed United
States Consul at Zanzibar, Africa. Mr.
Mitchell was a member of the Rough
Riders during the Spanish-American War,
and was wounded at La Quasemas.
Thomas Whlften, son of Mrs. Thomas
WhllTen, of the Empire Theater stock com-
pany. New York, has left the footlights and
will become treasurer of the MargmxKe
Sylva Opera Company next season
"Her Lord and Master' 'Is being novelized.
The author of the plaj MnrtlM Moil m. is
writing the novel In collaboration win her
sister. Victoria Morton Drexcl BMd'e will
publish the book and Howard fbandler
Christy will illustrate it. Miss Eflle Fhaii
non and Mr. Herbert Kelcej are ths sUrs
In the plaj-.
Fred A Thomson, who has been a mem
ber of Richard Mantleld's and B. H. Sntn
ern's companies, lus been engused by
David Ilelasco an stage mnnag-n- Tor the
new- play in which Miss Blanche I!ses 13
to star next season In addition to tl'iec.
ing the stage, Mr Thomson will aIo be one
of the leading actors In MIf Bates's companj-.
Th quadrille which the Kaufmann Ka-nllj- his
beon dolnit at Fortst l'aik Hlsh'anl this wetk
will she way to a pulo iramo arche-1 another
noveltj In this compans net Althcui,h tlure
ure onlj seen of the Kaufmann they carrj
fourteen wheW. and seven chariots of costume
The wheels are all especlallj m ide for them,
with Inven'lons of their own luted on The
bicycles are matle -t extra flrtnsth. and not one
of them has ever been I roken t tho conclusion
of the act when all rev en ride une wheel their
combined vve'Kht 1 1.100 pounils The Kaufmann. "
mide their first appearance in llerlln 'injl a
fourteen jears ago At that time lhe were poor,
and It took both grit an I i-clente to null thr"u(.h
Nick Kaufimnn the ehler Is u Itoche.ttr,
Y. man who started the famllj His brother-in-law.
Bradley who has since adopted the name
of Kaufmann. was the second to assist him
This Is their first lflt to this country since they
abanJoned .he retaunnt business In Rochester.
A programme of music will follow the Kauf
mann blcjcle exhibition at the Highlands this
week The DeIaurrDebrlmont Trio. J Bernard
Djlljn and George Jones the St Louis laij
tone. will furnlbh It Kdmund Hajes and eora
Pinj will present their klt, "A Wise Ou). ' with
lll-a Adele I'almer In the support of Mr Ilujct
The Delmar Opera CVjmpanj will present "The
Wedding Day" this week This will be the lint
production of the muskal cometlj in S Louis
since Lillian Uusell. Jefferson D Angelis anl
Delia Kox were seen In the work at the Oljmplc
Theater The production will be quite the most
pretentious of the season from the lewpolnt of
costumes and scenic Investment "Tho Wedding
Da" was first produced at the Now J.ork
Casino, where It enjoyed a run of more than
300 consecutive nights During the following sea
son it was presented In most of the large cities
of the countrj but was abandoned when the
triumvirate of stars dissolved partnership
In connection with this production Mr William
Rilej Hatch, who has been engaged for the Del
mar Opera Comianj. will make his first appear
ance with the organization Mr. Hatch inter
preted basso roles with the Burgomaster com
pan during that opera's successful run. and has
been seen here In prominent characters with sev
eral other ljric organizations The cast for "The
Meddlng Day" Is aa follows: Puljcop. J Clar
ence Harvej, Planchette Kdwln A. Clark; Due
de Bouillon. William Illley Hatch. Raoul. Mlro
Delamotta; Pomade. Frank Ralnger. boutile,
Alex Joel: Laubert. Frank Ralnger. tergeant,
A J. Morris. Lucille. Maude Williams. Rose
Marie. Carrie Reynolds; Madame de Montbazon,
Blanche Chapman; Auut Horten-e. Josephine
Knapp. Renee. Esther Mantell. Courcy. Marielte
Carber; Vllllara. Francis Grant.
This week May Howard's companj at Uhrlg's
Cave will turn old-time minstrels. That Is to
say, the ladles In the company haie determined
to turn the first part of the programme Into a
regular minstrel show, with May Howard her
self as interlocutor. But minstrelsy is nov to
be the sole offering at the Cave thla week. The
other part of the entertainment Is to consist
of burlesque "A Green Girl In Paris" will In
troduce the entire companj. ine inaexangaoie
adapter. Frederick Solomun. Is again responsible
fur this ccncoctlon. All the comedians of the
company have up-to-date lines
In the vaudeville part of the programme are
Mildred Howard De Grey In a new Oriental
dance. Marlon and Pearl in an acrobatic turn,
and Udell and Pearce In a musical absurdity.
There will be three new art poses reproduced
from famous canvases. The Bathers. ' "The
Lion's Bride and "The Hunt of Diana." The
Cave performances now begin at 7.a0 o'clcik
with the orchestral concert, and continue with
but two short nltemiisslons, until 11 o'clock.
The Buhler-Kemble-Rlslng Stock Company will
present " irglnms." with Rlchird Buhler In
the title role and Lillian Kemble aa Virginia, at
Koerner's Garden this week. In the cast will
be Le Sterrett. Robert J. Barrett, Harry
Novell. Herbert Prior. Joseph Oalbralth and
George Kingsbury, manager of the Delmar
Operv. tympany, called to mind recently an anec
dote, Hho origin of which appears to have been
the foundation of a great many theatrical
The episode occurred several jears aejo when
the manager was at me helm of a small organi
zation touring Virginia
The show plajed Blueflelds one Mondaj The
weather was warm Promptly at S o'clock the
orchestra took their seats The time for the
curtain was 8.15. and. after the overture was
plajed. everything waa In readiness
Kingsbury stood in the first entrance nervous
ly waiting for the curtain to go up The over
ture waa played ovei again Kingsbury became
exasperated. Then he peeped through a hole in
the curtain and saw there were Ies than forty
persons In the house
Catching the eye of the leader of the orches
tra, he yelled out:
"Saj-. did you ever have a good house In this
"Yes." answered the leafier, carelessly swing
ing his baton.
"When?" demanded Kingsbury, Infuriated at
the easy rejoinder.
"About twelve years ago," returned the con
ductor; "it burned down "
Pain Is: raid to have secured some lngcnijio
results by & combination of electricity and pro
techiy In the "effects-' with which he envelops
the wonderful "Fire Dance of Isls " one of the
principal ballet features in connection with his
Pnmpcltan spectacle In the dajs of Pompeii's
existence this dance was a prominent part of the
fete ceremonies oi the feart daj of Isls. and
was given a a part of the elaborate festlrlttes
arranged bj the wealthy Lgjptlan Arlacej. to
entertain and dazzle the fair and proud lone.
Flo Irwin, sister of the genial May. will ap
pear at the Suburban Garden this afternoon and
all week. She Is assisted bj Walter Hanlej, vho
has been her principal support for a number of
years. The sketch to te presented Is entitled
Caught WWn the Goods." Hill and Sllvianj-.
blcjcle experts, have an act that Is said w de
part from the customary exhibition of this sort.
Waterburj Brothers and Tennj promise a fresh
musical skit. Morris's educated ponies will close
Pauline Hall opens for a week's engagement at
the Suburban Garden next Sunday ufternoon
Selectlona from Homer Moore's new opera,
"The Puritans," will be given to-morro-v night
at the Odeon Among those who will take part
In the programme are the Ml ses Blanch Alt
helmer. Marie Campbell. Jonnle Coffman. P or
ence Gebhardt. Katabelle Husbands. Ethel Hud
son. Garflclda Miller. Ollvlcn Moerschel. Mary
Pearson, Jessie Rothschilds and Grace Winn.
Messrs. Louis Hamn.ersteln. George C Carrie,
E. H. Darlington, Edwin Fregard Dempster
Oodlove. H. K. Hann-ian. H L. Hudson. Ed
mund Krug. a A Mai tin. John Menown. Fred
Nleman. George Osgood. A. L Pellaton-. James
Rohan John Rohan. Robert Smith. James Stan
ley. Louis Swarts. Thomas Wright. Charles
Bralnard, Rockwell Brank and Joseph Buae.
Lionel Legare's performance on a spiral tower
Is the best feature of the entertainment at Creve
Coeur Lake. Two band concerts are given dally
and there are a number of other free attractions.
Seymour's First Regiment Band will gl. e two
concerts at the Cottage. In Forest Park. f
day. The programmes are changed each evening.
Isabella And Manewal. banio artists come to
Hacraten's Park to-day Marlon and Dean, who
pleased list week, hold over. Others on the list
are Blanche Bojer. John Max. Bella 'Wlilard
and Harry Warde. The chutes and the Ferris
wheel are In operation
Miss TJIna Fleet of the Maj Howard comtany
at UhrlgVs Cave hat been called to her hoirle In
Memphis Tenn Miss Fleet has ben with the
Howard show three seasons.
Arthur Demlng. the nlnstrei, heads the vaude
ville at Mannlcn's Park this week with a new
black-face monologue Mr. and Mrs,- William
Robyns will present a one-act farce, "CounsM for
the Defense" The three Sisters Constantlne,
acrobatic singers and dancers: Ely and Harvey.
In the comedietta "Mistaken Identltj": the
comedian Max Mllllan. late of Max Milium and
Shields; Miss Luna Cooper, prima donna soprano,
are the others on the bill
GOLD, SILVER AND NICKEL PLATIXO.
DOWNING rsplates and repairs sllvern-are.
cold plates watches. Jewelrj : pood work; cash
for old gold, silver, platinum. i N. Seventh st.
WE car cash for diamonds, old gold, silver.
Eold rmjxets. tm teeth, cold watch cases,
'ownlns fc Co . 208 Jf. Seventh st.
GOLD AND SILVER,
Platlnx and repairing; clocks, watches and opera
anuses and chandeliers gold plated: cash -paid for
old gold and silver articles old Kold for sale.
8EEKAMP & KKAUSE. 1124 Pine at.
KMGHTS OF FATHER MATHKW.
-- iiM-M-ii-mrn-M-in-H-M "ii .ri ' ... n
ST. LAWKENCE O'TOOLE COUNCIL. NO. 5
Knlghta of rather llathew, meets on drat anl
third Monday or each month, at School Halt. 112
O Fallon jstrcet. All member requeued to ba
Present. Visitors welcomed.
CMtf Sir KnlsSt.
111 jMm4i i AKD
In Warm Bate with
And vjentlc anointings with CUTICURA, purest of enjollitnts antj
greatest of skin cures, followed in severe cases by mild doses of
CUTICURA RESOLVENT PILLS. This is the purest, sweetest,
most speedy, permanent, and economical treatment for torturing;,
disfiguring;, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, crusted, and pimply
skin and scalp hiimours, rashes, irritations, and chafings, with
loss of hair, of infants and children, and is sure to succeed when
all other remedies fail
Millions of Mothers Oee Guiicuro Seep
Aitisted by Ccticctu Oiythxxt. tt great iMn cure, for preMrrlntj. purif jinj. aad beflnttfi"
inc the it.n ot tnfanU and cfclldrtn, for nuhw, ltchmc, and chains, for dcns'las the calp of
cratU, iciits, and dandruff, ad the ..topping of faU'nj hair, for Ecftemny. wiltrnlrt; and
oothiug red. rough, and tore handi, acd for all the purpo-vti of trs toilet, bath, 33d nursery.
Million of Women ote Cuticura Bolt in the form of bathi for unnorln;. Irritation. In3 ininza
UoD. and excoriations, for too free or offeniire percpfratlon. In tht-formof wainfsforuiceratiro
weaknesses, and fir manj suiatlTe, anilwptlc purposes uhich readily pagjen than.a.Vc3 to
women, especially mothers. Clticciu Sair corubin Id Osc Soap a Osz i'aici, the ssst
kin sad coraplexioQ soap and the best toilet and baby soap In the world.
Comploto External and Internal Treatment for Every Humour,
GoEsistlnj; of ClTlcuBi
scales, and soltfn tfio tmckcntcl cutkie, ulticuiu urirazNT (Wc j,
to Inctantii allav Itchln? Inflammation, and Irritation, ami iootb and
Instant!) allay ttcbln;
sU) heal; and Clticl'ba
bloxi. A Himi.1 T. SaT
TUP S2T fSI dlsficu-inc, and numilUtlagiiln, icn'p. and Hood humour, with Io-
' ul " of hair when .11 else fall. Sold thronbojttoe world BrltlsTiDepef
27 1. Charterhonsc B., London French Depot: 6 Rno de la I'aij, Pail.. Fonts Daco ahd
Chsh. Cokp , Sole Pro,' Itocton, U 3. A.
CtrrrcrRA Kssoltext I ills 'Chocolate Costed) are a dct, tasteless, odonrle is. economical
snlstittitc for the celeb.t' d Ilqcld Cr-ricciu 1U.ot.tsst, a n ell as for all other blood purirlers
and humour cures Each pill 1. eioivalent to one teaapoonful of liquid RssotTEvr Put up in
screw cap pocket vials, containing the same cumber of doses as a 50c. bottle of liquid Ra
bolyint, price, 2Jc.
ZIOIIOE Spanish school. 1321 MisonrI Tru't
Bid?. faenth and OHe fat Viarses formed ot
anj time, cend for clicular, translations i-olicitej
INKTTlT7irTOH nf eratorv nn.1 nrnrffm stn-r-rh
maklnc: rptctal attention jrr.en to cultivation of
apeaklnc lce Don C bummers. 533 Century
"HIGH SCHOOL male teacher II1 gie private
lessons, terms er reasonable. 402 I'eck st
MAACK'3 Summer School, Klgnteenth and
Chouteau All rrades, children behind may ork
for fall promotion
MISSOURI Coliece of Law. Century butldlnr.
St. Loul- Mo . midsummer term now commen
cing. Call or send for catalogue
OXFORlJ unduate prrnares for all unir-it!e"
or T.UI trwel -with pupils, reference J 9 Ite
puhllc PUIATII school for summer, pupils prepirel
for Mil examiualkn-i. terms moderate 453S PfiBe
PUPMjS prepared for fall examinations at ra-20n-1l.lt
rates b public school teacher ZSH.K
TAKE a course In the St Ixiuts Uatchnaktnsc
School. 339S Locut st.. and become a first class
Jeweler, send for circular
THE Railroad Telepraph School, 12.S Pine St
Exclusiwl for the rai aj and comme-iUl crv
Ice Open da and nlcht Positions when com
petent THE Illinois School of PhotOBraphj teaches
photntrrapn) and furnishes materials ard chemi
cals b mall; write for par titulars School of
Photography East St Louis HI
Commercial classes startlne now. ta ner month.
also SPANISH and FRENCH new terms begin-
mng now. convertatton riom start. Scnnol tpen ;
all summer Trial lessons free THE IIEKLITX
SLtiUUL. ut laAUlAUta, Odeon. JlcrmoJ &.
cat Etui School of Lnncuages.
Llnmar building Vandeventer and Wishiiftton
Established 10 Rapid conversational metned
Thorough native teachers Lowest terinB each
tag a special!!. A IIOLLVv 1TZ MinaKer
Made In all languages at Latin American Club,
catalogues and legal documents a specialty
WOODMEN OF THE WOULD.
IIONTEKIORE CAMP. WOODMEN OF Tilt:
"Aorld. meet tecond and fourth Monday of eacl
month at Fraternal bulld.ng. L.ivemh s'reet and
tranklln avenue. Hall No 2. Msitors welcome
M SAI'L. Con UOn
L. Rosenblatt, Clerk
MOUNT AUBURN CAMP. NO S19 VVOOD
trcn of the World, meets ever Frlrtaj al
Kicker's Hall. Ncwstiud avenue and North Mar
ket street Visitors are Invited and members ex
pected to be present.
. GEORGE O. JURV. C C.
C W Tacke. Clerk. 1G0S Arlington avenue
SYLVAN CAMP. NO 1C. WOODMEN OF THE
M.nn s Hall. 4S"J0 North Uroado. Vtsiurs wel-J
cuiue. . u. llA(iL.lt. K -
L. C Schulenburg. Clerk.
TERMINAL CAMP. NO. 134. WOODMEN OF
the World, meets even W edncdav evening at S
o'clock at Bair Post Hall i;i Markit street
Visitors alrrajs v elcome. R J WEIL. C, C
C O Cross Clerk
.w9iiDi'.f:N OK T"E WORLD. ELK CAMP.
No 2T7. W. O W.. meets at Went Hall, cornet
Eighteenth and Lynch streets, every Wednesda
evening Vlslto-a welcome.
,. ft, J- c RADCLIFFE. C. &
Geo L. Btrg. Clerk.
MISSOURI HISTORICAL Soci
ety, ltw) Locust Street Regular
monthl) meeting, held on tb.
second Tburada of each month
at S p. m. from November till
April. Inclusive The building Is
open dally from 9 a m till S p
m. Sunday afterncons from 3 till
a. ine puouc are coroiauy in
vlted to visit the library and museum
JOHN H. TERRT. President.
Henry II. Denison. Secretary.
VET BRAN VOLUNTEER
FIREMEN'S HISTORICAL SO
CIETY meets third Sunday -f
even raonth. i n m . No 1&
Locust at.' All St. Louis TOlunteer nremen are
Invited to attend
HENRY FAIRBACK, President.
Thomas Lynch. Secretary.
R. B Jones. Assistant Secretary.
AKCIEJfT ORDER II.MTCD WOHKsIEX.
WE desire to express our slncerest thanks to
the members of North End Lodge, JV. O U. W .
No. 453. fOT the last hOTmr Rhnvn m mrr nartoH
son and brother, Charles Rodgers, and employes
of the St Louis Water Department, Baden ard
I Chain of Rocks, vvho remembered his motiier in
uvr -U.UVIG, ijta ituLHfius. aiotner,
vu. iiouutiia. Brother.
Enir (2.x? to cleanae lh skin of cruts aad
loSaramillOD, and Irritation, ami soothe and
Reso - tikt I'nxfl (2V. to cool and cleacpe tha
1. often iu!Eelan to .re tLe moat tortutic?.
KNIGHTS OF- PYTHIAS.
ACHE LOPOE. NO S1J K. OF P
meets ev.rr Tuesday evening at s o clxk
harp in Burlington building HO OUv.
-&& TsT-s-V In vsintrta Ivntti nn nana
IKCV IJ.1 lit i - r. vu
Vlsltnra cordlallr Invited and members expect..
to atfnd. THANK BEBRT. C C
Attest: Q. W Clifton K. uf R. S No. HUA
fit Louis svenu.
BURLINGTON LODGE. No 3:. K. OF
P. meets every Wednesdav at Llcnt
etone's Hall. Eleventh nnd F-anklln ave
nue Wednesday. Hay It Rank of Es-
qulte. Visitors Invited.
DOCTOR W U KENNEDY. C C
Jis. J. Moore K. of R & S
CASTLE HALL. ROT1F.RT E. COWAN
No 111 K c P "Vest Hall Century
b'HWIn Ninth and OMva Streets On
Mondi June ?2 111 H n m sham. BUSl-
Iness meetlig Visitors crrdlallv Invited
n njUNAiMN f. c.
Attest: Henry H. LuebberL K. of R 8.
CASTLE HALL OF MONITOR LODGE.
No ! K of P.. meets ; every Tliirsdat
evening In Century bul dlnr. Ninth and
.. - ..M.t. i.ait hilll Work n the
rank of KnlRht. Thursda) June K Also election
of Grand I-odce representatives Every member
l' rauested tS be Resent Visitor, ' Mlall ln
,ltwl FRED L. PFISTEIl. C. l
W J Otto. K. of R & 8
C'IBVALirH LODOF. NO TO.
Knlshts of I'vthlas raatlf Hall In Odd
Fellows' Tempe, 1111 No -. Elsntn
... n .(.. mtinf. exerv Yeanes
lav evenlnc 8 o clod, fhirp IWlns ol 'Impor-
. ' . - ...... aion'nir .lime . I'KC HlO
election nf repr'srntatlws to the Gram Loilge.
visitinc knlahts 1 welccme
STANLEY D PEVRCE C C
K. of R. S. S . ISM
Aiiesr- 1.0UI3 VV CU-bI"t.
COLUMBIA LODGE. NO SK. K. OF
P meeir everv Tuesday evening at !
o'clock East Hall C'nturv building.
Nlrth and Olive streets Tuesiay evenlns.
lune II electlcn of C C nnd M of A Good
time All memb-ra requested tn be nrejent. vis
iters welcome O A SCHENCK. (-. .
J F Dempre K of R & S
Of. DAMON LODGE. NO 2J. K. OF P..
-C meets every Wedtesday evealng it Old
5H' Irllo-vs' Hall. No. 3. Ninth and Olive
t street. Election of representatives to
Grind Lndse and smoker. VMtore and members
are cordlall) Invited ..
h a ovaw. a c.
Attest- H R. Bermel. K of R. & S.. No 3741
FUTURE GREAT LODGE NO S.S K.
3 of P mee's -ven Wednesday evening at
"v 8 o'clock at Howard Hall Thirtieth and
-4 Olive streets Wedresday evening, June
S3 work In rank of page Business of Impor
tance Membe-s expected visiting knights al-w-avs
welcome W'M L. EULER. a C.
VV A Roberts K. of R & S.
aOLDCN GOLDEN CROWN LODGE NO .
jIBt. meets every Friday evcnlrg Hall No.
T. 2. tenth ftor. Cf ntur building. Ninth
..&rP. and Olve tret. Bectlon cf repre-
StS entatlvs to the G and Lodge. All
..... merrbers evnected Friday. June 27.
CROWN Msitors cordially Invl ed
I II MILLER. C. C.
Henry C. Scott. K. of R. i S.
MONROE LODGE NO. S41. K OF P..
meets every Tuesday event g at S ocloc
sharp at Bley's Ilall. Broadway and
Chtnnewa street Work In ranks alwm
on band Visitors cordially Invited and member
expected to attend
WILLTAM DIENTSBACH. C. C
Attest: Frank p. Herring. K. of R. t S . M43A
PACIFIC LODGE. NO. 304. K. OF P..
meets every Wedncday evening in Cen
tury building. N.nth and O Ive streets.
Work In rank of Par UVmuli. ....-
ing June 2o. Member, expected and visitors cor-
dlallv Invited S C ROGERS. C. cT
J. W. Campbell. KoiR.1. s. ""':''' - l-
PARAGON LODGE. NO. 61. K. OF P
meets every Tuesdav evening in hall No!
SOdd Fellowr bclldlng. Ninth ! and oK
Ktreetit TsT-t TiiMifit n-is r.
Members and Ttalton are cordially !nvltei7
At.f Frank JogV-or3?3' a G
RED CROBS LODGE. NO. t4 K OF
K,iS'm ';Ie"sy nlrtt. June IS at
2fi,7TI,?5 .,H'-,,, E,nb out.
Streets Rlectlon Of -pnrunt.n. -H.i
.moker. W. L. TRUCKENMILLER. C C.
H W Peldlng. K. Of R ft 8. x"ua- -
ZULEMA LODGE NO. J21. K. 07 P
meetn Monday evening In regnUr convenl
tlon. June & In Hill No. 1. tenth floor
Century building, at t o'clnrfc. yemt,A
expected nd visitor, cordially Invited to attend,
i DOCTOR L. E. LGHlinmn r 5V
eit" rvtl-is st-wae "
AtUrti,a M, Brocia, KolILtl)
INDEPENDENT ORDER ODD FELLOWS
ARCADIAN LODGE. NO C32.T
JmH, OOF. meets vr rlda at 8
SK"? clo k t m at rrat-mal buinine
'iW-0, in Hail No '. rorthvve t ca-ner E'ev
ccth and Frarklin avenue The Third decree,
will lie conferred Fridjv Juno II July G doubla
initiation will be conferred. Msltins brother
CNv-il i-iTIa tnvffiul fn itfnr1
Gl OHGE P SATE. N' G.
I'hll I" I'litz '-ee- a-v
1 ; II ''cenk i'res correspordent
j.-c HLL VVII.DEY LMAMI'MENT.
ryJKSV No. I 1 O O F-W'Idey Lncamp
ssfeCrafi" mert meets every second Jnd fourtii
Am-? Mor-day .ncn month ultlng pa
triarchs ar mot conlially Invited and members
earnest!! requested to attend Wi'K er se8
il u Cjr next mtetni;. something of interest t3
all encampment mtmbers Fra.emsll.
WM M I OS! LR C. P.
F G Rrondcs. Scribe.
LACLrDE IVIXIE. NO S I O.
O 7. meet, evrv Thursday night
SjyC at S p. rn. Odd tellows- Hall ".lnllj
rtXzZiatt' nrd Olive Mrcets Every member re-
queeil to he- prevent at S o clccil
sharp O-i'Ml tt J VNJI.N NobleGrand.
W L. Hulbjrd. tevrtar. ISi-il Papln street.
' MECHVNICS IODGE, NO 419. X,
xr&$? on F. rreets eve y Friday evening
gsW.'S. st o' lock at Frank P iStalr I'ost
"'lss- (, A It Hill K0 Market st rtslu
inc brothers cordis I Invited to attend Work lq
tfce degrees every meeting .
G it. WILLI VMS. V a.
George H Julllgan. be retar. 4413 Cote Br.l
st wns toraiK no 5. r o o.
F The Odd Fellows' memorial serv
ices will be held at S o'clock p m.
Sum!a June 22. 1302. nt the North
l'resbj terlan Church El-venth and!
Chambers streets. II members and their frlendd
are Invited to ntterd I
HENRY A. ILVMILTON. JC. G.
H.E Fogg S-crgtarv. .
iiScStji, WILDEY LODGE. NO X I. O.
iJCvaS: O F. meet. Tuesday averlng o
"iSSS" each week at Hall No. 1. Odd Fel
'znrvt lows bulHIne corner Ninth and
Olive at 8 o'clock Work In the First degreo
Tuesday. June "4 Visiter- cordlalI invited
' J F PRITCilARIl. N. G.
Herman Heuser. Secretarj
OPI.CANCVNOLGH TRIBE. NO SO Ilf
proved Order of Red Men, hold courcll fires at
Llghtstone Hall southeast corner FranUln avo
rue tnd Kltventh street. Hunting Grounds of
Ht Iuls ever Saturday evening at 8 o'clock
All chiefs cordially Invited.
W F DOANE. Sachem.
A Lcrfc. c of R . 18T.4 houth Fourteenth street
STANDING ELK TRIBE. NO. M.
Irrproved Order of Red Men. meets
every Thursday sleep at Druids Hall.
southeast corner Ninth and Market
streets, first Thursday cf each rcoon.
Adoption degree, second Thursday, Warrior's de
gree, third Thursday Chiefs degree: fourth
ThuriJay, tribal business Visiting chiefs invtud
to our council.
WALTER MOORE. Sachea.
B. Scovll. C. cf R 340 Wash st.
AJsCIKMT B-JXJCtt AHD
CORNER STONE LODGE. NO. 33. A.
r i. M will hold t regular communi
cation Mcndaj. June It., at 8 p m Ionia
Hall. Masonic Temple Grand and Finney
averurs Work In F C degree Merrb-s
are requested tu attend lsltors are fraternally
Invited WALTI'R E sEEWOsTER. W. M.
Jrmea A femtlh Jr b-cretary
GEORGE WASHINGTON LODGE. NO.
9. A. F. It A M . t.HI hold stated com-
munlc-lt'Dn at ft ett-L Tn-sav ii,n!nr.
June "4. at Masiv.1.- Tn,r,l- "- n-iA
and I inney avenues Wor In F C I'egree. Mem
bers earnestly requested and visiter. Irate n al
ly invited A L. MARION. W. M.
Henry Llhou Secretary
MISSOURI LODGE, NO L A F. & A.
-I'auea communication on vvedneislar
Inst., at 7.3.1 n m In PnHnihl.n
Hall Grand Avcnil- Mnsonle Ttmnla.
Entered Apprentice degree fot candidates. Mem
bers are requested and lilting brethren fra
tcmall Invited to attend
cms. Mclean, w. m.
John II Deems. Secretary
KIIGHTt UH COLDUHUS,
ST LOUIS COUNOL. NO. 453L
1?",,.'"r !" and third Tneil
daj at Wat End Ilall. southea.t
lorner Finney and Vaadeventer
"""foes. Visiting knights am
JOHN a LEAHT,
MARQUETTE COUNCIL. NO.
CC4V Knights cf Columbus meetn
evjry .. cond and fourth Tuerdar
In the West Hall Century build
ing. Ninth and Olive street.. VI .
itlng knight, cordially Invited.
W. C MEE. Grand Knlgbu
F. P. Lecnarc, Recorder.
GRAND COUNCIL. MISSOURI ROT
al Arcanuni 299 31. IIollan-3 BalIdlos
A cordial welcome to l sites. frteod
brethra and tnembtn- from abroad.
V H. BAOON O R.
Jer Haldeman. acUds Grand 8cy.
IENTON COUNCIL NO 1S3. R. A
roeets ou second and fourth Fridays os
each month in hall No t Odd Fellows
hull dlnr Ninth and J live streets. Im
ltors alwaj-s heartily welcome
E. F WECOTT. RexenL
K3 North Sixth street.
H J. Braun. Becretary
lfi CHEVALIER COUN'CIU NO. 103-
5ftLK -?.oal Arcanum, meets first and third
m Frt(!a9 of each month at Howard's
" Hall. Garrison avenue and Olive, street.
VUl tors ccrdlslly welcomed and pleasantly enttr
talned. W. II. MILLER. Iteent.
liurt Elder. Secretary.
FOREST PARK COUNCIL. NO. J77-.
Royal Arcanum, meets the firt and third
Tuesdav eenlnr of each month at Ben
ton HalL north eat corner Prather and
Manchester aenues. at S o'clock. il-mb"raara
reauested to attend. "Visl ors cordially Incited.
JAS. G ROSBOROUGH. Regent.
W A Brasher, fcecretftp.
ouvErrrc counciu no t. noYAtt
Okf Arcanum, meets llrst ana tnira ilondays
K or eccp montn ai uuninpion ouuaias. .?o.
CIA Mil . oteaif 1'Ulilnrr hrnthur-i rnritia lit
Invited W P. UOURIGAN, Recent.
W. II Rolf. Secrctarr
MOUND C1TT COUNCIL. NO. IK,
National Union Our next meeting wlli.
t,u ..i-ll dlsDensatlon. be held Juna
ftSIf r7, at IJederkranx Hall. Thirteenth aai
t S fs,ni,,Mii nenue Orand iolnt tnltla.
ass """"-Mound rsTwsf
illchard E. Berger. Secretary
GREFLKV COUNCIU NO. Ill,
,tai-, Rojal League, meera every seconu
W53r"3v oclock In bnll S00 IUrllngton build-
. fit Wednesday evening. June 23- A good
time guararteed to all t-igars always
on hand. VU members of the order
cordlallj Invited Fraternally.
w DAN'L IL TFISTEIt, Arcaon.
SOUTH SIDD COUNCIL. NO. S,
Roal League, rre.ts every aecona
and fourth Mo day'or the m-nth at
Anchor HalU lark and Jefferson
J. J. FRANKLIN. Arcb.cn.
F. J. Stanley. Scribe.
ORDER OI" COLU.MHIAX ICM1I1TS.
EXPRESS LODGE. NO 73. ORDBR
nt Cnltimhlsn Knltthts. Vert treetlrtr
&Oi, occurs en Thursday evening; June ,
IV T-....- h..rl..ll . III .I.U S.r
PTJT I. r.At'lcra uuniMH ,taiii n ... yj uh
. el "A, tviui.s Idire team to-dav at SSJ P- m .
in roreat 1'arK. mi orotnera are in
vited to attend, and kindly reauested
to be on hand at the neat me'tlnr
DOCTOR A. I". JORDAN. President
F. E Kaiser, faecretary
ST. LOUIS LODGE. NO. 53. ORDE11
ot Columbian Kntnhts. meets every
second and fourth Monday at halj Nau
3. Odd Fellows' ojlldlnc Vlsltlc
member of the order are always wel
come. Cigars and Initiations at all
W. L. FERRIER. Pre.
John F ft van. Secretary. Uells Fareo Exnrefil
AEGIS TEMPLE. NO. 1 RATirRONR Krt-
tern, meets every second and fourth Monday
night, at Fraternal Hall, northwest corner Kiev,
erth street and Franklin avenue Vlsltrng sisters
Invited MRS s G KINO. M. E. G
Alllo Williams. M. of R. & C.
" ,i-i-iiW"i.-.1h ..
FRATERNITT supplies for all societies: n.g
and bannfra. Parson & Co.. low pine it.
LIBERTY COUNCIU NO. I JR.. O. U. A. M '
meet, every Thursday evening at Garfield "Hall!
Thirteenth and Wright atreet Vlsltd.wJ-co'-ne:
. 9- ? 2rA,VriJl8 CouncUor. S33 Urookiyn
Attest: L C Rlmmey, Recordln-; Secretary, ma
8T. XJCO CX1URT. NO. 418. W. C O F
Kt"rJ.cnSP1i0,",n MontUrri at p in. at
treta. MR9. MAROARET LACET. C. R.
It t n.u 948 Benton street.
aira. ai. E. Dawldna. Reeorfing Secretary.
4( Sheridan avenue.
THE BLUE AND THE GRAT
meet, at tb. room, of thv Ml,
jourl RUtsncal Society. lSOfj Lo.
cntrt street, upen call of tea com.
JOHKPI1 "aoTcrpi rs-.nt.tH
. TL. T. T """J
3-w.-.---- g S&iJ-v--' -
t"$'VE1 - "-j'iJdSne:Mji
. - ' intD .